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Sunshine Coast News Jun 18, 1984

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 Legislative Library
Parliament Buildings
Victoria, B.C.
V8V 1X4
zoning by
M The Sunshine Coast Regional
! Board will soon be holding an open
v house arid public hearings 6n pro-
L posed asning by-law 264, and
; wants a#much public input on the
i matter as possible.
!■•'■.. BoaTo! chairman Jim  Gurney,
.    t vice-chairman Pat Murphy, plann^
'    jing   committee   chairman   Brett
t McGillivray   and   planners   Jim
j.Johnstone and Geoff Power met
•'with the Coast News last week *o
.^outline''some of the changes in-
• iberent jn the new by-law.
;.Mp "The intent of the by-law is to
icreate-a balance of residential living and rural atmosphere," stated
; GepffM Power. To that end new
j zoningMrestrictions and guidelines
Mare "tighter in the residential zones
■:"'" ibut more open in the rural areas"
!:than present zoning by-law 96,
i which has become a 'patchwork'
; after 94 amendments since 1976
because of individual requests for
| "We have aimed at defensible,
iclear regulations that take ihio account uses for land that are requested every day," said Power,
j-'And zoning has been done with
.settlement plan issues in mind."
The new by-law will apply to all
regional areas except area A, which
"has opted out of the by-law until its
special zoning concerns can be
resolved, probably through its settlement plan. • XXX.X.
One change that has particular
significance for coastal lifestyles is
that a'Home Occupation' will be
allowed in any zone, even residential, as long as it is fully enclosed
.and there is no external indication
of the1 business being conducted ex-
j*pt|fpr;Ismail sign. The propor-
•■';xtibiiMv'pf;:4Ke'':' residential   space
::dlevbted   tp   the   occupation   is
restricted to 50.per cent.
''"'$pi0ifMT§ie> s^iffc^iinits^to the
ijUJriber of houses and buildings
plowed: have been determined according to land parcel size, with
acreages broken down into more
categories. For instance, presently
tinder by-law 96, two houses are
allowed on a lot over a half acre in
size. Under 264, Residential 1 (Rl)
lots allow only one house, R2 lots
over a half acre can have a duplex
or a house and a guest house. In
Rural 2 (R2) land, there must be
two acres of land before two
houses are allowed.
In commercially zoned land, no
residence will be allowed unless a
commercial operation also exists.
"We've tried to create zones
within zones," explained Power.
"Bigger properties should have
more uses."
New to the zoning by-law are
definitions of 'Transition House'
and 'mariculture', and delineations
of zones in which these uses are
Commercial zones have been
sub-categorized according to the
'character' of the zone, which may
be intended; to provide for
neighbourhood use, community,
focits; highway users, tourist needs
or comprehensive commercial use.
This definition will prevent commercial uses which are incompatible with the character of the zone
from replacing existing services.
A wholly new zone is "Water 1"
(WI), which creates a new dimension to the by-law. This zoning applies to both surface and foreshore,
and is intended to avoid conflicts,
mainly commercial, which arise
over how water areas are to be used.
Under the by-law, upland
owners may use the water in front
Of their property for private
moorage for their pleasure craft,
moorage for one non-pleasure
boat, a public boat ramp or a park.
An innovative aspect of the by-
law. is its attempts to protect the
public from floodlands by defining
distances and elevations to which ,
structures must be setMb^ck from;...
Mi'.3vaterways..- ,M. X:x':X:-M-^ vmM'Iv
. '*   '.'-MM-'    .V":■      ''■-   '• "    '    -.   ., "•*'**'.**•'"   •'":;.'i'7-i- -..--'•-**'*    ~ l"
"The board has spent a great
deal of time making "sure the bylaw is practical as well as enforceable," stated Power. "Our
solicitor expects this to be a very
good by-law."
Please turn to page 3  .
Wearing   (he  customary  Grecian   togas,   this  year's   grade   12     from the camera, in the background, (here is a car relic strung high
graduating class from Elphinstone  splay across the hill. Hidden     between the goal posts.
-SmmJ.v KnMTMKi phtilo
On Downtown Revitalization
Gibsons gets a pep talk
by Fran Burnside
Gibsons council members last
week heard first-hand how.successful a downtown revitalizatjpn
project. can be from the man Who
co-ordinated the award winning
project in Chemainus onmVancouver Island.
Karl Schutz, a man whose enthusiasm and positive approach
understandably won. his project 'the
concrete support of 99.9 percent
of the merchants arid landoWners.
in the Chemainus revitalization
area, told how his town wa^the<
eighty-fourth in the province t.p^p-:
ply for revitalization funds,;farid
the first to complete the -project;'
That project, included M^ew
streets and sidewalks with ac&iri-
panying sewers; hydro poles riipyed
off the main, streets into bji&
alleys; new street lighting; bencHei.
planters for. flowers and large trees
added to streets which were tlij^Sv
"and en&i
"made^lightly^.o^t^^?rM«uu vwiw-^a^    _S/. .- .H .
ing up private businesses. That's
the best deal any businessman can
'    get!
"I know merchants who get a
new car every year," Schutz con-
,   jtinued, "but they never put a cent
into   fixing   up   their   business.
They'll spend $4,000 on a trip to
.Hawaii, but don't want to spend
I   that  much  to  upgrade the ap-
l. .'pearance of the place which pro-
X yides their income-and pays for
'-'...-•that trip.
>      "One thing is for certain," he
[M added, "nice flowerpots and ben-
^■ches   only   will    not    make   a
M.downtown vital."
'••.■"■' The   unique   feature   of  Che-
-, mainus' revitalization project was
the painting of giant murals on the
sides of a number of buildings.
■ These murals, done by well-known
^professional   artists, . depict   the
LfMarea'slogging, railroading and ear-
Ml'ly settlement  history,  and  have
tx come to draw tourists to an annual
'^Festival; pf theMMurais^The
facelifts and colourful canopiesMM
"Revitalization: funds give your
town free money for two years,
said Schutz. "Plus they will cover
20 per cent of the cost of upgrading
storefronts. It's unheard of for
government grants to go for spruc-
\ known for.
?\"l 'envy you with, the
Beachcombers," Schutz told town
councillors. "You could market
this all over - the Beachcombers
give you millions of dollars of free
advertising around the world each
week already. What we created
with murals," he continued,
"you've been sitting on for years.
It's a gold mine which you haven't
been using."
Schutz stressed that the main
purpose of revitalization is
marketing the town to improve its
economic health. In Chemainus
five previously empty stores have
been filled, and merchants'
revenues are up a minimum of 10
per cent, with some up as high as
60 per cent.
"After getting revitalization
money the town pays nothing for
two years," Schutz noted, "so that
by the time the repayment is included in the tax notices revenues
have been up for a while to cover
Revitalization should. be a community project, Schutz believes,
with the whole municipality sharing the cost arid the merchants of
the specified area paying only a
token ariipunt. *'What is done
everyone," he stated.
Schutz outlined to council steps
for proceeding with a revitalization
plan and pitfalls to be avoided,
mainly stressing a positive approach. First and foremost, such a
project  takes foresight, planning
and vision.
"If you decide to be leaders in
such a project," he said, "begin
and proceed step by step. When
you come to hurdles, either go over
them or under them. And don't
listen to negative people."
He praised Chemainus' mayor
and council for sticking their necks
out, believing in the value of
revitalization, and allocating
$20,000 to get the project started
before they even knew if they
would be getting provincial funds.
He also noted that the council had
been very flexible, and had changed by-laws which were detrimental
to revitalization plans.
The gamble paid off handsomely
in Chemainus, and is still continuing. Four more murals will be added to the town this year, expanding
the drawing power of its "Festival
of Murals".
The biggest pat on lhe back of
all for ''The Little Town that
Did" came when its project was
Downtown Research and Development, Awards Competition,/acclaimed' as "outstanding in every
"Times are getting belter if you
work on them," concluded a
justifyably proud Karl Schutz.
Cougar eludes capture
Mrs. Nellie Lipsbergs of
Elphinstone Avenue in Granthams
often works in her garden, usually
with her red Irish Setter somewhere
The dog wasn't with her, last
Friday afternoon, however, when
Mrs. Lipsbergs was putting in bean
poles at the edge of her property
near wherethe trees sweep down
from Elphinstone Mountain.
A snarling sound caused her to
glance towards the edge of the
bush and crouched there not more
than 10 feet away was a full-grown
"I just fled through the garden
and into the house," said Mrs.
She called the conservation officer and the same afternoon the
cougar hounds arrived from Ab-
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A parachutist with Sunset Water Sports tried to land on the bull's eye in the centre of the float at Gibsons
Harbour last Saturday afternoon. It was such a spectacle, traffic stopped to watch. -sandy hnenonphox.
Jim Marshall passes
Former Gibsons postmaster Jim Marshall passed away suddenly
recently in Abbotsford, B.C.
Mr. and Mrs. Marshall moved from Gibsons to Abbotsford just
a few months ago^
Herbicide meeting
"Herbicides" and their use in this area will be the subject addressed at the Pender Harbour Wildlife Club's meeting this Tuesday, June 19, at 7 p.m. in Madeira Park school. Several
knowledgeable speakers will address the group.
Fun with ferries
Some faces were red at the ferry terminal last Friday afternoon.
The Queen pf Alberni was at Langdale undergoing sea trials after
her recent enlargement.
It had been planned to use the new ramp for the first time this.
week. The ramp is necessary for the utilization of the Queen of
Alberni on this run, which change was scheduled to take place this
week, because there is no way to get cars fron one deck to the other
on the Queen of Alberni.
So, Friday afternoon with the Alberni in dock they lowered the
the new ramp for the first time and found it was five feet short of
reaching the boat. They tried it with the Queen of Coquitlam, in
dock at the time, with the same result - five feet of empty space between the ramp and the ferry.
The ramp has gone back to Vancouver for the necessary readjustment, the changeover from the Queen of Coquitlam to the
Queen of Alberni on the Langdale-Horseshoe Bay run has been
postponed to the relief of local ferry employees who are already
having overruns with the larger Coquitlam, and life a la B.C. Ferry
Corporation goes merrily on.
Food Bank News
Fifty-seven boxes and bags were handed out at the Gibsons Food
Bank, helping a total of 297 people. This is still far above normal.
We have had a small increase of donations but are still seriously
depleted. Any help with either donations or time will be greatly appreciated.
The next distribution day is Wednesday, June 20, 1 p.m. at St.
Bartholomew's Church Hall, corner of North Road and Highway
Be a friend to your community - help the Gibsons Food Bank,   j
botsford and soon picked up a
relatively fresh trail.
During the ensuing chase the
cougar was treed at one point but
escaped by leaping from one tree to
Two of the cougar hounds, Denny and Duke, were missing until
Sunday morning when they turned
up unharmed in. the Cemetery
Road area near North Road.
Conservation Officer Jamie
Stephen said that it was likely that
. the cougar had been chased out of.
this part of the country. Owners of
livestock, however, might be well
advised to take extra precautions
for the time being.
by Sandy Emerson
Seaspeed, the company that
plans a hovercraft run between
Gibsons and Burrard Inlet, Vancouver, has shut down its Nanaimo
runs but still plans to operate runs
to Gibsons as soon as moorage is
Owner Jim Yates told the Coast
News the reason they cancelled the
Nanaimo trips was "because the
boat was a little on the small side
for that run and the wind conditions have been excessively bad this
winter. We decided not to carry on
until we get a larger boat. We are
still planning to begin the Howe
Sound run to Gibsons in July but
we are awaiting the floats to be
placed into the marina".
Work on the floats and the ramp
for the Gibsons marina is scheduled to begin today, June 18, after
marina developers finally received
a most crucial approval which had
been holding up further construction. Full operation of the hoverr
craft service is set for early July.
Marina developer Jon McRae
announced last week his project
has received the one primary approval from the Coast Guard,
allowing limited use of the marina.
This will now permit the ramp and
floats for the hovercraft to be built
and the pedestrian waiting area and
parking lot to be constructed.
/ Coast News, June 18,1984  A graceful exit  It is perhaps fair to say that nothing that Pierre Elliott Trudeau  did while he was prime minister was more impressive than his manner of leaving. The speech delivered by the outgoing prime minister  on Thursday evening was absolutely masterly.  Speaking without notes and with a sense of deep emotion rigidly  reined in but still in play Trudeau gave us again a tantalising glimpse of the true greatness that might have been. Suffice to say that  there were more than Liberal eyes moist at the conclusion of his  speech which saw him leave the public platform in the company of  his three young sons.  What a prime minister he might have been. No doubt he leaves  with a feeling that his work is done. The constitution is repatriated  and the separatist movement in Quebec seems crushed and those  were his priorities.  One cannot helpfully wistfully wondering what he might have accomplished had he cared about the economy or the lives of average  Canadians, if he had cared about the, endemic corruption of the  Liberal party arid the travesty of the Canadian Senate.  Despite a glittering career one senses the sadness of potential  grandeur never fully realised. Be that as it may, his leaving office  was every bit as impressive as his sweep to power back in 1968. It's  just the in-between part that was disappointing.  Time to protest  It is time to shake off our numbness, folks and start protesting again. The ferry corporation which this year has denied  us a late sailing against a background of community fatigue  and defeat just will not leave well enough alone.  Never mind the tale of the top short ramp, nothing should  surprise us anymore. But the removal from our run of the  Queen of Coquitlam at the height of the heaviest traffic season  is absurd, it is stupid and must be vehemently protested.  Even in its new enlarged state the Queen of Alberni can  carry between 50 arid 70 cars less than the Coquitlam and the  Coquitlam has already had several overruns this season.  There will be more extra sailings if the Queen of Alberni  sails between Langdale and Horseshoe Bay, more overtime   .  and next year they may remove a sailing because they're still  losing money.  Couple the reduction in capacity of the Alberni with its  usefulness on the Nanaimo run for overheight traffic and you  have the perfect compounding of the absurdity.  It's time again to let them know what we think of this travesty of a transportation service by every means at our disposal.  FIVE YEARS AGO  Band Manager Clarence  Joe of the Sechelt Indian  ��� BandM cuts  the  ribbon  to  �� rharkM.the opening of the  XfsnS-Nye~ Native  4V_rw  Xvirpnjrrjental Studies;, project  ��� in'tte^erled'Ba^TJervjs Inlet.  Elphinstone student Karl  Johnston is selected as a  participant in a Forum for  Young Canadians In Ottawa.  Students will travel to the  nation's capital to meet with  federal leaders of all parties  in a quest for understanding  of Canada's government.  TEN YEARS AGO  Roy Mill's, ' secretary-  treasurer of Courtenay  school district, will soon  take the same position with  the local school board,  replacing put-going secretary-treasurer Jim Metzler.  Citing five disrupters in a  class in Pender Harbour,  Mrs. Dorothy Greene urges  the school board to bring  back the strap in local  schools.  Blane Hagedorn becomes  manager of the Super Valu  store in Gibsons.  FIFTEEN YEARS AGO  W.S. Potter resigns his  position as principal of  Elphinstone secondary  school.  Reverend M. Cameron is  honoured with a potluck dinner by his congregation  after eight years service  locally.  Len Van Egmond of Halfmoon Bay has just received  his real estate licence.  TWENTY YEARS AGO  Ian Cattanach shoots a  bobcat jpn; his property on...  Piosamuncl. RpaW The..:bob-  Cft-hiig de^igns.ph the,Gat-  ^ tahabh^ducfsX ;M :'- ��� .lM!'"���* '"  .: ^ A ���deJegation^rnbietSr with  ^federal "MP Jack Davis to  discuss the proposed hew  Sechelt breakwater.  TWENTY-FIVE YEARS AGO  The latest trap-shooting  range   on   the   Sunshine  Coast is opened by the Gibsons Rod and Gun Club.  Preparation of a master  plan of action is the main  accomplishment of the St.  Mary's Hospital study group ���  at its June 11 meeting.  THIRTY YEARS AGO  Sanitary   Inspector   for  Howe    Sound,    Mr.    B.  Williams,  reports that  the  practice of dumping refuse  and garbage on roadsides,  in   ditches,   and   at  other  unauthorized spots, is still  prevalent on the Sunshine  Coast.  Tanks and equipment  were busy spreading the  first coat of paving on  Gower Point Road from the  post office in Gibsons.  THIRTY-FIVE YEARS AGO  Battleman Milton Mcln-  tyre is elected to the provincial legislature. The coalition candidate defeats longtime CCF member Tony  Gargrave.  Members of the Gibsons  Board of Trade are informed  that the Department of  Transport is ready to go  ahead with the installation  of restrooms on the wharf  for the convenience of the  public.  The Sunshine  CO-PVBUSHERS  John Bumslde M.M. Vaughan  ADVERTISING  EDITORIAL j. Fred Duncan P�� THpp  Fran Burnside Sandra Emerson jone McOuat  TVPESETTING  Gerry Walker Zandra Jackson  PRODUCTION  Neville Conway Lynn Lindsay  Pat Johnson  DISTRIBUTION  Steve Carroll  The Sunshine Coast News is a cooperative, locally owned  newspaper, published on the Sunshine Coast, B.C., every Monday by  Glassford Press Ltd., Box 460, Gibsons, B.C. VON 1V0, 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 rV aes: Canada: 1 year $30; 6 months $18;  Foreign: 1 year $35  The human being-^-especially the young human being���has always  been elated by swiftness of motion. In the early twentieth century,  though, the physical pulse was slow. Only the passenger train, to  those who lived near it, could be perceived as some man-made  representative of speed. To all those beyond the sight and sound of  this steel monster, there was little discernible evidence of velocity in  the technological world to arouse the emotions. Comparative  rapidity of form was searched for and found in nature. The humming bird at high noon shot from flower to flower like a glowing  bullet. The teal flashed in setting sunlight. The nighthawk fell in a  whirring of dusky wings. But, while knowing and envying the speed  of the mink, the cougar, and the deer, the human individual found  himself most closely associated with such creatures as the horse and  the ox. Elation related to Swiftness must come mainly from the  world of inner image. Fabulous speed was to be found in the land  of the day-dream; the realm of the fairy-tale. While the feet plodded, the mind could soar, detached from earthbound things.  ��  Bella Coola Valley, about 1920. Photo courtesy Gorden family,  collection. L.R. Peterson  Musings  John Burnside  I can't escape "the feeling that  Canada was the loser in the vote  for the leadership of the Liberal  party held on Saturday. In strict  accuracy it was the leadership of  the country which was being decided by 3,500 Liberal delegates in Ottawa and the Liberals decided that  a man should be prime minister i  who walked out Of his' position as  minister of finance nine years ago  without ever giving his.reasons fordoing so.  The Liberals selected as our next  prime minister a man who, having  walked out on his party, his  government and his country did  not even lift his hand to support  the party in the subsequent by-  election, which was lost.  They selected John Turner  despite the fact that when Trudeau  resigned five years ago after Joe  Clark beat him, Turner declined to  run for leadership of the party  because he did not fancy being  leader of an opposition party.  Conversely, in turning their  backs on Jean Chretien the  Liberals were turning their backs  on a man whose unswerving loyalty  to the party, to the government,  and to the country is exemplary.  In the last nine years while  Turner has been whiling away his  time collecting directorships in  American-dominated multinational corporations, Chretien  has been in the thick of every major battle to preserve this country  and has acquitted himself well  whatever responsibilities have been  laid at his door and they have included finance, energy, the  repatriation of the constitution and  the fight against the Quebec  referendum on separation.  It would appear, on the face of  Liberal choice  it, to be an impossible choice that  the Liberal Party has made.  From this perspective it appears  that the prime minister of the  country has been chosen because  of the prevailing perception that  there is a superman who can solve  all our problems. How it has been  decided that John Turner is such a  "superman is a myste'r'yVa'Hd4 there*'-  surely can be little of logic in the'  perception'. ���    v       '*'       The ultimate irony of the situation could well be that the party  has mis-read the mood of the country entirely. The rumpled little man  from Shawinigan, whom Dalton  Camp once described as looking  like the driver of the getaway car,  had begun to carve out a place for  himself in the hearts of Canadians  coast to coast regardless of their  party affiliations. Such universal  affection for a politician has not  been seen in this country since the  heady days when John Diefenbaker swept into power in the late  fifties.  Where Chretien differed from  Diefenbaker primarily lies in the  fact that he has a solid grounding  in the work of government for the  last 15 years. When Diefenbaker  became prime minister he had administered nothing more than a  one-lawyer office and that lack of  administrative background led to  the tremendous disappointment of  his performance in office with the  ���largest majority ever accorded a  Canadian prime minister.  The chances are that Jean Chretien would have made a good  prime minister. He has done well at  everything else he has been asked  to do. -In addition, his rumpled  charm, his wit, and his honesty  might  have been a unifying in  fluence in a country chronically in  need of such an influence.  The Liberals chose Turner  because in some mysterious way  they perceive him to be a winner  and herein may lie their major error. Chretien could have attracted,  it would appear, many Canadians  who are not life long members of  the Liberal party:' It seertts: likely"  that politically the winners from  last Saturday's circus in Ottawa  will be Brian Mulroney and the  federal NDP.  I will predict right now that  Turner's tenure on the nation's top  job will be brief; that Brian  Mulroney will win a minority victory in the upcoming elections; and,,  that Turner will resign rather than,  serve in opposition.  , Jf.,a'l..this takes place.:jt will^be.'  Jean Chretien who picks up the  pieces,for^the party that has; just,  spurned him. He may be prime  minister two elections from now.  Maryanne's viewpoint  A  Writer's  Prayer  Help me to see,  and to help others see  creative purpose in the world.  Help me to write with honesty  and without sentimentality.  Help me to be a faithful steward  of the talent entrusted to me  and keep me from using it  for unworthy ends.  Editor's Note: The above Writer's Prayer was written by Hubert  Evans in March, 1932. At the time he was struggling to support  his family as a freelance writer and facing the temptation to use  his talents in the lucrative pulp markets prevalent at the time. At  the recent convocation at Simon Fraser University the prayer  was read by Mr. Evans' daughter, Elizabeth Bakewell, who was  appearing for him at the ceremony.  Exerpts from CRTC brief  by Maryanne West  The following is part of the brief  written by the Suncoast Television  Society in support of the letters  sent by this community to the  CRTC re the possible loss of Channel 9.  "We live in an area which, as the  crow flies is close to Vancouver  with all its many cultural and entertainment offerings, but which is in  fact remote because of transportation difficulties.  "Our late ferry leaves Horseshoe  Bay at 9:25 p.m. which necessitates  leaving downtown Vancouver at  8:30 p.m., half an hour after the  curtain rises, so KCTS provides an  important and much-valued service.  "We understand the commission's regulations that Canadian  stations must have priority over  American on cable systems���to do  otherwise wouldn't make sense,  and thus perhaps we have no  ���legal' right to ask for special status  for KCTS. However, governments  and their regulatory agencies must  recognize and take into serious  consideration the 'rights' people  hold strongly in their hearts and  minds. The 'right' to have free access to public television on their  cable systems is a 'right' which has  become entrenched by custom.  Channel 9 is the reason many  subscribe to a cable service.  "We have been touched reading  the many letters which have come  in and we are sure you will be too.  KCTS has achieved such a strong  oond of loyalty and family feeling  with its viewers, a relationship  which, whatever our respective  federal agencies consider law,  transcends national boundaries.  "We wonder if the CRTC confers regularly with the FCC? The  Puget Sound regibn of Washington  State and the Georgia Strait environs in British Columbia are, for  all practical purposes, one  geographical unit. It would seem to  us not only pragmatic but desirable  for both regulatory agenices to  plan the orderly arrangement of  TV and radio signals, not just  within the framework of interna  tional regulations, or for the use of  commercial enterprises, but for the  best possible service to the  residents of the area.  "With regard to CKVU, we  understand the need to expand of a  commercial enterprise, but it isn't  clear to us what CKVU stands to  gain from its proposal. VU13 is  already carried on all cable systems  and has such a strong signal it is  easily received off-air along the  coast as far north as Qualicum  "We can't imagine they are going to all this trouble and expense  just to reach the nooks arid crannies of the coast. Would it be fair  to suggest that a better way to increase the audience is to improve  the quality of programming? We  haven't so far mentioned KSTW  because it isn't in the same  category as PBS, but there are  many coast residents who enjoy  Channel 11 programming too.  "We believe that government  regulatory agencies are appointed  to keep order and ensure fair play  in the marketplace, especially when  the air waves are public property.  If you allow CKVU the use of the  proposed transmitter on Saltspring, you will be in effect changing  the rules in the middle of the game,  to the disadvantage not only of  KCTS and KSTW, but also of  Coast Cablevision and other cable  companies. Both KCTS and Coast  Cablevision will face a considerable  loss of revenue. s  "We conclude with a quote  from an intervention by Joyce and  Warren Sybert of Sechelt: 'The  burden and cost of making CKVU  more profitable and more viable  should not fall on our shoulders. It  should be exclusively borne by  CKVU itself. If we were to lose  Channels 9 and 11 as a consequence of CKVU being permitted  to expand its viewer base at the  lowest possible cost to CKVU, then  we are being forced against our will  to carry a large part of the cost of  making CKVU more profitable.  " *By all means, let CKVU have  all the opportunities and risks of  entrepreneurship to do things at its  own expense without detriment to  others.'"  ir: Coast News, June 18,1984  Editor  I am writing in regard to the  Monday, June 11,1984,11:30 a.m.  ferry sailing from Langdale to  Horseshoe Bay.  My daughter and four month  old granddaughter had been to visit  us for a week, bringing with them  their two dogs. My son-in-law  came on the weekend, taking an  extra day off work to pick up his  family and take them home on a  day when there would be no worry  regarding catching the ferry - or so  we-thought.  His canopy on the truck is two  inches over height, which he pays  for, but can go anywhere a car can  load on the ferry. He was parked in  the Langdale lot in a row with over  height vehicles.  The lot had not been full so you  can imagine the shock when the  ferry pulled out, leaving seven or  eight vehicles still on the dock.  When they inquired as to the  reason, they were told there had  been a mistake in loading and they  couldn't put them on, even though  they had been there a good half  hour before sailing time and many  trucks which came in after their  went on.  Now for anyone who is not'  familiar  with  the  Langdale  terminal, let me fill you in. There is  absolutely nothing there but a couple of washrooms.  To add insult to injury, the next  sailing wasn't for three hours.  The Sunshine Coast is in.-.  desperate shape as it is, and we are  all encouraged to promote tourism.  I must say it is hard to promote  anything to do with the ferry corporation.  I made inquiries regarding this  sailing and was told it was too bad  but mistakes happen and the person responsible had been spoken  to. That was it, case closed. Once  again, tough luck Coast people, go  home and be quiet, these things  happen.  I cannot believe there is any excuse of a mistake of this kind. It is  grossly irresponsible of the ferry  crew and the dock management.  Elva Dinn  P.S. By the way, don't lose heart; I  have been told things may be better  in '86, for Expo! In'87 look out!  Continued from page 1  "The staff has totally immersed  us in it," confirmed Chairman  Gurney. The board has spent over  30 hours in workshops on the bylaw, and staff has interviewed  many residents for first-hand information.  w\  An open house will be held at  the regional district offices on  Wednesday, June 27, from 1 to 9  p.m., for members of the public to  ask planners questions and get  more information about new zoning by-law 264.  bulk food store  i a difference...  Near the Bank of Montreal  Lower Gibsons 886-7974  Peace Committee to re-erect signs  Editor: :  Mfpn Monday, June 11, the Sunshine. Coast Peace Committee  voted that the nuclear free zone  sign should be replaced in light of  the. absence of any reply from  Premier Bennett to appeals that  pur regional board's decision be  respected. Highways Minister Alex  V. Fraser acknowledged that the  removal of the sign was authorized  by his office and cites section 201  of the Highways Act as reason for  ordering the sign to be taken down.  Investigating the Highways Act,  one finds that every sign erected  within 300 meters of a provincial  highway, whether on private,  rented, or lease&land, must be personally authorized by his office.  This makes hundreds of signs  along our highway illegal. It is obvious  that   the   decision  to  go  Pesticide complaint  Ed. note: A copy of the following  letter has been received for publication.  .Powell   River   Anti-Pollution  Assoc.  RR1, Centennial Drive,  Powell River, B.C.  Communications Branch  Agriculture Canada  Ottawa. Ont.  Greetings  This is in response to Ag-Can  press release titled 'Public Participation in Pesticide Regulations'  wherein Minister Eugene Whelan  announces the creation of a 'consultative committee' on pesticide  regulation in order to arrive at  'best balanced decisions'.  At the outset we suggest that  pesticide policy and regulation  would be handled with less bias  under some other ministry, possible Health and Welfare in consultation with Environment  Canada and Foreign Affairs. We  contend that the economics of  agricultural efficiency are not compatible with long-range concern for  health of Canadians, concern for  people abroad to whom Canadian  food products may be consigned,  cortcern for our Canadian'wildlife  or concern for the long-term health  of our forests and range lands.  We have found Minister  Whelah's stance over the years to  be   pro-pesticide,   dogmatic   and  unrelenting, his ministry unfavourable to release of studies or  data upon which the minister  would justify his position. Ag-Can  provides enabling legislation of the  provinces to conveniently escape  accountability in regard to harm  which may occur as a result of permits issued. That Mr. Whelan  would now introduce a 'consultative' process reinforces our  concern that none took place  before, unless it was with promotional teams representing the  makers of pesticides.  Where are the studies for  biological alternatives? Have  natural methods been given equal  time, or even partial consideration? Not likely! We suggest that  the minister is incapable of setting  up impartial consultation, that this  move is simply to foil opposition to  the ongoing use of pesticides, to  lend respectability to the status  quo.  It would be more honourable, in  our opinion, for Mr. Eugene  Whelan,., to resign,, his post, as  Minister, Agriculture Canada. As  an alternative,, would he. .please,  move to have his ministry forego  all jurisdiction oyer pesticide control and policy?  'nuff said.  Martin Rossander  President, PRAPA  Ukranian visit  Editor:  Frank and I have just returned  from a six week trip to the Soviet  Union and Hungary (more time  spent than many "experts"). In the  Soviet Union we travelled more  than 4,000 kilometers by bus. We  stayed in nine cities and passed  through countless smaller towns  and villages. Everywhere we were  met with pleas for peace.  In the city of Kiev on May 1,  250,000 people marched with  flowers and balloons, signs and  displays with messages of peace. In  every school we visited throughout  the tour there were posters for  peace drawn by the children; they  performed for us with peace songs,  dances and poems.  We saw many brides in their  white gowns placing flowers on  countless war memorials, as a  tribute and in gratitude to the  sacrifices made in World War II  that they may have a happy and  peaceful life.  We stood before a monument  where a concentration camp had  been, and where 97,000 died at the  hands of the Nazis. We visited a  cemetery in Leningrad where  450,000 are buried in mass graves  -unknown civilian victims of starvation during the German blockade of that city, 1942-44. During  the celebration of the ending of  World War II the veterans of  Odessa proclaimed: "Let the world  know how much pain it took to  win peace."  We were in Moscow on the day  of the Vancouver Peace March. It  was reported the next day on their  national TV. We were all very proud of the people of B.C.  But is one day enough? We must  all work harder - every day. We  can win peace without destroying  others - and ourselves.  In Peace, Paix, Mir, Paz,  Doris Fuller  Heartless decision  Editor:  Few decisions that a government  makes so clearly demonstrate its  approach to human life as the recent decision of the Ministry of  Human Resources to eliminate the  funding to three small programs in  Vancouver's downtown eastside.  These latest victims of Grace McCarthy's guillotine of restraint: the  Eastwide Family Place, the  Downtown   Eastside   Women's  LEASE  1984  Tempo  From  * 166"  per month  plus tax  SOOTH COAST FORD  WHARF ROAD,     SECHELT 885-3281  Dealer 593S   ||_   ��__!  Center, and the handicapped program at First United Church, all  have one unique thing in common.  To the people they served they  made the difference between  something that can be called "living" and existing.  Living is the opportunity to have  a cup of coffee with other adults,  after you've spent the past 6lA  days alone with your kids, while  your children play with other  children. Existing is to have no  other choice but to keep your  frustrations to yourself or take  them out on your kids.  Living is to have something to  look forward to in the course of a  week, however small, as a break  from the dreary monotony of going through each day the same as  the last day.  If you are poor, restraint means  the difference between existing and  living. A decision, in the name of  restraint, to save a few hundred  dollars a year and to rob anybody  of the opportunity to live doesn't  say much about the size of this  government's heart - or mind.  Christopher J. Walmsley  Executive Director  B.C. Assoc, of Social Workers  against the wishes of 82 per cent of  Coast residents who voted in the.;  referendum to declare our Coast  nuclear free and to reject the decision of every member of the  regional board is whimsical and ;  political. '  The Peace Committee feels this :  issue too important to allow it to be  clouded by vague references to  laws that either do not exist or have  never been enforced. Let's face the  reality that those who oppose the  placement of the sign are making  their statement in favour of continued nuclear buildup. When this  is done in contempt of the  democratic process, while commercial signs are allowed to remain,  justice and law are scorned.  When the ministry of highways  is ready to demand authorization  for every sign within 300 meters of  the right-of-way, then they can use  jargon like "pertaining to the driving task" and "strict enforcement  of the Highways Act". Until then  we will replace our sign, a small  symbol telling the world that here  on the Sunshine Coast we have  taken our first steps toward stopping the nuclear madness. The Sunshine Coast is a nuclear free zone  on a planet that will one day either  be completely nuclear free or  uninhabited. Concerned citizens  will be invited to join dignitaries  and the press when the Peace Committee replaces the sign within the  next few weeks.  Ken Dalgleish  Sunshine Coast Peace Committee  mvoi  - low cost whole foods  - organic & health related products  - take out fruit specialities - "Fruit Cones  J J  BaVkm Up  Pticefl Down  Advisors ignorant  Editor,  Within two days of each other  two of Mr. Bill Bennett's intellectual advisors, Mr. Jim Matkin of  the Employers' Council of British  Columbia and Mr. Michael Walker  of the Fraser Institute show  evidence of intellectual bankruptcy.  In   what   appears   to   be   a, M  desperate attempt to explain away -  the failure of the Social Credit  government's   creation   of  jobs, ^v".  these two men have suggested that i*V  the youth of this province should  be  conscripted   into   the  armed  forces or go east.  We as a group of employers do  not agree with these proposals.  In a city where 115,000 people  have been marching for peace and  in a country where even in war time  conscription has been a divisive  issue, such proposals reveal their  authors to be out of touch with  reality, old or hew, and shows a  profound ignorance of the history  of this nation.  Len Friesen  Community Business and  and Professional Association  of Canada  Band teacher lost  Editor's Note: A copy of. Ihe  following letter has been received  for publication..  Editor: ;;  I am very upset to find.that we  are losing our band teacher, Mr.  Ireson. My oldest son has greatly  benefitted from the band program  and now that my younger son is  just at the age to become a member  of the band it would be a shame if  this program were not to continue.  I sincerely hope it is your intention to employ a new band and  music teacher to be in Gibsons  elementary school for at least the  time which was allotted to Mr.  Ireson.  I feel band and music to be a  very important part of a child's  education. The discipline involved  in learning an instrument and being  part of a band reflects in the child's  work throughout his schooling, or'w  In Mr. Ireson I felt we had one  of the best music teachers we could  possibly have had. It is with regret  that I find he is leaving because of  frustration caused by lack of support by our school district. This  teacher could have been used as a  band instructor not only in Gibsons elementary, but in other  schools as well.  Especially in this time of  monetary cuts to our education  system we should be utilizing the  skills our teachers have to the best  of our ability. Mr. Ireson's going is  our loss and another school  district's gain.  Patricia Forst  1976 MALIBU  STATION WAGON  Mid-size, new tires, automatic, power  steering & brakes, air conditioning.  SKOOKUM  SPECIAL $2795  1981 MUSTANG  One   owner.   Only   34,000   miles.  Economy 4 cylinder automatic.  Was $6795  SKOOKUM  SPECIAL $6150  /'  TnMtaw W��leom* Bank nnan��h��t m-mjatav** Cram     '  S koo k u iti A u to  DmIw7M1   Hwy.101,ftMfNrtt  NOTUNiSSC-7612  You're always a winner  When you buy at $11118111110 [1  But if you like to gamble  Come in and test drive a new or used car or truck and deposit your  name* in our Lucky Reno Barrel.  You may find yourself one of  '5 LUCKY COUPLES'  TO WIN A  TRIP  TO RENO  1st Lucky  Couple Draw  June 28th  Transportation & hotel included. Trip to be  taken during September or October, at your  convenience.      'MUST BE OVER 21  Tune-up  Specials  4 cylinder       ^~  6 cylinder     ���# ���  8 cylinder   9$Q*S  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  elements check  Includes spark plugs  Lube, Oil &  Special  Cheaplea - quite a few.  No reasonable  offer refuted.  Includes  5 litres of 10/30 motor oil  Ac oil filter  Complete chassis lubrication  Pressure test cooling system  Check all belts and hoses  Inspection of exhaust system  Inspect condition of tires  BY APPOINTMENT ONLY  (MOST A|A    QQ  AMERICAN CARS) ty __ ^J m ^F ��7  Air  Conditioning  Special  Check entire system for leaks  Function check system  Check reservoir for oil level and fill if  needed  Discharge and recharge with up to 2 lbs.  freon  Check and adjust air gap  Check and adjust belt  Parts & Labour  $49.95  MOST CABS AND LIGHT TRUCKS 4.  Coast News, June 18,1984  fR^BSItWSpMli  These are most of the award winners attending Elphinstone secondary during 1983-84  ���Sandy Knwrson photo  Elphie awards given  Academic and subject prizes  were awarded at a special  ceremony on June 12 before the  Elphinstone student body gathered  in the gym. Vice-principal D.  Stigant noted that when students  reach excellence in their studies,  they enhance the studies of others  and work for teachers.  For Social Studies: grade 8,  Mike Fosbery, Jayne Gant; grade  9, Dawna Read; grade 10, River  Light, Sonja Reiche; grade 11,  Tina Christian.  For Geography 12, Maria Christian; French, Marion Passmore;  Math Junior, Sheila Reynolds,  River Light; Algebra Senior,  Marion Passmore; Computer  Science, Janet Butcher.  For Science: grade 8, Siew Yong  Sim; grade 9, Stephen Christian;  grade 10, Sheila Reynolds; grade  11, Tina Salinen; grade 12, Marion  Passmore.   .  Senior Textiles, Cheryl Shaisson,  Susan Reiche; Junior Textiles,  Vicky Turley; Senior Foods and  Nutrition, Deanne Cattanach, Bev  Cameron; Junior Foods, Kathy  Gurney, Sonja Reiche; Foods Service, Ian Smethurst and Derek  Brown.  Typing Junior, Leah Bennett.  In Art: Junior, Chris Constable;  grade 9, Stephen Christian, grade  10, Keng Yu Sim, Susan Reiche;  grade 12, Bernadette Skea, and  Sheree Wolansky.  In Drama: River Light for  Junior, and Donna MacFarlane.  In    Industrial   Education,  Automotive, Dave Parry, Ron  Anderson. Drafting, grade 12,  Glen Illingworth; Applied Design,  Jim Reed.  In Music: Brian Webber; and  the Peter McKinnon Memorial  Award for Outstanding Musicianship was awarded to Janet Butcher. Year Book awards went to  Cheryl Chiasson, Nicky Girard,  and Bernadine Lee.  In Comminity Broadcasting:  Cheri Adams, Eike Hagen, Kevin  Henry, and Joel MacKown.  Aggregate awards: grade 8, John  Wood Trophy went to Glen Dempster; grade 9 Trueman Trophy to  Stephen Christian; grade 10, B.  Rankin Trophy to Rima Turner;  grade II, Mrs. David Rees Trophy  to Kirsti McKinnon.  With adult responsibilities  Kids burdened too early?  by Maryanne West  "Schools are in danger of  becoming surrogate mums and  dads and parents are letting  responsibility slip out of their  fingers," said trustee Jamie  Stephen at last week's school  board meeting.  He was responding to reports  from counsellors Drew McKee,  Ron Breadner and Gwen Struthers  at the school board meeting at Egmont on the affectiveness programmes currently in use in  elementary schools.  ��� Trustee Muryn had suggested  comprehensive, mandatory courses  from kindergarten to grade 12 to  build children's self-esteem, helping them cope with peer pressure  and learning to solve problems in  positive, logical ways. -  Trustee Stephen voiced his fears  that by so doing we may "burden  little kids with adult responsibilities", that we're "pushing too  much on kids too early" and that  children want adults to make certain decisions for them.  Superintendent Denley mentioned that the schools are doing what  they can in response to local initiative; that they'd like to get to  the stage when they could concentrate on preventive measures. The  question is, he said, "is it better to  respond to local needs ourselves, or  accept programmes developed by  experts?"  The district has been particularly  successful in developing its own  programmes to meet the needs of  students and the counsellors also  felt it is important to get a "sense  of the teachable moment",  something every teacher does on a  regular basis, rather than setting a  date for everyone in grade two for  example to learn about the dangers  of smoking.  "It isn't only kids who get  caught at a party and subjected to  peer pressure," Denley concluded.  Another example of- a programme being developed by  teachers to, meet the needs of local  children, in this case Native Indian  students, was described:-by Brian  Butcher, principal., of Sechelt  elementary school and . teachers  Shirley Kuciek and Bradley Hunt.  Sechelt school has been awarded  a $3,000 grant from the BCTF to  develop new programmes designed  to give Native students a pride in  their heritage and to encourage  them to excell in all aspects of  school life.  Working closely with the Sechelt  Indian Band, teachers are developing a number bf units in the curriculum including a history of the  Sechelt people for social studies.  Grade one teacher Kuciek  demonstrated a pre-reader entitled  simply "The Pole" designed by  Bradley Hunt which introduces  children to work recognition,  counting,' plurals and the Indian  f   Notice Board  ,,r^  -Ii  mf  J:i^  ZJ\,. ,  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  Health and Fitness. Run, jog or walk, varied distances and  paces, followed by strength and stretch work. Join us! Mon,  Wed, Fri, 9:45 a.m., Hopkins Landing; Mon, Tues, Thurs, 7:00  p.m., The Weight Room. For information call Rieta Hanson,  886-8305.  Roberts Creek Elphinstone New Horizons annual picnic Monday, June 25th, 2:30 ��� 6 p.m. at Charles & Betty Merrick's home.  mythology   represented   by   the  totem pole.  The little homemade, zeroxed  book is a work of art, and might  well become a collectors' item. If  your child brings one home,  treasure it!  Halfmoon Bay parents were  unhappy at the recommendations  of the management committee to  maintain the current grade status  of kingergarten through grade two,  busing grade threes to West Sechelt  in September. Parents had hoped  for an additional portable and  teacher and to be able to keep the  grade threes in their home com-,  munity.  After much discussion in which  trustees, superintendent and  secretary expressed themselves  sympathetic but unable to promise  any hope because funds just aren't  available for an extra teacher,  trustees voted to accept the recommendation with a promise to  review the situation in September  when numbers are verified and if  nothing else perhaps provide a portable for a wet weather play area.  by Jeanie Parker, 886-3973  DAZE MEETING  Plans were laid for Roberts  Creek Daze 1984 at a meeting last  week. The festivities will be held  July 20 and 21 with all the usual  popular features.  A softball game and kids'dance  are planned for the Friday night.  Saturday will start off with the  .parade, followed by a pet show  ''and activities down by the mouth  of the creek: kids' games, food and  crafts, and music. The Mr. Roberts  Creek contest will be at the Community Hall Saturday night.  r~" A debate on peace and disarmament is a possible special feature.  '  Anybody   with   other   ideas   or  wanting to get involved is welcome  to contribute. There will be a short  meeting   after   the   Community  Association meeting Wednesday at  the Community Hall.  VANDALISM:WHO CARES  This week's Community  Association meeting should prove  of interest to many people. The  topic is "Vandalism", something  Roberts Creek has seen a lot of  recently, and Wayne Leatherdale  of the Gibsons RCMP will be there  to discuss it. The meeting will be  back at the Roberts Creek Community Hall this Wednesday, June  21, at 8 p.m. Everybody is  welcome and urged to attend.  50's NIGHT  Start practising your jiving. The  legion auxiliary ladies are planning  a 50's Night for June 30. There'll  be hula hooping, dance contests,  and some good old rock and roli.  "Used Guys" aka "Youse  Guise" (formerly Richard and  Friends) have worked up quite a  repertoire so it should be good fun.  Put on your saddle shoes or slick  back your hair and come on out.  FRIDGE DONATED  The Roberts Creek Volunteer  Fire Department wishes to thank  Nan and Dick Reeves for their  donation   of  a   fridge   for   the  NbP Club  The newly elected executive of  the Gibsons NDP Club is in the  process of renewing public interest  in the party. Come and attend the  general meeting Monday, June 25,  7:30 p.m. at the old firehall  (Unemployment Action Centre) in  lower Gibsons.  How do you think the NDP  t should tackle today's problems?v  ; What policies should we have tor*  the coming years? Each NDP  meeting will have guest speakers,  presentations, and time for discussion.  The focus of Monday's meeting  will be on the role of young people  in the NDP with Anita Kam from  Vancouver as guest speaker. Ms  Kam is 26 years old and is president  of the B.C. Young New Democrats  (YND).  Come along, bring a friend or  two, and make your views known.  Maria off to Taiwan  Elphinstone grade 12 graduate  Maria Christian has been selected  by the British Columbia Pack  Rams, an elite volleyball team, to  compete in an international tournament in Taiwan on August 17.  The Pack Rams will play against  teams from China, Korea, U.S.A.,  Japan, Australia, Hawaii and  Guam.  Maria Christian begins her training July 3 for the Taiwan games,  and will not have time to get a job  to pay the $1,500 trip expenses.  Last year, a government grant split  the bill but due to government cutbacks, the entire cost now must be  raised.  Maria has made $50 selling  chocolate bars so far, but really  does need sponsorship. The $1,500  is paid to the international tournament fund, and covers return airfare, food, ground transportation,  uniform and airport taxes, and  enables Maria to stay in Taiwan  from August 9 to August 25.  She has just been awarded, from  Elphinstone secondary, the Marnie  Jamieson Memorial Award for  outstanding contribution to school  sports and the Most Valuable  Player in volleyball for 1983-84,  and an award for grade 12  geography.  If you are able to help, please  contact her at 885-9553.  Maria   Christian  geography prize.  holds   her  firehall. It was very gratifying that  the Reeves so appreciate the service  the volunteers contribute to the  community and it was truly a lovely gesture. Just in time for the annual dinner too!  MUSICAL AUDITIONS  The Suncoast Players are planning a production of a musical play  for kids and are looking for adult  actors. They'll be holding auditions at St. Aidan's Hall June 21 at  8 p.m. Phone 885-7459 or 885-2015  for more information.  BALLOON WINNER  The balloon found in Deserted  Bay ended up going the farthest in  the Roberts Creek Parents Auxiliary's Balloon Lottery. The  balloons were released April 13 but  the closing date for reported  sightings was May 31.  Holder of the winning ticket was  W. Beale who will receive 12 yards  of topsoil. W. Thomson will have  dinner   at    the   Creekhouse  Restaurant and the $50 Super Valu  grocery voucher goes to J. Stenz.  ANNUAL TREAT  The Roberts Creek Fire Department was treated to an annual party on June 9. The firefighters and  their guests enjoyed a good dinner  at the Bonniebrook followed by an  irreverent awards ceremony and  dancing at the Roberts Creek  Firehall.  The awards ceremony was  delayed somewhat by the Jardiness  of the chief. True to form, Denis  Mulligan was acting up on the bus  ride back from the restaurant and  was thrown off by the driver. So  much for Denis' stories about all  the other kids getting into trouble!  MISSING COLUMN  Apologies   to   those   faithful  readers who missed last week's col-.  umh. It must have gotten lost on*  the way to the printers. '��  GENERAL MEETING  GIBSONS NDP CLUB  Monday, June 25, 7:30 p.m.  Old Firehall  (Unemployment Action Centre)  Lower Gibsons  Guest Speaker: Anita Kam  TOPIC: YOUNQ NEW DEMOCRATS  f lHlI11i_l_ll-L--|XllH1L1t-H-ll-fcthl1|-iV11L,-l^,lll'fcKSaE  DR. D.W.R. BAILEY  of Gibsons Animal Clinic  is pleased to announce the transfer of his veterinary  practice to Dr. Don French and associate Dr. Joel  Bornstein. He also wishes to thank his clients for  their support in the past and feels confident that high  standards of veterinary care will continue for his  clients.  l.lUl��UUlUM��..M.��Mlt,.��l^  ,��.��        '.  -4  Summer Hours now in Effect  9:30 a.m.-5:30 p.m.  6 days a week  Sundays 11 a.m.- 4 p.m.  ^^nilaV^^  Lower Gibsons   886-2818  Graduation Day is a milestone of achievement  in everyone's life...  Let JEANNIE'S GIFTS AND GEMS help you  choose a gift that is sure to please. As a special offer, all Seiko watches and all karat gold jewelry  have been reduced in price by 25%. An engraving  service is also available.  Drop in and see us today for personalized service. JEANNIE'S GIFTS AND GEMS, located in  the Sunnycrest Centre, Gibsons, 386-2023.  P.S.  WE WOULD LOSE TO CONGRATULATE ALL THE  GRADUATING CLASSES OF '84 AND WISH THEM ALL  CONTINUED SUCCESS IN FUTURE ENDEAVORSt Coast News, June 18,1984  Navy League Cadets of the Kenneth Grant Corps give a semaphore  demonstration during their inspection last Saturday by Captain  John Newbery, Commanding Officer of HMCS Discovery, Van  couver.  ���Fran Burnside pholo  George in Gibsons  Guide medal awarded  by George Cooper  JEFF STUDIES COMPUTER  Jeffery  Birkin,  whose parents  live in Roberts Creek, is midway  through a B. Sc. program at SFU  that is a co-operative venture of the  university and a number of companies to produce graduates with  skills in computer operation.  '  After eight months in class, the  students continue their programs  ^th- four months employment in  computer work with the companies  involved. "Jeffery has been one of  jthree students to work for Trans-  JCanada Pipeline in Calgary," his  pother said, "and he was delighted  to find their report on this work  ;jivas generally in their highest rating  range.".  I'M Jeffery was a student in the first  Computer science course at  [Elphinstone. "Kathy Nomura was  \he teacher," Jeffery's mother,  jFaye Birkin, said, "and she gave  those.students a sound start and a  keen interest in the subject." Jeffery graduated in 1981 and spent a  year working at the Creekhouse  Restaurant before launching out at  SFU.  Brother Ken who lives in  Roberts Creek, is building his own  solar home on Henderson Road  from California plans he has  modified himself.  GUIDE MEDAL GIVEN  The B.C. Council of the Girl  ^uideSjjOf^'Canada recentlyaward-  la its silver medal for outstanding;"���"  service to Guiding in the province  to Monica Hautala, Knight Road.  This award is given infrequently,  and Monica's is only the fourth  one ever awarded.  J' The citation reads in part that  for unstintingly giving of her time  and talent and a willingness to go  the extra mile in service, for her patience in working with Guides and  leaders who are handicapped, this  (nedal is given. The medal itself  uses two emblems that are particularly significant in B.C. - the  thunderbird   and   the   dogwood.  Monica says that she accepts this  oh' behalf of all those who have  worked with her in Guiding.  ���  Just finished her second year of  five at the Vancouver School of  Jheology, UBC, in her training for  the Ahglician priesthood, Monica  yyil!,; work   this   summer   at   St.  George's in Vancouver. She has  been Mn Guiding since girlhood,  ahd is at/present ladviser in B.C. to  GIBSONS RCMP  ) Two^break-ins were reported on  the lGtiy. Twenty-five dollars worth  of personal articles were stolen  from.ia xar parked on O'Shea  |load. , The car had been left  unlocked. A trailer located at the  Sunshine Coast Trailer Park was  entered and a quantity of liquor  and cigarettes were taken. The  trailer had been left unlocked.  Another break-in was reported, on  the 11th. Entry into a trailer  located on Cemetery Road was  gained by smashing a window.  Nothing appears to have been  taken.  ; Thirty prawn traps were  reported stolen on the 11th from  the water in the Gambier Island  area. A small motorcycle, a Honda  Ivjini 50, was stolen from a  residence located on School Road.  The bike is valued at $300.  Vandalism Avas reported from  Gedaf.Grove elementary school on  t|e 11th. Damages totalling $200  Were done to windows. '  '{As^result of a highway vehicle  checks impaired driving charges  \yere laid against 48 year old Owen  Edmbrids Edmunds. Edmunds was  apprehended by police in the  Roberts Creek area on the 22nd of  MajOv ���������������  -;A cougar has been sighted in  Granthams on the 15th.  SECHELT RCMP  OnvMhe 8th, a break and entry  was reported to police from a  Selma Park residence. Entry into  the house was gained through a  window. A $300 portable color TV  was stolen.  A Targo 10-speed bicycle was  those working with the disabled in  the Girl Guides, a position that is  chiefly administrative for their  training and camping activities.  Monica feels her award is a timely one for Volunteer Month in the  province as a reminder that there  are many services that only  volunteers can do in our community.  A GOOD READ  "A good read, this book," the  editor said. And he was right.  Harbour Publishing's (Rain-  coast Chronicles) A Hard Man to  Beat is a fascinating account by  means of tapes by Bill White,  edited by Howie White of Harbour  Publishing in Pender Harbour, of  Bill's successes fighting to get his  fellow shipyard workers a better  deal.  White was a wily, hard-hitting  fighter as a union organizer and  leader. To him the company  management was always the adversary, and he scorned the union he  first found in the shipyard as a  weak string puppet for the bosses  to manipulate. So he joined the  Communists for their disciplined  dedication to purpose.  White is one of those men who  keep their sights on targets well  within their limits of range. Consequently he seems only to have successes in whatever he undertakes.  But he can well boast he brought  discipline* and organization to his  union^and then-outfaced manager,  mem on many-an issue of pay antf  safety on the job.  If you do not hold with Com^  munism, take heart in the fact  White repudiated it when he found  some, of their leaders indulging  themselves at the workers' expense.  To White anyone who aspired to  union leadership who hadn't served his time as a worker was a  phony. And his scorn of the phony  cuts deep.  But read for yourself this view of  labor history in Vancouver in the  years of World War II. It's a lusty,  vital account.  Editor Howard White (no relation) has done a praiseworthy job  of bringing these taped accounts  into a coherent focus, catching the  very personality of the man, Bill  White, in the,process, giving a lively view of the militant unionism he  nurtured and developed.  Howard White, A Hard Man to  Beat, Harbour Publishing. 1983.  $8.95.  news  stolen from the carport of a  Norwest Bay Road residence on  the 9th. The bike is valued at $300  A $400 Seiko watch was  reported stolen from a boat  moored in the Garden Bay area on  the Mth. The theft is believed to  have occurred last month.  Community  Crime  Prevention  Project  The Gibsorts RCMP, in cooperation with the federal government and the solicitor general's office, is sponsoring . the Gibsons  Community Crime Prevention  Project.  Three students have been hired "  through' the Summer Canada Student Employment Program. These  students will be involved with the  Marine Watch and Business Watch  programs : throughput the community, from early June through  to August 31, .1984.  The objectives of the programs  are to reduce theft and vandalism  by marking all valuables, securing  these items and.also suggesting improvements for business security.  Business property reference cards  . will also be updated for accuracy.  These students will be visiting  local businesses and boats  throughout the summer.  For more information, contact  the Gibsons RCMP at 886-2245.  B.C. Grown  alfalfa sprouts  each  California  green ���  cabbage  Kg.DD )b  California  nectarines  kg  California  green peppers kg  lb.  B.C. Grown  celery hearts    each  California - Extra Large  Valencia  oranges each  grapefruit     kg 2271 -69   5 Ib. Bags  California -Canada #1 4     lH_F%  tomatoes kg 1.5Z   ib. -69  OVEN FRESH BAKERY  Oroweat  sourdough  muffins pkg.ote  Weston's  country harvest f  Dread 4 Varieties   I  Sunbeam - Seeded  hamburger &  hot dog buns  Oven-Fresh  raisin 1 ���  bread... 454gm I ���_&!!  White or Whole Wheat  1.09  Pkg. of 8  UAL.ITY  n  fade ft Beef-Bone In  huck blade  *-*���*���>������(  .. fcg  lb.  side  MBHB-gtfft. M;ZMk:}5,X'    -:.s  M  v^aiasd % Frozen -�����oim In      \ m < .   .  ��  ^   u  Kg  lb.   I   B WW  1.99  Whole or Butt Portion  ,x  _ #e'i��; xt       >( - m v . \>   -<  m  (*?��� ataj&aak ^tf% ajt&,& w jsbjwJwiB-W-wR-* s*��ib   ,.,.i,^,..��r^��'��..v..^  tiafee^v-trfi >���   ��, ��� <MMl* *���*�� JimlfaTt   * .' "Z<*r *. V'    ���>,   �� **    '  Ib.  c.o.v, Vj's' Coast News, June 18,1984  tit wasn't one of the events at Madeira Park elementary's Sports  JDay, but this young girl had a great time trying her hand...er,  'knees...at hula hooping. ��� janeMcou��iphoi<>  Egmont IMews  Last tea break  by Ann Cook, 883-9167  TEA TIME       Z  Instead of taking a tea break we  are taking a break from "teas".  ^Wednesday, June 13, will be the  fast "tea" until September or October.  |> Karlene is now gainfully  Employed at the Backeddy but Kay  {Birch will "pour" this week. I have  )iad a break from the Thrift Store,  thanks to Karlene, but I'm back as  pf this Wednesday.  \t: Please stop in for a chat, a cup  'of tea, or just to browse. A hand-  Tul of clothes hangers will get'you a  ���cup of tea and goodies. Nick  Wallace built clothes racks, now  we need hangers to finish the job.  EGMONT DAY  ;. Egmont Day is this Saturday,  ��gain weather permitting. Darn, I  try not to get involved with things  mat depend on the weather, it's  fiist too hard, ori my nerves.' Has  anyone invented an umbrella that  (I reversible for rain or sun?  U I'm worried and all I'm doing is  selling munchies and tickets.  Karlene will be tearing her hair out  because she's setting up a beer  garden. I knew we'd use that tennis  court for something useful.  Anyway, no matter what, it's a  great day to get together and  socialize with folks we haven't  visited with over the winter. One  rumour is that Sarah Silvey will be  here for the day. A few people  come up from the city, like  Michelle Beardmore, the Waugh  Lake Martins, Toni and little Toni  and Jenny Vaughan.  After foot races, tug-o-war, and  canoe race we can wind up the day  boogying at the Backeddy. That we  can do rain or shine.  BEREAVEMENT  Our deepest sympathy to Gib  Baal. Sophie pased away last week  after a long tough fight with  cancer.  Sophie was a person. who set  goals then really. worked at the  results. The. Ruby Lake Resort is  the "result of Sophie and Gibs  dedication to., their, job and community.  Sophie's passing is not only a  sad loss for their families and tr.e  community but for all the travellers  who passed her way.  Park Rd. access sought  ; Members of Gibsons council  have met with officials of the  Department of Highways in Burnaby to make known their  preference for a Park Road access  Connection to the proposed  (lighway by-pass.  I: At a previous meeting highways  officials had favoured a connection  With Sunnycrest Road, but have indicated they are not opposed to  Park Road, and that connection  will be considered.  The Sunnycrest Road connection is opposed by residents and  business owners whose properites  are presently in direct line with the  proposed route after it crosses  Highway 101 and before it veers  right to connect with Mahon Road.  District Highways Manager  Tucker Forsythe told the Coast  News he "really had no  comment", as highways planners  in Victoria are still studying the  situation and negotiations are still  in progress. He did indicate,  however, that surveys, of the northern, area where Park Road would  connect to the highway would be  undertaken, and terrain, feasibility  of construction and a number of  factors would be taken into consideration in determining the better  route.  Gibsons council of 10 years ago  informed the Department of  Highways that it would like a Park  Road access connection to the proposed highway by-pass which is intended to connect an upper route  with Payne and Pratt Roads and  continue on to Sechelt.  Forsythe stated there was no  deadline by which Victoria planners must reach their decision on  which will be the access road, butx  "they are aware the town is anxious".  [Gulf]  OIL, FILTER  AND LUBE  SPECIAL  ONLY  MOST CARS AND  LIGHT TRUCKS  INCLUDES  Installation of a new Gulf Oil filter and up to 5 litres of Premium  10W30 Motor Oil. Inspection & lubrication of clutch and transmission  linkage, park brake cable, heat riser valve, ball joints and steering  linkage, universal joints, and doors and hinges. Inspection of air |  filter, all belts & hoses, radiator coolant, all fluid levers, battery terminals, shocks, differential level, exhaust system, brake lining (right  front wheel), lights & signals, and tires.  BONUS-  Free engine shampoo. Offer ends June 30th.  PHONE TODAY FOR APPOINTMENT  & D Service Station  HWY. 101 SECHELT  (Next to St. Mary's Hospital)  885-^543  Gulf and Design is a registered trademark of  Gulf Oil Corporation/Gulf Canada Limited  registered user.  LTD  (i^ifii^^iPi^Bfs^^S:  T^"  .SB  1  by Jane McOuat, 883-9342  HERBICIDE MEETING  Remember the Wildlife Society  meeting this Tuesday, June 19 at 7  p.m. in the Madeira Park elementary school.       " .M ... m  If you wish to understand more .  fully the vital herbicide issue and  how it affects us here in our  beautiful area, then be there. With  several knowledgeable speakers invited this promises to be a most informative meeting.  TOOLS LOST  John Defoe has lost his tool kit.  As it has about $600 worth of tools  in it he is most worried. The tools  are in a canvas folding kit and they  were lost somewhere in the Pender  area from Garden Bay to/ Silver  Sands.  There's a reward for their return  so phone John at 883-9029 if you  have any information  WATER WORKINGS  The South Pender Waterworks  District will have their annual  meeting Sunday, June 24,1984 at 2  p.m. in the Madeira Park Community Hall. Plan to attend.  JIGSAWS  If you're a jigsaw fanatic there's  an exchange happening at the Shell  Gas Station in Kleindale. Just  bring in one you've done and take  away one you'd like to do, or  phone Cheryl at 883-9482.  CIRCLE BOAT RIDES  For May Day weekend I wrote  that Madeira Marina would have  circle boat rides and they will have  them again on Happy Days.  1 find it hilarious that I thought  that circle boat rides meant that  Madeira Marina would use their  *'"' water taxi service to whir! landlubbers around the Harbour. It's not  that way at all and I hope I'm not  the last person to know.  On Saturday Ruth King arranged for "me to go for a circle boat  ride with their daughter Kim. The  boat is like a flying saucer that  planes over the water and the .way  it is steered is by leaning one way or  the other.  Well, what a ride! L just loved it  -and would recommend it to  anyone.: ";-���������.���  Besides selling the' 'Circraft'', as  it   is   properly   called,   Madeira  . Marina will rent them by the hour  as of this weekend. They also have  a trailer for them so you can rent it  and go waterskiing up at Ruby or  Sakinaw Lake.  Oh yes, the boat also has a safety  mechanism based on a kill switch.  You attach the kill switch line to  your lifejacket so that should you  by any chance go overboard the  engine shuts off pronto.  Between the circle boats and  some windsurfer rentals (who does  that? Peter Allen?) this could be a  great summer.  WE'RE HOT!  Pender Harbour Men's Baseball  Team is absolutely hot! They've  played 10 games and won all 10.  If you want to see the home  team play, and what team doesn't  like to hear cheering, then be at the  Madeira Park playing field on any  of these dates, June 20, July 11 and  15. Games start at 7 p.m.  KILLER WHALES  Incidentally, be on the lookout  for the pods of killer whales this  week. Apparently they're on the  move up the Coast.  *"1  ��� TOOL & EQUIPMENT RENTALS        \  Pender Harbour  STIHL & H0MELITE CHAINSAWS \  AND ACCESSORIES  ��� SMALL ENGINE SPECIALISTS     \  ��� RADIATOR SHOP :  883-91  _J  -1  The Biggy is Back!  ��� '���': ' ������ -.' ���".���'���. . "    \~-  ���   ���'���������������..     ���.-        ���    ���' ������������.' ...   .. ; ���   " ��� ..,.!������.  HALFMOON BAY   M  FIRE DEPARTMENT  GIANT GARAGE SALE  SATURDAY JUNE 30  AT 9:30 AM MM  '.'. :������ M.    !���  For pickup call Bill Ewari 885-5676 ; \  or Gerry Gruner 885-2978 '  ; x.-xx v  I*.'.  r��Xfh  SW0X  4iM*<?'  M'\>'*!:  ,-;/M>!-'  .;^MM^m%^m.  %\.  Vise ^^S^Lt-f?-"<���  \ ,^Vr_p " '""  M . ~mm&?-  South Pender Harbour  WATERWORKS DISTRICT  NOTICE OF  ANNUAL  MEETING  Sunday, June 24th, 1984  2 p.m. - 4 p.m.  Madeira Park Community Hall  EVERYONE WELCOME  Mike Shanks, representing the Lions Club, presents a plaque of appreciation to Irene and Hugh. Duff for their efforts in conjunction  with Greene Court Recreation Hall.  %%���    '     ���������   .     M  ���Pffctty Connor photo  Means More  study starts  The Economic Development  Commission last week ratified the  'hiring of two UBC students for 13  weeks to conduct research and  compile information on which to  base the development of "An  Economic Strategy for the Sunshine Coast Region".  Hired out of a number of very  well-qualified students who applied  for the positions were Bonnie  Pyplacz, who has just completed  her Masters of Science in Community and Regional Planning and  Scott Chow, who will receive his  BA in Economics this fall.  The objective of the research  they will be conducting is "to  perceive the economic strengths  and weaknesses of the Sunshine  Coast; to establish criteria by  which strategic action plans can be  judged; and to identify those activities which appear to be 'critical'  to the Sunshine Coast's economic  growth".  The purpose of the development  of. an economic strategy "is to  identify basic, directions for  growth, to outline a strategic action plan which will help fulfill the  region's economic potential in the  interests of the community as a  whole".  Working under the supervision  of Irene, Lugsdin and Judy Gates,  members of the EDC's ad hoc  committee on economic strategy,  the two students began work on  Wednesday, June 5. Scott is  presently spending most of his time  in Vancouver, researching  Statistics Canada files for information on this area's employment  situation, labour force, income,  work patterns, and also highways  and the status of the new road  system planned for the area.  LEASE  All Makes &  Models  including  imports  at  competitive  rates  SOUTH COAST FORD  WHARF ROAD.     SECHELT 185-3211  Dealer 593S   M   ��_��j  ;M>  ������N  ...with Circraft  '.>C  '*T*  THE | CIRCULAR I BOAT    WITH SPECTACULAR  PERFORMANCE  It's twice the fun  and half the cost.  Features ���  economical on fuel   ���  84 inch diameter  ���   170 lbs.  m��  virtualJy unsinkable ��� Transport Canada Approved'  ���  excellent safety features  ���  great for waterskiing  ���  will take two persons plus a waterskier  TRY ONE OR  RENT ONE  AT  MA  ���������'���^f^L'M-"-'.''   r- ������������"       Tidal Fishing Licences  .'Made.iraT>^ 883-2266  BOX 189 MADEIRA PARK VON 2H0  SOLE AGENTS FOR THE ENTIRE SUNSHINE COAST ���''������v. M-'-M. '���"-'. *: .���.X.'.l; '���;'���'" ::-r.' ...;.���..���' '���.>-. :���"���;' *���'- " '.,-.    ������'-' .'-***���"'"-*-"*-���,���.���:-.-?*' ';* M.M: w'V-MIV' ���.���/������'^%J\'. ������;..  This beautiful dog was saved from certain death, possibly after  painfuljexperiments by UBC, because the SPCA network held the  lost an! unwanted dog in a private home until a good home, was  found.] Louisa Bopp has adopted eight-month-old Lady; a white  shephe'd type of dog. A garage sale in Sechelt last Saturday raised  funds i o assist these small coastal residents who need a little human  kindness.   ..'. "m'VM.       ���  Secheit Scenario  ���Sandy Emerson photo  Junior volunteers  by Peggy Connor, 885-9347  WINE & FASHIONS    ������.-,���  Sechelt Legion Ladies Auxiliary  Branch #140 along with 2nd Look  Boutique will present a fashion  show   featuring  new   and   used  clothes plus a line of new jewelry.  Th'eplace of course is the Sechelt  Legion Hall/ the date this Saturday,  June 23.  Time is  1  p.m.  Tickets   are   $5   and   available  through L.A. members or by calling the Legion at 885-9922.  ENTERTAINMENT AT  SHORNCLIFFE  .    Everybody had a ball at the Pub  Night held at Shorncliffe on Friday, June 8. Reg Dickson entertained with his guitar and singing.  with everyone getting in the act.  Thursday,   June   7,   was   the  residents' monthly council meeting  ���where  the  people  who  live  at  Shorncliffe get their say.  X Wednesday was the night, the  6?'ers came to sing and that is  always a rousing performance.  ���' Tuesday is the day for afternoon  church service with a different  denomination each week.  RECRUITING JUNIOR  VOLUNTEERS  Shorncliffe is in the need for  some junior volunteers, to help  from Monday to Friday after  school and during vacation during  the day and whenever they have a  spare hour or two.  They must be 12 years or over,  mature and responsible. They may  help at meal times, play games,  cards, scrabble, etc., take people  ���_*��� V  LEASE  1984 LTD  From  40  per month  plus tax  SOUTH COAST FORD  WHARF 80*0.    SECHELT 115-321*  OflHwMSC '__{  _���  Field Guide to  Pacific Coast  Fishes ���  LRoger .Tony Peterson  i Illustrated  j Encyclopedia of  I Ships and Boats -  Hackburn  Exploring the  Coast by Boat  Freda Vanderree  Field Guide to  Pacific Coast  Shells  _Roger Tony Peterson  Royce's Sailing  Illustrated  ���: -iy  Exploring the  Seashore -  Gloria SniveFy  the above titles are in  our marine section.  Come browse  among cookbooks,  kids books &  ^literature as well.  Boohs tore  Lower  Gibsons  886-7744  for walks, read to the blind, run errands, etc.  Call the activity aide department  9-5 Monday to Friday at 885-5126.  Students may work all day, part of  a day or even an hour or two. It is  their choice. >  Try it,  you might find your  future career by helping out.  FIRST BIRTHDAY  Greene Court Recreation Hall,  built by the Lions Club members,  celebrated its first birthday on  Monday, June 11. Sixty people sat  down to a potluck variety of  casseroles, ham, macaroni, cabbage rolls, salads, followed by  lovely desserts all topped off with a  big birthday cake.  Tony Dawkins, manager, called  on Ada Dawe to cut the cake. Ada  has been connected with Greene  Court since its inception and still  takes an interest in the Court.  Lions member Mike Shanks  made a presentation of a plaque to  Hugh and Irene Duff. It said, "In  appreciation of their efforts in conjunction with the recreational hall  the Greene Court Committee wish  to present this plaque. Your efforts  will benefit the many who follow."  ST. MARY'S HOSPITAL  AUXILIARY PICNIC  The picnic held at Camp Olave  was sponsored-; by the StrMary's ���"  Hospital Auxiliary executive on  Monday/June 11';  It was a fine sunny day so the  auxiliary members could enjoy  their lunch on the steps of the hall  at Camp Olave: Fifty persons  heard reports from the recent  BCAHA convention, from Carol  Rigby, Mary Macdonald and  Peggy Connor. Then from a different angle the report from  Pauline Lamb, the lower mainland  regional representative.  Edith Simmons, president of the  auxiliary, welcomed everyone and  presided as hostess.  After the serious business was.  over the group relaxed in song and  games.  SECHELT PUBLIC LIBRARY  BOOK SALE  Watch for the sale of extra  books from the library to be held  at the Trail Bay Mall on Friday,  June 29, starting at 10 a.m. and  continuing until the books or the  by Ruth Forrester, 885-2418  FIREMEN'S SALE  "The annual big garage sale at the  Halfmoon Bay Firehall will be at  9:30 a.m. on Saturday, June 30.  This is always a very popular and  well attended sale due to the fact  that people in the area are so very  good in their support of the event  by donating goods and buying the  treasures to be found therew'  The hard-working fire department volunteers start collecting  items months ahead of time and  they are still looking for any items  which you would care to pass  along. Any of the fellows will be  happy to pick up if you just give  them a call.  Monies raised from this sale go  towards the Hallowe'en fireworks  and party for all the kids in the  area. At the present time there is a  need for some more fellows to join  the department, so if you are willing to give of your time one night a  week fire chief Jerry Gruner would  be happy to talk to you and give  you more information.  Jerry would also like to hear  from anyone in the neighbourhood,  who has an old building to burn  for practice.  HAMS DONATION  The Halfmoon Hams were  delighted to forward a cheque for  $650 to the Sunshine Coast Cancer  Campaign as their donation of  proceeds of the variety show. We  of the Hams are having a summer  rest from rehearsals and performances but will be all set to go  again in the fall. Another show is  already in the planning stages and  will probably be to help.raise some  funds for the new seniors' hall.  The only one who is still working  hard with her music is Nikki Weber .  who is getting her Mini Mob group  all tuned up for a show for parents  and friends in a couple of weeks'  time. This will be a real fun night at  Welcome Beach Hall on the eyien-  ing of June 29 and if you would  like to hear this great group of kids  entertain you would be welcome to  drop by at the hall and if there is  enough room you will have an enjoyable evening.  WRITERS' FESTIVAL  Things are really taking shape  for the Festival of the Written Arts  sponsored by the Suncoast  Writers' Forge. Dates are August  10 - 11 and 12 and there is a most  impressive group of speakers who  will be in attendance.  A program of events will be  available very soon to let you plan  which events you would like to attend. There is something for  everyone and the best bet is to obtain a ticket which will cover the  whole affair. Such well known  names as Earl Birney, Stanley  Burke, Brian Fawcett, Edith Ig-  lauer, Robert D. Turner, Eleanor  Wachtel and Susan Mendelson to  name a few will be here for the occasion.  NIGHT HOUNDS  Have been hearing complaints  recently about thoughtless people  who let their dogs wander around  all night long to go into gardens  and dig up plants and generally  make a nuisance of themselves. If  you don't want your favourite pet  to get into trouble you should keep  him home at night.  SCHOOL SPORTS  There must have been at least a  hundred little kids on the field at  Halfmoon Bay school on Friday  for the annual sports day. There  were lots of mums and dads too  who helped with the events and the  very popular item of cooking and  serving the delicious hot dogs, juice  and ice cream. There were races,  high jumps, long jumps, bean bag  events, relays, hurdles, in fact it  was a mini-olympics of Halfmoon  Bay.  A great day was had by all and  there were some mighty exhausted  but happy kids at the end of the  day. Top athletes of grade two  were Jeff Pinkster, Erin Williams  and Corrina Copeman; grade one  winners were Peter Matthews,  Amber French and Pam Paradon.  For kindergarten, it was Michael  Kleij and Kara Pinkster.  volunteers are exhausted.  There are some sets of beautifully bound books of classics that  would  look  great  on  anyone's;  shelves   and   also   make   good".'  reading. '<  SUMMER WIND-UP  FOR B & P  The Sunshine Coast Business  and Professional. Women will wind  up the season with a picnic meeting  at Welcome Beach on Tuesday,  June 19, starting at 6 p.m. at the  home of Mrs. Mary Walker.  Hie Sechelt Arena has its eight miles of refrigeration hose stretching along its length and several tons of steel mesh is being placed  by Supervisor Frank Ketter, and labourer with the Community  Service Workers. The arena will have a new concrete floor poured  soon, after which new summer programs will make use of the  building. ���SindyKnierson photo  Coast News, June 18,1984  Quality, used lumber, bricks, windows, lights, plumbing, etc.  P & B USED BU1L.OINCS WBATER!iM.S  11947 Tannery Rd., Surrey  MONDAY-SATURDAY ��E8��-1311  We also buy used building materials  Boat & Auto  Windshields  Mon.- Fri. 8:00 -4:30 Sat. 8:30-12:30  for a touch of class, call  *aw^*a^aw WfKE/ffKT awaww^^^e a^^^aar     vaaaaaaT t  Hwy. 101 & Pratt Rd., Gibsons 886-7359  SUNSHINE COAST REGIONAL DISTRICT  NOTICE OF OPEN HOUSE  It is the intent of the Sunshine Coast Regional District Board  of Directors to submit a major Land Use By-Law to public hearing for comment. In order to provide an information setting  prior to the public hearings, planning staff wilt be available at  an informal open house to discuss the intent and particulars  of the proposed zoning by-law.  It is the intent of Proposed By-law No. 264 to replace the current Zoning By-law No. 96 for Electoral Areas B.C.D.E and F of  the Sunshine Coast Regional District. By-law 264 would apply  to all areas outside municipal boundaries from Howe Sound to  Wood Bay, north of Secret cove.  The proposed By-law No. 264 is intended to:  i)  ii)  ill)  iv)  provide zoning categories which group similar permitted  uses in such a way as to better reflect the intended zone  character.  provide new zoning categories to permit uses not  previously allowed,  provide a complete development permit section, and  generally regulate the use of land, buildings and structures in a manner which both reflects the development  needs of the Sunshine Coast and is legally defensible.  The open house will be held at the Regional District office  located in the Royal Terraces Building at the foot of Wharf  Street, Sechelt, B.C., between the hours of 1:00 p.m. and 9:00  p.m. on June 27,1984. The format will be informal to allow interested persons to ask questions of planning staff on a drop-  in basis.  PLANNING DEPARTMENT  SUNSHINE COAST REGIONAL DISTRICT  BOX 800, SECHELT, B.C., VON 3A0  TELEPHONE: 885-22Q1  work proceeds  by Sandy Emerson  Kinnikinnick Park is busy again  in two phases of development; the  second access road and the levelling and preparation of the two  playing fields.  Alderman Ken Short reported to  Sechelt council the progress that is  underway in completing this park.  Frank Jorgenson won the contract  bid with an offer of $14,060, which  w��s signed June 5.  On the 12 acre site, the following  work will be done: finish off what  was left from last year; clean the  site and burn off debris; grade the  land; gouge out perimeter ditching  around the entire lot; cut an access  road through the park from north  to south, so that instead of one 12  acre site, it will be two playing  fields, an upper and lower, with a  road running through the centre;  finish off the access road up to the  south west corner; remove all top  soil from the access road, filling the  space with gravel and stock piling:  the top soil.  A second contract was won by  Madeira Park Logging with a bid  of $8,600 to clear the timber and  stack firewood on a secondary access road.  Alderman Short reported that  during the committee meeting for  Kinnikinnick Park, member Vic  Walters suggested that the great fir  log displayed in the Timber Days  parade by the Chamber of Comm-  merce be mounted at the entrance  to Kinnikinnick-Park, to form an  archway. The name Kinnikinnick  Park could be inscribed along the  face of the log, which measures 60  feet long by seven feet in circumference.  The cost of supporting concrete pillars is being sought.  pi AUV&. ___K��X X:E IS  'Science Diet"]  Pet Foods  'Coast Vet  Service"  Ndw available for all breeds  QUALIFIED DOG GROOMER  Also  |Dog & Cat Boarding, Dog Obedience Training!  886rB568  You'll Say  "Sunsational"  When you see your new 'Walven' paint job.  He's got experience. Walven Auto  Body has the skills and the equipment to repair anything on wheeis.  Don't hesitate. Take your car to Waily  for a fast, free estimate, complete  repairs and quality workmanship.  &m vm ft0T#8#0Y  MM ./MM-;   MM'H^^^ Coast News, June 18.1984  ^%  ?-"**"  f-"F:  j-rtfl^^S^S^  -as-  TP  ^-i*  /o*l  l����_\  fiSft  ���/  b^  3_  -^i ******  Open Sundays & Holidays  10 a.m. - 5 jhm.  ^3,  Jx  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  /  Imported  CANTALOUPE    ,.���*  Imported  KIWI FRUIT  each  *��  ��V  -?w.  ***  shortening^   1.09  Tendetflake _m'_m:  13rd 454 gm _99  U.S. Red or Golden  DELICIOUS APPLES  (kg 1.08) lb. ���*i!f  California  GREEN  California  .-.v."9*'  SM-*  $S��  ~r~^  ^n^w��s��^  l#^  (kg 1.30) lb. ���  (kg 1.52) lb. a  *l-**��Jllliu.*'  ^K����  /a?  X3  s^  H��_M  4r!��j^S3eM&  ^  -*.  tV-..,  sourdough   ea. 1.09  24 oz. loaf  Our Own Freshly Baked  fruit or  raisin bread ea. 1.39  Purina  Cat dhow  ���'������   1 ka  GrjUtimex* Charcoal  .4.54kg  1.79  2.49  Ocean Spray  16 oz. loaf  drink   1.36 /fare  2.55  THe  PbP  Sli0pi>��  24-300 ml Any Flavour     12-850 ml Any Flavour  $6.49 + Deposit $6.99 + Deposit  Duncan Hines - Chocolate  brownie  IfllX ......     440gm  Cadbury  chocolate  hlSCUitS ......150 gm  1.55  Pinetree  . . ...300 gm  1.59  Concord  v.,*; ���!<���..���&���  ........ 1 litre  Cashmere Bouquet  hand  soap   90 gm  Palmolive  liquid  detergent  1 litre  2.65  Mott's  juice    .a. jo litre  1.75  Vin getting  superstitions  **  �������  last week I put out the barbecue. Last week I clipped the  dogs' winter coat off. As I sat munching my first barbecued  hamburger of the year the rain drops came down. The kids  said they weren't going to eat outside in that and rushed in  the house. The dog opened up its big brown eyes and  shivered reproachfully. The barbecue chef and I sat in the  porch and pretended we were in a summer cottage, it is  therefore with great trepidation that J give you the following recipes from sunnier climes.  Mexican Chicken  1 chicken, cut In serving pieces   V* teaspoon ground cloves  2 tablespoons cooking oil  V* cup onion, chopped  2 cloves garlic, chopped  Vi teaspoon cinnamon  1. Sprinkle chicken pieces with salt, pepper, cinnamon and  cloves.  2. Saute the onion and garlic till soft. Remove from oil.  3. Turn up the heat and brown the chicken pieces.  4. Place onion, garlic and orange juice in pan. Cover. Turn  ,:   down the heat and cook for>35-45 minutes.  5. Add almonds for the final few minutes of cooking time  and serve garnished with orange slices.  Portugese Pork Chops  4 lean pork chops about 1" thick  salt & pepper  V* cup orange Juice  1/8 cup slivered almonds  orange slices  salt &, pepper  flour  2 tablespoons oil  Vi cup onions, chopped  I Vi cups chopped tomatoes  Vz cup white wine  1 cup water  1 hard cooked egg, chopped  2 cloves garlic, chopped 2 tablespoons parsley, chopped  Mix salt, pepper and flour. Toss the chops in the flour]  mixture.  2. Heat the oil and brown the chops on both sides.  3. Turn down the heat and add onions, garlic, bay leaf andj  cook for 5 minutes.  4. Add tomatoes, wine, water, egg, parsley and olives.!  Cover and simmer for 40 minutes or until chops are cooked. Serve with saffron rice.  1 bay leaf  Vi cup pitted black olives, halved but don,t ,ose your umbrella!  Nest Lewis  TIDPBogKatore  88C-7744  Comet ot School *  Gower Point Road!  Winners  "More Recipes From  the Best of Bridge"  Only $11.95  Mon.-FrL, 9:30-6:00  Sat., 10-5; Sun., 11-4  For over  12 years, we  have been in  bur less. Try us.  Serving the  Sunshine Coast  Seaside Plumbing Ltd.  886-7017  &#���������_**:���  Flowers  & Gifts  FtowBrs.;  turn an  ordinary  day -  Into*  special  day  Medical  Clinic,  Hwy 101  886-23161  "REALWIN"  did  &  >rt  &  e^        1.   Fill Out & Clip  2.   Attach Your Sales Slip  <$& 3.   Return to Ken's Lucky Dollar  Draw to be made 5 p.m. every Sunday.  Name.  Tel. No..  Postal  Address.  $50 Groc^ry urav^ Entry Goupon I* '■"                    -    ■ ■■   '*           *£___
1      v            '
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Coast News, June 18,1984
Su&i. June 24
-i*-J-:;-*,■-<$C»* ^'^MfM^s-K^'^ssj.
■ 99
the flour
' leaf and j
d olives,
are cook-
If? £*-.--•*-'
« a«,s£
Canada Grade JTJL -Boneless ■■ j*
CHUCK BLADE STEAK *.*<*>«, 1.78
Shop with confidence.
Our prices are very competitive.
We will not be undersold
on these advertised items.
We fully guarantee everything we sell
to he satisfactory
or money cheerfully refunded.
Canada Grade _T~M -Boneless
(kg 5.25) lb.
(kg 3.29) lb.
(kg 3.51)lb.
SAUSAGES  «, 1.39
kg 3.06
pure pork, beef dinner, or country
C€ZliN rocD
Fraser Vale j*m,
blueberries     1.99
600 gm
juice        54i mr 1.09
Facial Tissues _***_**
Kleenex   .......200s m 99
Colonial ___»#*
cookies    450 gm 1.89
marshmallows .59
250 gm
Delsey •■■-*■
tissue   4 rou 1 ■on
towels      2 ro» 1.25
Aunt Jemima
IlIIJv. 1.75kg 4iUv
BBQ sauce 455 mf 1.39
Pamper _-**_#_■    #*«%
cat foodiS49,n 3/1.00
Aquafresh __    _p*_p*
toothpaste 00„/1.29
soup      2S4m/2/.75
Quaker - Muffin & Cookie
mixes      9009m 2.39
Ocean Spray
_r%     V I"1
COCktail      1 36 litre Z.DD
By Lustro-ware
Easy to use
Features drip-guard sticks ^5
Makes 8 frozen pops
Reg. $2.99
*£AMY TO \J*t
POf» Of voim
fAvoomiTf wvertAoe
Why not save your good towels and pick up a few
of these bargain-price towels for the kia\,
to take to the beach.
Reg, $6.95
Cleaner 4 hrs. - $15.00
plus cleaning solution
Phone 886-2257 to reserve it.
by sm Edney    Shopping the Harbour Village
I suppose each of us has, from time to time,
gone through old papers to clean out the writing
desk drawers, or whatever, and read things written
in years gone by. Recently I did just that, and came
across a draft staff-manual never completed.
As I read it, I had the feeling that I should have
gone on with it, but yet, even though it was not
produced in writing, it has been in effect by means
of personal communication one to another.
In it I said that it was our avowed purpose to outdo the big supermarkets in price, quality selection
and especially in personal service. I urged staff
members to realize the importance that they play
in not only developing a good image for the store
from which they earn their daily living but also that
this was the means of their advancement.
I am proud of the services that our staff provides; and of the skills that they have acquired
inter-departmentally. Any good organization
needs people who can cover-off for one another
and I am happy to say that this has been achieved
in our store. From an employee's point bf view it
adds to a person's interest, experience and
qualifications for future jobs.
While we admit we have hot the parking, nor the
multi-store adjacent facilities of other malls on the
Sunshine Coast, (a negative statement if you ever
heard one) we never-the-less, do say that it will pay
you to come down to lower Gibsons to really
"shop the total store" for specials, In-store
features, and variety. The small private shops and
services on our street are also offering their own
special features and services that it would be worthwhile for you to take advantage of.
Don't miss the Fish &. Chip Shop next door that Al
K.L.D. Winner
Shirley Macey,
$50 6rpc0fy Draw Winner
$5.69 lb.
$12,52 kg m
Open 7 days a week
9-6 Fridays - 9-7
Davison thinks is the best; don't miss going into
the Hunter Gallery of local arts and crafts; don't
miss the fresh chocolates and natural ice cream of
the ice cream parlor next to the Hunter Gallery, or
the large selection of books and articles in the NDP
Bookstore; or the specialty spices and coffee offerings of the Landing General Store; or the
gourmet meals, offered by the Omega and Gypsy
restaurants; or the hairdressing styles and services
of the Gibsons Girl and Guys, and Landing Beauty &
Barber Shop.
Don't miss Murray's Garden Shop next door to
Ken's parking lot, or the excellent natural food and
sandwiches of Karl's Variety Deli <k Health Foods.
I can't mention them all.
In short, as the famous TV entertainer says, —
Salad Bar
- all week -
Come and try it!
Girl 5 Guys
When only
the best is
good enough...
Let us expertly cut
and style it for you
Deli and Health
Organic Raisins
Sultana Raisins
All Spices
89* lb.
10% Off
886-2936 10.  Coast News, June 18,1934  1 he science display from Chatelech attracted passersby to peep into  (he microscope at the pincers of some sort of bug embalmed in  class. The display had pickled frogs in jars, spread out with all their  inards neatly labled and painted attractively. -s��nd> Kmenon Phoio  At the Arts Centre  Clothiers exhibit  The Arts Centre at Trail and  Medusa in Sechelt is pleased to present for its upcoming exhibition,  starting Wednesday, an exhibition  of sculpture by Robert Clothier  and photographs by John Clothier.  Robert Clothier, better known  as "Relic" of the Beachcombers  series, has always had as serious a  commitment, to sculpture as to acting. This exhibition will consist of  a few of his early pieces but will  principally show his latest work.  His sculpture, in wood or metal, is  'LEASE*  1984  Ranger  From  $1 >ie_74  143  per month  plus tax*  SOUTH COAST FORD  , B WHARF ROAD.    SECHELT ISS-3211  Dealer 5931   |SE   ___  non-objective but with humanistic  forms.  John' Clothier, a freelance  cameraman, is presently also working on the CBC Beachcombers  series. Grasses, water - the patterns  and atmosphere pf nature are the  inspiration for his large colour  photographs.  The public is cordially invited to  meet the artists at a reception at the  Arts Centre on Saturday, June 23  from 1 to 4 p.m. Arts Centre hours  are Wednesday to Saturday 11-4;  Sundays 1-4.  Printmaking  Joan Warn is giving workshops,  beginning July 6, in printmaking at  Elphinstone high school for  children with a high interest in art.  Registration is limited but there are  still vacancies so phone the Arts  Centre (885-5412) by July 4 if you  wish to register.  If there are enough registrations,  workshops will be extended and  separated into some for six.to 11  years and others for 12 to 17 years.  Cost is $5 per session.  The Arts Centre js open  Wednesday to Saturday^ 11-4 and  Sundays, j-4 if you want to phone  for information before registering.  >:  ^S"<W  w/r.  111  \  1  ���-ill  n  +This Week*  Mon. thru Sat.  Feray-Lyn Ryan  ��� Slow Pitch*  In a fun game Cedars B's beat Gibsons Auto Body and the fun loving  A team in 2 serious games, lost to  Super-Valu  *Next Week*    X^  Mon. & Tues. Lome Jones  i in"  JAM SESSION, 2-4 P.M. SAT. - ALWAYS FUN  I  Thurs*, Fri. and  Saturday night  "'9  ip Hugger  In the Lounge  Saturday afternoons -lots of prizes  Crib & Meat Draw  General Meeting 8 p.m. 3rd Tues. of every month.  Last meeting till September.  886-2411  Hall Rentals  Parties, Banquets, Wedding Receptions  by Peter Trower  The freeway splits into spaghetti  confusion again and we enter St.  Louis. It is a city of contrasts. We  pass a very old section of redbrick  buildings that must date well back  into the 1800's, But most of the  place is as modern as tomorrow. A  great, gleaming, sciencefictional  arch marks the site of a brand new  sports coliseum and ranks of  towering high-rises finger the  clouds.  We thread our way through the  mazes of St. Louis, loft over the  mighty Mississippi - on a high  bridge and - touch down in Illinois.  One thing about those complex urban freeways, they always resolve  to a single line again on the other  side. On we push through more  long miles of farmland. But it is  quite heavily wooded now and  there are no sparkling, green vistas  to relieve the monotony.  Stunned with highways  the endless milennial Road  roping everywhere and anywhere  lined with exploded tires  and dead animals  we chase the ghost of a gangster  across the epic belly of America,  The run through Illinois is not  the most stimulating part of our  trip. We leave the state with no  regrets, cross the Indiana line and  reach Indianapolis around 4:30 in  the afternoon. Originally, we had  intended to stay here but we have  made good time and I agree with  Yvonne that we should keep going.  We anticipate yet another  chaotic tangle but the Indianapolis  freeway runs round the outside of  the city instead of through it, like a  gargantuan blow-up of the  racetrack for which the metropolis  is famous. We negotiate the great  curve, hit Highway 69 and turn  north, stopping finally at Fort  Wayne. Tomorrow should put us  back in Canada.  September 12, 1982. The final  job of this initial foray through the  states is almost academic. Shortly  after noon, we clear customs at  Detroit and find ourselves on  Canadian soil again.      .  Back in this land of kilometers  and litres, it is time to turn our  thoughts once more, after almost a  week, to the real purpose of the  journey; Much of the material we  need on Herbert Emerson Wilson  lies right here in Ontario. Our first  objective is London, the town  where the renegade preacher spent  his boyhood  The staid old city has long been  known at the "Banking Capital"  of Canada. It.radiates quiet conservatism in keeping with its title.  There are many modern building^  in the downtown core but the bulk  of the town - particularly in the  residential areas - recalls a much  earlier time. Venerable brick  houses, impeccably maintained,'  echo more leisurely eras along  decorous, maple-treed streets.  Some of the oldest probably date  back to the- days when Herb  Wilson still lived here.  . This palpable sense of the past  puts Yvonne and I in the right  mood for resuming our research.  We hit the library without further  ado and start scanning microfilm  again.  Initially, we find nothftrg' out  then the old newspapers start giving up their secrets. Essentially it is  the same story we followed  through the files in Los Angeles  but told from a local slant.  Relatives, including Herb's  mother, are interviewed and we  begin to see the whole case from a  different perspective. Some of the  facts we uncover are quite startling. To be continued  ^Sandy's Telescope  For week of June 18-25  ARIES (March 20-April 18)  The week begins on a high note,  socially, and as mid-week plans  Clear, a home-related matter shows  energy is well-spent. Intuition  warns of unpleasant changes.  Career goals get nice boost on Sunday;  TAURUS (April 19-May 20)  Communications and a short  journey punctuate your week  ahead; money is on your mind. A  hunch pays off very well. Some  trouble brewing with kin or  neighbours best avoided. Weekend  may be spend making travel plans.  GEMINI (May 20-Jurie 19)  A new cycle beginning this week  shows strengthening in financial  areas. Watch going overboard on a  business trip early week. Poor  assessment mid-week warns you to  re-check to avoid loss. A social is  just the way to end the weekend.  CANCER (June 20-July 21)  The week starts quietly. Worries  about health matter, best handled  by seeking expert advice rather  than home cure. Romance and  social outing with friends show  good weekend conclusion. -  LEO (July 22-Aug.22)  The week begins on a cooperative note as relationships and  lovers can't resist you. Unclear  matter at work.best solved later,  when new developments occur.  Make your vacation plans at  weekend. There's a home and  community tug-of-war on your attention as week winds up.  VIRGO (Aug 23- Sept 21)  This week is great for advancing  your career aims or public interests. Your romantic, ambitions  get a boost. There is something  shifty in your financial picture,  hinting dishonesty of another.  Weekend time best spent on travel  and vacation plans.  by Sandra Emerson  LIBRA (Sept 22-Ocl 22)  The special someone you entertained past weekend, could be an  . influential person who admires you  'and could help you in your, pursuits. Your luck is good and by applying a little charm, you get your  way.  SCORPIO (Oct 23-Nov22)  Postpone major decisions this  week because conditions mar  judgement until, after Friday.  Trends favour new venture but  scrutinize every detail. People close  at hand involve a risk or accident.  SAGITTARIUS (Nov 23-Dec 20)  Serious matters begin the week  but trend passes whether you act or  not. Financial twosome is reason to  celebrate, but not too much as  there are hazards fpr travelling this  week. A general favourable trend  also shows extravagance or  unrealistic optimism. Be cautious  to off-set this. .  CAPRICORN (Dec 21-Jan 20)  Your prosperous cycle continues  to grow as influential people help  out. Take their advice about legal  matter. Along with the prosperous  trend there's an unrealistic optimism to temper. Use careful  thinking and get help from those  experienced.  AQUARIUS (Jan 21-Feb 18)  A stimulating new job assignment highlights this week, making  you feel a little spacey at the start  of the. week. Believe it or not, this  will clear up by the weekend by using skill in handling. If you are  feeling tired, better get extra rest  and not tax your health.  PISCES (Feb 19-March 20)  Home, family, and distant travel  are prime areas of activity this  week. A new creative project or  new love relationship or children's  interests begins at the new moon  on Thursday. You may re-kindle a  previous ambition that faded for a  while. This is the time to go for it.  Play for children  . The Suncoast Players will be active this summer with theatre that  is directed toward younger audiences.  . The highlight of the summer will  be the production of a Canadian  play entitled "My Best Friend is  Twelve Feet High", written by  Carol Bolt. This play is written for  adult performers but is directed to  children of all ages.  A general call for actors has  been made, and in keeping with the  players' established practice, an  open audition will be held at St.  Aidan's Hall in Roberts Creek at 8  p.m. on Thursday, June 21. Any  interested people are invited to attend the readings at that time.  This production will be under  the direction of Janet Dolman who  directed the very successful Suncoast Players production of  "Dracula" last Hallowe'en. The  date of performance has not yet  been' finalized, but will be in the  last weeks of August.  Children who are interested in  acting are urged to watch for acting  workshops that will be run through  the summer by the players. These  workshops will be run for a  nominal fee, and' will be for  children from-ages seven years and  "P.-     .       '���'������'        -   M  KTat-iaral KteetfM* Brand  V ������'':������ "Taste m  lee Cream ��-��� Goodness"  Come in and see our new  Bulfc Food Section  Organic Thompson Raisins $1.95 ib., Sultana Raisins 89�� lb.,  Spices 10% Off. .  Variety Foods     -  Serving Gibsons for 11 years  Gower Pt. Rd., Gibsons 886-2257  Licensed  Marine Dr.. Gibsons. Hall a block from MoHy't Reach  Open 7 Da ys A Week  Delicious Seafood, Steaks, Schnitzels,  Spit-Roasted Chicken or other  culinary pleasures.  ���Treat yourself to i  Lunch or Dinner*  Every  Su..May -Brunch  10 a.m.    2:30 p.m.  0CEANSI0E TERRACE  886-8632  Keith Bennett  thurs. Fri. Sat.  Guitar, Mouth Organ  P.N.E. talent contest finalist  ��� TALENTCONTEST  TUES. 26th  CASH PRIZE  H^Mf IMm Mi  IN THE BONNIEBROOK LODGE  SPECIALIZING IN  FINE SEAFOOD  with Swiss Chef Martin Hunter  and Sous-Chef Patricia Dewer  R.RJ4 Gower Pt. Rd., Gibsons���   For Reservations Call  886-2887  All this week ��� Top 40  I KAAA  Saturday  TACKY TOUmST NITE  Prizes for best costume  EXOTIC DAIsrCERS!!  2New acts each week  RESTAURANT NOW OPEN  DAILY LUNCH SPECIALS!!  THURSDAY  LADIES MITE!!  (the Gibsons Inn's own version)        '   ���  DIAMOND RING DRAW 12:30  . (also something for the guys) .  ANO...STARTING THIS THURSDAY,  "THE HAPPIEST LOUNQE IN TOWN"  10:30 ��� 11:30 PM  -8411 Coast News, June 18,1984  11.  Looking over the rough sketch of the Wakefield Recreation Complex  are, (from left) Oddvin Vedb, Albert Jo Meyer, Rick Radymski and  Pat Murphy. _sand.vKmerioripholii  Coast Gardenef  An asparagus crop  by Dianne Evans  Asparagus is a perennial crop  ���^vhich;, once; planted, needs only a  Httle Jhaintenance to produce a  good Harvest year after year.  By now this year's harvest is  mostly over and it is important to  feed the plants and prepare them  ^Mfori new growth, so dig in a spring  *>^fertilizer around each plant, taking  *��� careMJnot to disturb the stalks  ��'  underground.  *;_ To three'parts of greensand (a  mineral fertilizer high in potash), .  add one part each of blood meal  and bone meal; use about a pound'  .per 20 feet of row, assuming the  ]   row is about two feet wide.  |       A mulch of rotting hay is very  !   beneficial to preserve moisture, to  ;   help eliminate weeds, and to add  i 'organic   matter   to   the   soil.  !   Asparagus grow best in soil with  ,   plenty of deep humus as they are  |   heavy feeders with a high moisture  | ^requirement.,.  ; m Break off all the thickest stalks,  ���but��� allow the thin ones to develop  I and grow. These should be left to  \ complete their cycle, growing, tall  ; and ferny, then dying down in the  ;'-. fall, when they form part of the  ; winter mulch. If you have lots of  '< thin stalks-it means that the roots  ! ..are in need of nourishment; the  growth of thin stalks provide this.  This year has seen a severe infestation of tent caterpillars. They  prefer, alders, poplars and cherry  trees, both wild and sweet.  However, they do drop off these  trees and will infest other crops,  such as raspberries. Picking them  off by hand does seem to work  when they are scattered on an accessible crop; the webs should be  cut off and burnedwhenever possible..  There are toxic sprays available  to' destroy these pests but an  organic method is to use the  Bacillus Thuringiensis, a bacteria  that killscaterpillars by feeding on  the stomachs. Apply to leaves; the  , caterpillars have to eat the bacteria  for it to be useful. These bacteria  are also effective on tomato fruit-  worm.  If you have an effective, proven  method of controlling tent caterpillars or any other pest, please  v drop me a line and I'll be glad to  pass on the information.  Channel  Bistro Night  Every Sunday  Meals  Music  ft We  ROBERT'S CREEK B.C.  865-P32I  Thursday, June 21  7:00 p.m.  "THE CRTC HEARING"  Tonight we present the video  tape made for the CRTC concerning the CKVU application which  may interfere with'the reception of  Channels 9 and 11 on the Coast.  The hearing was June 19 - 20 and  we hope to have Maryanne West's  report ready for our Thursday  show. ,'';V'"-:':M Mv  ; Marya��ne'!^rje.^  hearing 6n r^Kaff of some of the  residents;o,f>tj^Cjoast wiII be taped  by Victoria Cablevision and made  available to us as soon as possible.  FREIL-FALLS  Congratulations to Angela  Kroning.Her documentary abou!  Freil Falls has been accepted b>  BCTV who plan to use parts of it  for the News Hour.  Treat yourself, today to one of our new OUTRAGEOUS  COOKIES, baked fresh on the premises. Choose from a  selection of home-style favorites, only a penny a gram!  DON'T FORGET 6UR LOX AND BAGELS AND  OTHER   SANDWICHES   (ALSO   COFFEE,   TEA,  COLD DRINKS AND MORE)....  DROP IN TODAY  AND ENJOY!!  Located in "The Dock",  Cowrie Street,  Sechelt. 885-7677.  Until July 31,1984  ^INCLUPES:  Check braking System for pull or sponginess, remove existing pads and replace.  lJ remove linings^ancfinstali new premium linings, check rotor and drums, resurface  -rotors and drums, check anti:raliie,mechanisms, brakes lines, hoses, brake return  .-���;''springs, hold-.down,parts; and wheel cylinders', top up Master Cylinder. Check park-  I ing.brakefcables and adjustment, replace outer and inner wheel bearings and replace  'wheel bearing seals as applicable. clean: and lubricate braking system as required,  t check brake lights, brake warning' light. Master Cylinder���1 minute foot pressure  litest, final,peftormiance;checkof brake system- road test.  PHONE TODAY FOR APPOINTMENT  D & D Service Station  HWY. 101 SECHELT LTD  (Next to St: Mary's Hospital)1  885-7543  and Design,is a registered trademark��'  Oil CdrpQralwn/Gulf Canada Limited ;  ������'���"���' Xf  Gulf  Gulf Oil CprpQi  registered user.  recreafinn c  by Sandy Emerson  A new recreation complex is now  being planned for the Wakefield  Inn area by a German businessman, Albert Jo Meyer, who owns  the acreage adjacent to it.  Following a meeting the  Economic Commissioner Oddvin  Vedo, regional director of area B,  Pat Murphy, Mr. Meyer, and Rick  Radymski, owner of the Wakefield, explained to the Coast News  what their plans are.  In the first stage, Meyer and  Radymski plan to build two racquet ball courts on the existing  Wakefield property, which can get  underway before a rezoning bylaw.  There will also be a lobby,  sauna, whirl pool, hot tub and  possibly an indoor-outdoor pool.  They would like the pool to be part  of the first stage, but it might be  part of the second.  The men added that when the rezoning is effective, they would add  on squash courts and a hotel motel  complex with a park stretching  down to the ocean front for swimming.  Right now, the boat ramp proposed for the end of Mason Road  is being held up due to a lack of  parking in the area. They propose  to provide public parking by extending the Wakefield parking lot to  Mason Road and closing off the  present entrance to Wakefield.  Oddvin Vedo added, that "once  the boat ramp goes in, there would  be boat rentals, windsurf rentals,  hobbycats, sailing lessons, and the  next thing you will see is a marina  out in front".  They plan to construct low  buildings that would riot interfere  with the view from the highway.  Mr. Vedo said he thought the idea  was fantastic and the neighbours  would love it.  This recreation centre, the courts  and pools would be a limited  membership and a co-operative arrangement is being researched with  the other local tourist spots to offer  their patrons a package, to include  a swim, sauna and a tennis game at  the Wakefield Recreation Complex, but that is to come.  Mr. Radymski said they believed  their building application will be  submitted by July and are thinking  about construction beginning in  September.  BC FERRIES  s*jMmer-&8#  Effective Thursday, June 21 to Sunday,  September 23,1984 inclusive:  VANQPUVER-SECHELT PENINSULA  HORSESHOE BAY-LANGDALE  Lv. Horseshoe Bay  7:30 am    3:30 pm  9:30 5:30  11:30 7:30  1:20 pm    9:15  Lv. Langdale  6:30 am   2:30 pm  8:30 4:30  10:30 6:30  12:30 pm   8:25  JERVISINLET  EARLS COVE-SALTERY BAY  Lv. Earls Cove  6:40 am    4:30 pm  8:30 6:30  10:20 8:25  12:25 pm  10:20  Lv. Saltery Bay  5:45 am   3:30 pm  7:35  9:25  11:30  4293-B  CLIP  AND  SAVE  *#-  aryoys  W^WWWWWP  n___t_____ar_t::  |HWY 101. 8863388  r  -\  Standing in the grub line-up out at the Porpoise Bay Campgrounds  are nine cyclists from Sechelt during a three day training session.  The group is preparing for their four month Australian-New  Zealand cycle tour in August, along with another 62 members of  the Senior's Cross Canada Cycle Tour Society.    ���s��n<i>i-nurs���npr.oio  Undercover Review  Medieavel thriller  by Betty Keller  The Name of the Rose (Har-  court Brace Jovanovich, 1983), the  first novel by Umberto Eco, a  distinguished Italian scholar of  language and history, was a best  '"������sSlleF" in nitaly,- JFrarice'and 'CJer-  many, and became 4an \ overnight  success in North America when it  was published in English last year.  Now it is out in a paperback edition.  It is.a murder mystery set in an  Italian monastery in the middle  ages. Brother William, a Sherlock  Holmes in monk's cassock, and his  sidekick, the novice Adso, arrive at  the monastery on a diplomatic mission, but find themselves drawn into the investigation of a rash of  murders. In a complicated plot,  they uncover clues in ancient  manuscripts and discover the secret  passages and . chambers of the  monastery, but they also become  involved in political intrigues and  the inquisition of heretics.;  But The Name of the Rose is not  an "easy read". Eco's attempt to  completely recreate the medieaval  world of the monastery for his  readers often results in information  overload. The religious significance  of the carvings in the great abbey,  for example, are discussed at  greater length than most readers  will have patience for. The novel is  also thick with the religious  dogmas that bounded medieaval  minds, some of which are  fascinating and essential to the  plot, but the finer points of most  of them are a bit difficult for the  modern mind to appreciate. And  unless your Latin is better than  mine, you might find some of  Eco's quotations heavy going.  Yet none of these things obscure  the fact that Eco has managed to.  combine a classic whodunnit with a  fascinating history lesson. The  murders take place as the middle  ages are coming to an end, among  a people whose traditional values  are being threatened by the changing world outside their monastery.  They are convinced that they know -  the rules of life even as those rules  are changing. Even the highly rational Brother William surprises  the reader with his unquestioning  LEASE  1984  Mustang  acceptance of the medieaval notions about life. And all of this has  echoes in the convictions we hold  today.  So if you want something to  think about while you're working  on your tan this summer, you  might try The Name of the Rose.  We're sorry for any inconvenience due to our  expansion   and  thank  you  for  your  continued  patronage.  Continued  > All this week -  1/3 off Pizza to So  Med. ft Large  Open:  4 - 10 Mon. thru Thurs.  4- 11 Fri. & Sat.  4 -   9 Sunday  Z'i. yc_M^o'iiM^^>:, m m:^;M&^��;)^^^^ I  .��tfamaaaW^XX<VX,/.rX^ XX- I  ���:XaawmuaaT-i'.'r'- *'.' --.-���j.~s:^.a.-M,?t.%-,';^v.. -' ,-M;-'<-,-- - .-X-XX-- ���-���:-:. I  xJmmmfmxx} xxxxxxmxxm  wxxxmxxix__*mmmmmxm<  OLYMPIC STAIN  SEMI TRANSPARENT & SOLID COLOUR STAIN  Buy three 4 litre Olympic Stains at regular price of s18.95  GET ONE 4 LITRE OLYMPIC STAIN FREE!  From  172  per month  plus tax  MITrlCQffilFOHD  WHARF ROAD.     SECHELT 885-3281  Dealer 5936   22   $g  OFFER AVAILABLE AT BOTH GIBSONS & SECHELT LOCATIONS!!  i**sM     'WT"*!  Gibsons 886 8141 ���*.."V>!/  Sechelt 885 7121     L,    * 4:tM��  OPiN Mon-Sat 8 am - 5 pm  Sunday (Gibson* only) 10 am ��� 4 pm  Vancouver (Toll Free) 688 6814  II  Ml  v|  ���J"  M&  v/>  a  TWO LOCATIONS   sunshine coast highway gibsons   wharf and dolphin sechelt Coast News, June 18,1984  Sign painter Lois Randle puts the finishing touches on Madeira  Marina's latest mode pf transportation. No, it's not'a flying saucer,  but a "Circraft" which skims over the surface of the water and is  steered by the driver leaning from side to side.        N    -j��ne Mcouai photo  Floor hockey report  Two Gibsons elementary school  floor.hockey teams captured two  of the three trophies in the RCMP  floor hockey tournament played  June 9 and 10. The tournament  was organized by Constable Paul  Thomson of the Sechelt detachment.  Gibsons Senior Division won the  RCMP trophy with a game score  of 9-0 against second place winner  Sechelt. Placing third was West  Sechelt with a score of 2-1 against  Davis Bay who took fourth.  Gibsons Intermediate team, won  the Super Valu trophy with a final  score of 5-3 against Sechelt. Placing third was West Sechelt with a  score of 4-2 against fourth place  winner Davis Bay.  The Davis Bay Juniors won the  Shop Easy trophy against West  .Sechelt, 6-5. Constable Thomson  ���-'said this was a closely contested  game. Third went to West Sechelt  A with a score of 7-5 against West  Sechelt B.  Throughout the tournament  there was a lot of close action  reported by Constable Thomson,  except in the final game in the  Senior Division.  Richmond  visitors  Two Richmond minor baseball  teams came to the Sunshine Coast  June 9 and 10 and played eight  tournament games against eight of  our teams. Richmond won most of  them.  The 50 Richmond baseball  players were given a.tour of the  CBC studio at Molly's Reach by  Nick Orchard, the production  manager, and this was the highlight  of their stay here.  (���  9 WK WUtt  Sunshine Coast  Twirlers  Baton Lessons  In Fall  PHONE: PAT IIUBtl 806-2691  PENINSULA  Groceries  Sundries  Fishing Tackle  | Tlmex Watches  Davis Bayt B'C.  885-9721  Open  9 Juiri��~-'  9 p.m.  7 Days a Week  A TIDE   TABLES  ^'    _.     .  L_m\  Wed. Jun. 20  Fri. Jun. 22  Sun. Jun. 24  I___bV  .0545          9.5  0715          7.4  0050        13.9  \l  0920         10.4  1300        10.3  0820          5.1  ^  1550          6.2  1740          8.8  1545         12.0  2325         14.6  1950         10.7  Tue. Jun. 19  Thu. Jun. 21  Sal. Jun. 23  Mon. Jun. 25  0440         10.2  0635          8.5  0025        14.1  0120         13.8  0810         11.0  1100         10.1  0745          6.2  0900          3.9  1500          5.0  1645          7.5  1430         11.1  1630        13.0  2245         14.8  2355         14.4  1850          9.8  2100        n.2  For Skookumchuk  Narrows add 30 mins  and 1 ft. lower and  Reference:  Point Atkinson                 j  Pacific Standard Time                        |  higher.  suits of rii  ��  Results  of -the  Timber   Trail  Riding Show, June 10;  High Point Performance:  13 and  under - Jodi Custance,  Elkardy Reserve; Tanya Tymchuk,  Irwin's Great Style.  14-18   -   Sonja   Reiche,   Brother  Love; Anissa Lambert, Ruby. .  Senior - Pam Custance, Brandy;  Julie Clarke, Ima Shady Affair.  High   Point   Games   -   Teresa  Caldwell, Tanya Tymchuk  1. Showmanship at Halter  -Christine Qualley, Gretzky;  Siobhan Cairns, Texas Ed.  2. Halter Geldings - Christine  Qualley, Gretzky; Julie Clarke,  Ima Shady Affair.  3. Halter Mares - Amanda  Hopkins, Who's Who; Anissa  Lambert, Ruby.  4. Grand Champion Halter  -Christine Qualley, Gretzky; Jodi  Custance, Elkardy Reserve; Amanda Hopkins, Who's Who.  5. Leadline - Devon Ellingham,  Blueberry; Tara Boragno, Sage;  David Jones, Capri.  6. Walk-trot 7 and under  -Katherine Stuart, Jiff; Tara  Boragno, Sage; David Jones,  Capri; Deb Fitchell, Oreo; Amanda Hopkins, Who's Who; Devon  Ellingham, Blueberry.  6. Trail - Siobhan Cairns, Texas  Ed; Julie Clarke, Ima Shady Affair.  9. Western Pleasure Stake - $50  purse donated by Quality Farm  Supply -Tanya Tymchuk, Irwin's  Great Style; Julie Clarke, Ima  Shady Affair.  10. Western Horsemanship 13. and  under - Tanya Tymchuk, Irwin's  Great Style; Teresa Caldwell,  Brandy.    ,  11. Western Horsemanship 14 and  over - Julie Clarke, Ima Shady Affair; Anissa Lambert, Ruby.  12. Simple Reining - Tanya Tymchuk, Irwin's Great Style; Teresa  Caldwell, Brandy.  13. English Pleasure Stake - $50  purse donated by Gibsons Building  Supplies t Wendy Jackson, Shay;  Lisa Johnston, Fadjimo.  14. English Equitation 13 and  under - Tanya Tymchuk, Irwin's  Great Style; Jade Boragno, Sage.  15. English Equitation Senior  -Sonja Reiche, Brother Love; Lisa  Torvich, You Again.  17. Suitable to become a Dressage  Horse - Lisa Johnston, Fadjimo;  Jeanine Ellingham, Nureyev.  18. Hunter Hack - Jeanine Ellingham, Nureyev; Jodi Custance,  Elkardy.  19. Pee Wee Jumping - Jodi  Custance, Elkardy;, Meeghan  Marian, Northern Prince.  21. Pre-Green Hunter - Pam  Custance, Brandy; Jeanine Ellingham, Shay.  From the Fairway  by Ernie Hume  After many years of trying, our  tricky fairways ��� finally J took a  beating at the hands of Ken Hincks, our present men's champion.  On June 10 at the Men's Summer Medal Play Tournament Ken  established a course record of  33/31 for a total of 64. In the  record making round he shot 6  birdies, 2 bogies and the rest pars.  Congratulations from us all,  Ken.  Of course, the low net and  trophy winner was Ken Hincks  with a low net 58. Runner-up was  Paul Smith with a low net 61. Low  gross was-Jim Budd Jr. with a  round of 73 and Brian Leckie with  a 73.  First flight. winner was Dick  Gaines who had a low net 62 and  second flight \yinner was Ed  Pinkerton carding a 62.  Seven of our senior golfers attended   the   Senior   B.C.   Golf  '.AmateuT.-,^Ghampio.ns.hip^.-,ir.t"%}.  v Kajgppps: recently, :sQ^{^lfe"  tries our members Gord "Cook and  <MKeh; White managed to take homeM  prizes.  Two   inter-club   games   were  played by the ladies. Glen Eagles  visited Sunshine Coast on Wednesday, and were defeated 39 Vi to  32 Vi by the home club. Also on  Wednesday Sunshine Coast were at  Squamish and were on the losing  end of a 40 to 32 score.  Sixty-eight seniors entered and  enjoyed a two day 36-Hole Eclectic  Tournament for the Milsted  Trophy last Thursday and Friday.  The trophy winner proved to be  Bob Scott with a low 2-Day Eclectic net score of 52. First day leader  was Walt McMillen shooting a low  net of 60.  Everyone enjoyed a steak lunch  barbequed to perfection by chefs  Alec Warner and Bill Lawerance  and supplemented by fine food  from the kitchen. Many thanks to  Tom Milsted for sponsoring this  very popular tournament. Signup  for next Thursday's regular play  .8:30 a.m., June 21.  Remember the junior girls and  boys championship sponsored by  the Cedars on June 29. Lots of  prizes and treats will be available.  \This is an, .i^yitatip,naJ,,^ofurn^-:.  nient and is open -ta all boys and  girlJ^jo^th* Sunshine^^astMriM\her  prosper age bracket. ;Sign up at the  ciub'hpAise this week.  Strikes & Spares  by Bud Mulcaster  The playoffs for the spring  league was held last Tuesday night  and the winners' were 'The  Rookies', Vi and Bill Price, Elda  Finlay and Gail Mulcaster. Second  place went to '3 Balls - 2 Late',  Kathy Clark, Ralph Roth, Andy  Stewart and yours truly and third  place went to the 'Bowlerinas',  Willie Buckmaster, Edna Bellerive,  Marion Reeves and Dorothy  Robinson.  During the regular six weeks of  league action there were some good  vaster  forthe  White Pages Section  of the  Sunshine Coast  Telephone Directory  This is it The White Pages, the alphabetical section  of your new directory, is now closing.The Yellow  Pages has already dosed.  Now's your last chance to check or change your listings.  Remember, names and other information can change in  a year and so should the listings.  Want to list other family members? Now's the time.  Of course, businesses you represent, as well as names  and positions of key employees, can also be added  now. Charges apply for changes and extra listings.  Call your B.C.Tel Customer Service Office  and beat the deadline.  The White Pages. Make sure we've got it right.  &am��  scores rolled.  Bob Fletcher 262-911  Nora Solinsky 277-970  Rita Johnston 267-917  Bonnie McConnell 254-937  Bob Fletcher 275-975  Sue Whiting 285-900  Kathy Clark 316-955  Ralph Roth 262-924  Andy Stewart 294-986  Marion Reeves 262-911  Kathy Clark 292-957  Ralph Roth 261-921  June Fletcher 313-317-889  Dorothy Robinson 313-969  Nora Solinsky 324-1004  Andy Stewart 284-954  Mickey Nagy 278-943  Yvonne Hovden 335-1002  **     Bonnie McConnell 307-938  Marie Fox 336-957  Kathy Clark 262-921  M   Andy Stewart 273-988  M   Mickey Nagy 312-307-1014  In the Playoffs:  Kathy Clark 286-956  Andy Stewart 277-908  Rita Johnston (2 teams)      253*907  Rita Johnston 288-993  Marion Reeves 277-887  Dorothy Robinson 277-894  Michele Whiting ' 300-833  Our   300   Club   Tournament  which is a year end tournament for  everyone who rolled a. 300 game  during the regular season was won  by and is our 300 Club Champion,  Rita Johnston.  Our G.A. Swingers still have a  couple of weeks in their spring  league and that will pretty well  wind things up for this season. We  thank everybody for your  patronage and the Coast News  staff for putting this report in the  paper each week.  So until next season, have a  good summer.  LEASE  1984  Escort  From  34  133  per month  plus tax  SOBIHCOASTFORD  WHARF ROAD,     SECHELT 185-3281  Dealer 5936   HI   gSl  22. Hunt Seat and Hands - Jade  Boragno, Sage; Pam Custance,  Brandy.  23. June Jumper - Pam Custance,  Brandy; Jade Boragno, Sage.  24. Jumper Stake - $50 purse  donated by Kits Camera - Jade  Boragno, Sage; Sarah Puchalski,  Buffalo Bill.  Games:  1. Barrels - Tanya Tymchuk, Irwin's Great Style; Teresa Caldwell,  Brandy.  2. Poles - Tanya Tymchuk; Teresa  Caldwell.  3. Scurry - Teresa Caldwell; Tanya  Tymchuk.  4. Run and Lead - Teresa Caldwell;  Tanya Tymchuk.  5. Boot Race - Teresa Caldwell;  Shari Gurney, Fadjimo.  When a shepherd is called from the hills . . . when such  a loss must be faced, look to your family and friends. They'll  be with you ... gather them close and you'll find consolation  and support among them while you await a time when  peace and joy can return to your heart.  You know u*  . we're a friend of the family.  Church  THE UNITED CHURCH  OF CANADA  Sunday Worship Services  ST. JOHN'S  Davis Bay - 9:30 a.m.  GIBSONS  Glassford Rd. - 11:15 a.m.  Sunday School -  9:30 a.m.  Rev. Alex G. Reid  Church Telephone  886-2333  ,.-..<: M-M.���VV,lW   -vi*.  GLAD TIDINGS  TABERNACLE  Gower Point Road  Phone 886-2660  Worship Service   -    10:00 a.m.  Evening Fellowship   -   6:00 p.m.  Wednesday School   -   7:00 p.m,-,;  Pastor Dave Shinness   '  SUNSHINE COAST GOSPEL  CHURCH  Corner of Davis Bay Rd.  & Laurel Rd.  Inter-Denominational  Family Worship  Sunday-11 a.m.  Sunday School  For All 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  GIBSONS PENTECOSTAL  CHURCH  New Church building oh  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 Bib|e 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 a.m. & 7:00 p.m.  Prayer & Bible Study  . Thursday - 7:30 p.m.  Weekly Home Fellowship Groups  Rev. Daie D. Peterson  SEVENTH-DAY  ADVENTiST CHURCH  Sabbath School    -    Sat. 9:30 a.m.  Hour of Worship     -      Sat. 11a.m.  Browning Rd. & Hwy 101  Everyone Welcome  For information phone  885-9750 or 883-2736  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 CHURCH  Lagoon Rd.. Madeira Park  Pastor Tim Shapcotte  883-2374  Sunday School       -        9:45 a.m.  Morning Worship     -      11:00 a.m.  Prayer & 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  9 a.m. Church School  5 p.m. Worship Service  St. Andrew's Anglican,  Pender Harbour  11:30 Worship Service  Rev. J Paetkau, 885-5019  ROMAN CATHOLIC  CHURCHES  ^1���111  Sat.   5:00 p.m. St. Mary's, Gibsons  Sat.   7:30 p.m. Pender Harbour  Rev. Angelo De Pompa, 885-9526  ***n***nrmaiiiii ��� mwaawmwam  Sun.  9:00 a.m. Indian Reserve  10:00 a.m. Holy Family, Sechelt  12:00 noon St. Mary's, Gibsons  i  *  (  i  i Coast News, June 18,1984  13.  During this paper tole class at Rainbow Collections, an eagle  emerges in three dimensions using five layers of paper. From the  left, Phyllis Notman fits one layer of the eagle's wing, Linda Haime  cuts feathers, Gail Sangster, instructor shows how its done, and  owner Colleen Heigh shapes the eagle's wing using a special tool.  ���Sandy Emerson pbolo  Race for  sailboats  A non-serious sailing race  restricted to cruising type sailboats  (no day sailers) will be held in  Pender Harbour coinciding with  Pender Harbour Happy Days  (June 29, 30, July 1).  The race, to be known as the  Upwards Cup, will be held Saturday, June 30 starting at the Harbour mouth, sailing to the Upward  Beacon and back to the finish line  at the Pender Harbour mouth.  Still needed are crews, a committee boat and starter. There will be a  minimal entry fee.  I  M*M*aV%^&J__l  1984  T-Bird  From  ���257-  per month  plus tax  SOUTH COAST FORD  WHARF ROAD.     SECHELT 115-3211  Dealer 5I3C   ,~SS   j��g  Rainbow Collections is a shop  full of arts and crafts supplies and  how-to classes and is situated on  Cowrie Street in Sechelt across  from the Big Scoop.  One how-to class in paper tole  was given this week, where participants produced three dimensional eagles. These classes in this  very ancient art are the only ones  given on the Sunshine Coast.  Next Saturday, the 23rd, an all  day class will paper tole a rose and  registrations are still open for both  the rose and antons, which is very  advanced paper tole work.  Colleen Heigh, the owner of this  new business, said they offer instruction in stumpkin doll making,  which are those puckered faced  cabbage patch dolls so popular'  with the children these days. The  next class to be held in July is full'  but interested people only need to  leave their name to form another  class. Bread dough craft classes  also begin in July.  Around the store and amongst  the craft supplies, Mrs. Heigh  displays some handiwork done by  local artisans, such as marionettes,  quilts, and bread dough wall plaques. She also stocks kites, stained''  glass window forms, tiffany lamp  shade wires, and many, many cubby holes filled with brightly-  coloured things like sequins and  animal eyes, felts and books,  books, books.  At the little counter at the rear,  Mrs. Heigh has catalogues displaying custom blinds. She has the exclusive dealership for Flexalum  Blinds, which are an improved  horizontal Venetian blind and vertical drape.  On a personal note, Mrs. Heigh  is married to Jerry, who works for  the Department of Highways.  They have a daughter Sheryl, 17,  who attends Elphinstone secondary and a son Jason, 12, who attends Davis Bay elementary. Mrs.  Heigh was raised on the Sunshine  Coast and knows many people  here.  Musical  outlet  for Nikki  As part of Rainbow Collections  you can find Nikki Weber tucked  into an alcove called 'Strings and  Things'.  A month ago, Nikki began this  little outlet for music which she  says she "hopes to work up into a  self-supporting business".  Meanwhile, it is a place for those  in the performing arts to get supplies like stage makeup, wigs,  aerobic tights, ballet shoes, and  new and used sheet music.  She carries music manuscripts,  books for piano, Toronto Conservatory music and exercise books,  guitar strings and second-hand  musical instruments. For those  people who have dusty unused  sheet music, Nikki invites you to  bring it to Strings and Things. It  will be put to good use with singing  groups who perform for benefits.  Nikki arrived on the Coast four  years ago, and after a year she put  Nikki Weber strums this guitar that is up for sale at Strings and  things. _ sandy bncnoei pholn  on her first variety show at  Welcome Beach Hall, followed by  a series of benefit shows. She has  put together the well-known singing group, the Halfmoon Hams,  whose shows are now sold out two  weeks prior. Nikki also works with  the Sixty Niners, the G.G.'s and  the Mini Mob, made up of 21  children aged seven to 16.  Besides teaching singing groups,  Nikki teaches basic chording in  guitar and ukulele, and is taking  names for small group lessons.  On a personal note, she began  music in Holland, when she was 14  years old, as a hobby. Her involvement started in a quartet singing  group accompanied by an  Hawaiian band. She hasn't stopped since and has started groups  everywhere she has lived. How  lucky for the Sunshine Coast that  she is here!  Although she lives here alone,  here family of three sons and three  grandsons are nearby in the Vancouver area and they fetch her  away from her music and shows to ,  visit with them.  AUTOMOTIVE  Need this space'  Call the COAST NEWS  886-2622 or 886-7817  MISC. SERVICES  MISC.  SERVICES  Economy ruto ports Ltd.  Automobile. Industrial and  Body Shop Supplies  Sechelt  885-51817  COAST NEWS  Photo Reprints  3x 4 - 3����  Sx 7 - 5����  8x10-8����  any published photo  or your choice from  the contact sheets  Need this space?  Call the COAST NEWS  886-2622 or 886-7817  INDUSTRIAL EQUIPMENT  ROLAND'S"  (HOME IMPROVEMENTS LTD.1  ��� 5" Continuous aluminum gutters  ��� Aluminum soffits & fascias  ��� Built-in vacuum systems  ��� Vinyl siding  885-3562  uT���teetf  Sp*GlaHat* In  TRACTOR  FOR  HIRE  Backhoe, Plowing,  Rototilling, Levelling  ABLE TO WORK IN  CONFINED AREAS.  886-9959  TO  Rebuilt or Exchange  Starters, Alternators, Generators & Regulators  Trouble Shooting & Rewiring Industrial. Domestic & Marine  , We Carry C & B Batteries Payne RA, 8M-0M3, Qlbsont  S��� WK SERVICE WHAT WE SELL! ���'  EXCAVATING  r  OaifUgftQK AUTOMOTIVE  REPAIRS TO ALL MAKES  "The Rad Shop"  COLLISION REPAIRS 886-7919  IJ.C.A.A.   Approved Hwy 101. Gibsons  NEED TIRES?      Come in to  COASTAL TIRES  TIRE*SUSPENSION  CENTRE  886-2700      886-8167  Hwy. 101, just West of Gibsons  CLEANING SERVICES  ^Serving the Sunshine Coast  Harbour <gg*��*fofl  Chimney Cleaning  THE CLEANING OF OIL &  t^ WOOD HEATING UNITS  883-1112  RAY HANSEN TRUCKING  & CONTRACTING LTD.  Gravel, Clearing & Excavating,  Septic Systems, All Types of Gravel  Box 218 Madtira Park VON 2H0      883-9222  Need this space?  Call the COAST NEWS  886-2622 or 886-7817  Tight access sltidstecr  loader. (Bobcat).  Small dumptrack.  K. Brown 886-3949  / J.F.W. EXCAUATINQ LTD.   ^  ��� senile Fields ��� Emanations ��� Clearing ���  888-8071  ''COAST  TRACTOR  & Equipment Ltd.  For Industrial and Forestry Equipment  Serving the Sunshine Coast  Archie Morrison - Bus. 524-0101      Res. 939-4230  EXCAVATING  Wayne Ross  Excavating Ltd.  For all your Backhoe Needs .  Roberts Creek Eves 885-561 7  886-7359  Conversion   Windouia.   Glass,  Auto  &   Marine Glass, Aluminum Windows  & Screens, ..                                          Mirrors  ��� Hwy 101 & Pratt Rd.   CHAINSAWS  SALES & SERVICE  KELLY'S LAWNMOWER &    CHAINSAW LTD.  l_  HWY. 101 & PRATT RD.  886-2912 J  f D *_ B EXCAVATING  ROAD BUILDING  - LAND CLEARING    SEPTIC.  SEWER, WATER SYSTEMS JTf Wti\  AST DEW BOiBfOHNSON      ^.. >���",  885-7016 886-7037  "\  Herd Hd.  (iibsons  JANDE EXCAVATING  Div. of Kowa Enterprises Ltd.  450 Loader Land Clearing  R.R. 2. Leek Road.      DumP Truck Joe&. Edna  (Gibsons. B.C. VON 1VO      886-9453        Bellerive  SUNSHINE KITCHENS  - CABINETS -  886-9411  Showroom: Pratt Rd. * Hwy. 101  Open: Sat. 10-4 or anytime by app't. i .  Peninsula Transport Ltd.  24 hour LOW BED SERVICE  Lowest Rates on the Peninsula  SUNSHINE COAST  DISPOSAL SERVICES  Port Mellon to Ole's Cove  Commercial Containers Available  885-9973 886-29387  CONTRACTING  PUCHALSKI  Houses   CONSTRUCTION  Additions        886-9208  Renovations (Free Estimates)]  "���P******  ���>\  xrm?  m  .& Vi?  ' s-vt  tmim  im��  1/#4'  &���>     * ������  _M_i_*_i���^_k__Mtii_M  m  mimttOm  tc  d'  _______  ^ BC FGRR.GS  ��� Schedule  VANCOUVER-SECHELT F*��NINSULA  Bonniebrook Industries Ltd.  ��� Concrete Septic Tanks  ��� Well Casing  D Boxes   ��� Precast Trailer Pads  ��� Patio Slabs ��� Steps  ��� Crane Service ��� Highlift  Specialty Orders 886-7064 Call Anytime  :V  x\  ���  t ������ ������  *. .  r  SPANI DEVELOPMENTS LTD.  Residential 885-3165  Commercial <_>��_: _����<__:  Custom Homes       88o-8**0  A* NEW HOME WARRANTY PROGRAM OF  ��� BRITISH COLUMBIA  Registered Builder Member  cu: Swanson's  For: Ready Mix Concrete Sand & Gravel  Dump Truck Rental  Formed Concrete Products  Phone 885-9668 ��� 885-53337  HORSESHOE BAV-LANGDA  _��.  SPRING 84  Fall/Winttr/Sprlng: Effective Monday,  September 19, 1983, to Wednesday,  June 20,1984 inclusive.  JERVIS INLET  EARLS COVE-SALTERY BAY  mxx-i  X^'<  \i' Vi,  886-2284  886-8240  &_%l SwtyM* dandtcnfifaQ  Complete landscaping &  garden maintenance service  ^ Fencing of all kinds  Bango  885-5033  '?>s&  Leaves Horseshoe Bay:  7:30 a.m. 5:30 p.m.  9:30 7:25  12:30 p.m. 9:15  3:30  Leaves Langdale:  6:25 a.m.   2:30 p.m  8:30 4:30  11:30 6:30  8:20  Leaves Earl's Cove:  7:15 a.m.       6:30 p.m.  10:30 8:30*  12:20 p.m. 10:25  4:30  Leaves Saltery Bay:  6:00 a.m    3:30 p.m.  8:30 5:30  11:25 7:30  9:30  IMINI-BUS SCHEDULE  'V*  ���M  The Dock,  Leaves Sechelt  for Gibsons  Cowrie Street  Monday  8:40 a.m.  '10:00 a.m.  1:00 p.m.  ' 3:15 p.m.  Tuesday'  8:40 a.m.  MO.OOa.m.  1:00 p.m.  2:30 p.m.  Wednesday      Thursday  8:40 a.m.  '10:00 a.m.  1:00 p.m.  ' 3:15 p.m.  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.  v'%,  *,&\  ft' ^  Leaves Gibsons  for Sechelt  Lower Gibsons, next to firehall  9:15 a.m.  '10:45 a.m.  ' 1:35 p.m.  4:00 p.m.  9:15 a.m.  11:45 a.m.  1:50 p.m.  ' 4:00 p.m.  9:15 a.m.  *10:45a.m.  * 1:35 p.m.  4:00 p.m.  9:15 a.m.  11:45 a.m.  ' 1:35 p.m.  ' 4:00 p.m.  9:15 a.m.  10:45 a.m.  4:00 p.m.  * "LOWER ROAD" route - via Flume Road. Beach Avenue & Lower Road  NOTE Friday run from Sechelt to Gibsons at I 00 p m and return trip at I 30 p ti have oeen cancelled  mmmm.  iiiiiiiiuiiiiii.iiiiiiin.i  "5S?-*  mm  mmm  TREE TOPPING  VIEW DEVELOPMENTS LTD.  Clean up your wooded areas.  Remove lower limbs for VIEW.  Top tall trees adjacacent to building  888-7850    Marv Volen    886-9597 J  Gibsons  Telephone  Answering  Service  For information call 886-731 f  Service  t2  Is our ^$*<3)1 only  *mx^ \y  business  FLOOR COVERING  ( KEN DE VMES & SON ^  FLOOR COVERINGS LTD.   J  Carpets - TJIes - Linoleums - Drapes  Wallcoverings - Custom Window Shades 2  Steam Cleaning J__*/  Hwy 101. Gibsons     k^lWW>^'  17 Years Experience Commercial And Residential^  8C5-2i23     8S5-8S81  HEATING  r  JOHN HIND���SMITH  REFRIGERATION & MAJOR APPLIANCE StRVICE  Port Mellon to Pender Harbour  Res. 886-9949  LIQUID  GAS LTD  "IT  FINE QUALITY CEDAR  PRODUCTS ATA MOST REASONABLE PRICE.  "W�� ipKlttlzo in slur htnd-spHt etdar"    .'��� 886-8371  Office: Suite 201    Cedar Plaza     by appointment  3-6pm    HwylGt,v::s   ?  RENTAL'S'  ^  Hwy. 101   Sechell   between   SI. Mary's  Hospital and Forest Ranger's Hut.  Mon.-Fri.   8 a.m. - 5 p.m. 885-2360  CANADIAN |  _4L��  Seated 886-8744  TOOL  Residential &  Commercial  Gibsons  Behind Windsor Plywood  RENTALS Coast News, June 18,1984  23  pir__!t  ririv i  On the  Sunshine Coast  First in Convenience &  First in Service  ���������-Drop off  your Classifieds  at any one of our  Friendly People  Places  on the Sunshine Coast  ���IN PENDER HARBOUR  Taylor's Garden  Bay Store  889-3X53  Centre Hardware  & Gifts  883-9914  "      �� IN HALFMOON BAY      ���  B & J Store  88S-9435  ���       ������     IN SECHEIT -���������  Books & Stuff  885-1615  ������ Oavis Bay  Peninsula  Market  8S$-972i  ���i ROBERTS CREEK-"  Seaview Market  885-3400  ��� i ' IN GIBSONS        ���  A4ventnre  Electronics  Radio/hack  888-7X15  lower Villat*^���i  Coast News  88*-**aa  Garden Bay. Lot 16 Indian  Reserve. 2 bdrm. cottage. FP  $27,000. Ph. 461-9063.       #26  Lot for sale on Lookout Ave, in  Sechelt Vill. Limits 75'x155*.  Price $25,000. Phone  (112)585-8077. #27  Estate Sale  1193 Headlands Rd. 2 bed. stucco & brick FP, 2 blks to beach &  marina. Fenced, landscaped yd.  Immac. cond. Assessed ��� value  $60,900, firm sell. $58,900.  886-7559. #25  Bay area Gibsons. View home 3  bdrm., walking distt. to beach,  shopping; next to park. 1318  Gower Pt. Rd. Vendor may carry  2nd mortgage. 886-2194..   #27  Rbts. Crk. waterfront home. 1.01  acres, private setting. Easy stairs  to beach & boathse. 3 bdrms., 2  baths, lots of closets & storage.  Bsmt. for storage or workshop.  $135,000. Ph. 886-7287.     #25  Soames Point ~A acre cleared lot.  Close to ferry. One block from  beach. $28,000.886-8737. #25  New 3 bdrm. ranch style home  and garage on % acre. $69,500.  Ph. 886-7854. #25  Brand new home. Gibsons. 3  bdrm & den. Cape Cod design.  Carole & Veterans Rds. Doug  Span! 885-3165, 886-8226.  $69,900. TFN  New 3 bdrm. rancher, ensuite,  1300 sq. ft., garage on a Ig. %  acre in Roberts Creek. $68,000.  Ph. 886-7854. #27  View home in beautiful W.S.  9/10 acre, brd. crk., 5 bdrms. 2  bthrms., fam. rm. off kit., LR,  frplce. Full bsmt. (finished), Ig.  sundk. $85,000.885-9147. #25  Roberts Creek. Desirable corner  lot in area of fine homes. Well  treed, beach access, some view.  886-2787. #26  Marshall: passed away June 8,  1984, James Ernest Marshall late  of Abbotsford and formerly of Gibsons in his 74th year. Predeceased by his parents, two  brothers and one sister; survived  by his loving wife Kay; four  brothers, Huxley, Bill, Jack and  Russell, one sister Lorna. A  memorial service was held Saturday June 16 at Calvary Baptist  - Church, Gibsons, Reverend Dale  Peterson officiated assisted by  Brent Marshall. Gideon Bibles  may be placed as a continuing  memorial. Cards available at  Devlin Funeral Home. #25  MacLeod: passed away June 14,  1984, Donald James MacLeod  late of Gibsons in his 95th year.  Survived by three sons; Arthur  J., St. Catherines, Ontario;  Gerald A., Calgary; and Donald  C, Gibsons; ten grandchildren.  Private cremation arrangements  through Devlin Funeral Home.  #25  Oakley: passed away June 11,  1984, Winnifred Emily Oakley,  late of Roberts Creek in her 98th  year. Survived by one stepson,  Dr. Donald Oakley and wife  Margaret, Roberts Creek; one  brother Hugh Adams, Victoria;  two nieces, Phyllis Brugmann,  Philadelphia and Ruby Pilcher,  Kent, England; and many friends  in this area. Funeral service was  held Friday, June, 15 at St.  Aidans Anglican Church, Roberts  Creek, Rev. D. Morgan officiated.  Interment at Seaview Cemetery.  Devlin Funeral Home Directors.  Remembrance donations ap- -  predated to the Leprosy Mission,  St. 216, 40 Wynford Drive, Don  Mills, Ontario. M3C1J5       #25  Ross: passed away June 10,  1984, Sophia Julia Ross late of  Madeira Park in her 69th year.  Sadly missed by Gib Baal; one  sister, Margaret Wigmore of  Clearbrook; one daughter, Toni  Beattie of Sidney, B.C.; three  sons, Bob Prosky of Richmond,  Tom Prosky of Victoria, and Ken  Prosky of Vancouver;'two granddaughters; and a host of friends  on the Sunshine Coast. Private  cremation arrangements through  Devlin Funeral Home.        > #25  Thank you to Nancy, Diane,  Garry, their families, and our  friends who made our 50th anniversary such a lovely success.  Mr. & Mrs. George Mundell  #25  Special thanks to the kind man  who stopped on Beach Avenue to  let me know that my orange cat  had been hit by a car. I think we  made it to Dr. French's in time.  Thanks again, Fran Burnside.#25  p.  *��__h__i_iNIH___j__i__al  The Sunshine Coast News  reserves the right to classify  advertisements under appropriate headings and  determine page location.  The Sunshine Coast News  also reserves the right to  revise or reject any advertising which in the opinion of  the Publisher is In questionable taste. In the event  that any advertisement Is rejected the sum paid for the  advertisement will be  refunded.  Minimum "4" per 3 lin* Insertion.  Each additional line *1M. Use our economical last  week (re* rate. Pre-pay your ad for 2 weeks & get  the third week FREE.  THE FOLLOWING CLASSIFICATIONS ARE FREE  Birth Announcements, Lost and Found.  No billing or telephone orders are accepted except  from customers who have accounts with us.  Cash, cheques or money orders  must accompany all classified advertising.  ifrtfr AftiiiriMn inwfttr^ Wti_r  *^8'y'888^**/J^|lP'^(8^8*JFM'W8l^a^p^pr  ^A^^P^^^&^r^amaaara^ajaajtaaaa^aaaar  NOON SATURDAY  AUL l>MK# *&f$JNaaam%i  ^^^^____*L>_i__s^^^^ ^^^k^^^.     ^^^^^^^^^^gn^^fr^^^^^^^ j^^^*^aL ^^  r^ipWlPPV   ���* waaW ^^pff^HlFaamlaT^ *W ~W*80^8^f  ^__i_  I  Minimum *4M per 3 line Insertion.  Please mail to:  COAST NEWS Classified. Box 460. Gibsons, B.C. VON 1V0  Or bring in person to one of our  ���   Friendly People Places listed above  I  I  i  I  ���4L  NO. OF ISSUES  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 886-9037  or886-8228. TFN  mm.  ���\-  v>*<  > s'S-  I  I  I  1  1  1 1  in        _c  1  in  .   -������_  1  _C  in  ������   1  .1  _n  1  1  _E  m _c  1  I  I  I  I  I  9  f-  ���8L.  n   11  Alcoholics Anonymous 883-9903  885-2896,886-7272. TFN  important meeting of the Gibsons  Centennial '86 Society. June  26th '7:30 p.m. Marine Room,  Gibsons. This meeting is open to  the public. Members are urgently  requested to attend as public  support is essential to ensure the  success of this project.        #25  Enroll now-R.C. religion classes  for children-grades K thru 12.  Call 885-9526 or 886-7718.  Classes begin Sept. 5 (Gibsons),  Sept. 6 (Sechelt). #27  ASTROLOGICAL  CONSULTATIONS  T&rot 8, relationship  rdg. Weds.-Jallen  Shandler. The  Bookstore, Cowrie St.  Sech. 885-2527  883-2808. Have a ? Ask  Astorodlce!  The winners of Video Etc's draw  June 10th were: Rick Haime $50  dinner certificate; Steve Farreli,  punch card; Ted Strom T-120  blank tape. #25  ���    CLASSIFICATION:j^g  L ^  For Sale, For Rent, etc.  1  J  New bottle depot. Located, on  Fairvlew Rd. off Pratt. $1.10 per  doz. for bottles, $.50 per doz. for  cans. Tel. 886-7498. Thurs-Sat.  9:30-5:30. #25  Why have a garage sale? Call  Odds & Sodds 886-8557. We will  buy most of the things you no  longer use. TFN  TUTOR  Elementary grades.  Csll 886-9498  #25  REWARD  Ail my tools! In canvas roll kit.  Pender area. Contact John Dafoe.  883-9029. #25  Lost Payne near Reed Rd. Grey  Persian w/tan & wht. mkgs.  Name Shemya. 886-2311.    #25  One gold earring. Lost in Sunnycrest Mall area. 886-9458. #26  ��  mm  mm  *.  ">/  - M*V^?  ~ <- '"'&^.'-.\^.i___~  NHS  tfitf*  Key on brass tag, Bonniebrook  Heights area. 886-7434.      #2��  If you want a kitten that will oe  quite smitten with you-call  886-2855 anytime. #25  Siamese kittens, 14 weeks,  wormed. $55 each. Phone  885-5938. #25  Reg. Arab gelding. Very  energetic but gentle. Eng. and  West. $650 or trade for Beg.  horse. 886-2001. #25  DOG GROOMING  byJOYWALKEY  at  WISHFUL THINKING  LOWER GIBS0NS-886-3812  also pet supplies, birds, plants,  gifts, souvenirs and cards.  TFN  20 gal. aquarium w/acces,  cleaning tank, & some fish. $70.  886-7287. TFN  Horses for sale. 2 mares, 1 yearling gelding. All 3 for $800.  883-2674 or 883-2689.        #26  Goaf kids for sale $40 month old;  Rhode Island Red chicks $2.  886-2659M^i  ^((0  #27  Em's Dog Grocmlng  All   breeds.   %   price  rates.  886-2496. #26  Two female 1-year old goats  Phone eves. 886-3774.       #25  /K\-  \\    M   *M'^1  M , ^;H'^-2f_____^  *__���  Recorder, flute, guitar.lessons.  JP.LeBlanc. 885-7951.      #26  GREAT JOURNEYS  OF THE WORLD  ORIENT EXPRESS -18 days  All Inclusive S34W. From London  to Istanbul by train, return  ���' to London by air.  Ask about other MCttlng trips  by train In foreign countries.  in the Ctdar Ptozi  886-3381 or 886.2522  ^W^X'^$?xS^$S$ ��^|  tWILL BUY*���n  Standing   Tlmbar,   any  amount, or arrange to  trade land clearing,  excavation, eic.  JJALCAN^  I Log Service* Ltd.  886-8384  886-9721  We need a dishwasher. If you  have one to sell or one needing  repairs please call 883-9342.  '-���-.��� TFN  Croquette set for Adult Day Care.  886-7633 Tues. or Thurs.  Daytime. #25  ~ta*Logs or Standing Timber*  Top prices paid lor  Fir and Hemlock  Fir-Hemlock C & S  [HALCAN,  Log Services Ltd.  888-9721  Wanted: Cars & trucks for wrecking. Ph. K&C Auto Wrecking Ltd.  886-2617. TFN  Yard sale. Lots of everything going cheap. Sat. June 30, bottom  of Lockyer. 10-3. #26  Garage sale Sunday 24th, Reed  Rd. & Granthams, corner Elphinstone. Watch for sign. 10-5.   _^      #25  Multi-family garage sale, Sunday  June 24. Mountainview Dr.,  Creekside, 10-4. No early birds'  please. #25  Three family yard sale, Sunshine  Coast Trl. Park, No. 16. 10-4,  Sat & Sun #25  Moving-must sell. Colour TV,  stereo, beds, table, chairs,  couches, dressers & misc.  clothes & household items. Sat.  & Sun. 10 a.m. Corn. Fletcher &  Winn Rd. 886-8387. #25  20" color TV.  886-2676.  m^^fm**  Yard sale. Lots of everything going cheap. Sat. June 30, bottom  of Lockyer. 10-3. #25  ���Fir an your femi wppNtt  ���Custom cut en the  premises  ASK ABOUT OUR  FOAM SPECIALS  ���Fabrics, vinyls tad al  supplies far the d*-tt-  yeurselfer.    *n#xioiat  WE REBUILD AND  RECOVER TRUCK AND  EQUIPMENT SEATS  IrV.VK?/^^ &  nug  Down  Quilts  [Matching covers and!  [sheets also available^  KERN'S  If- HorviF  p   FURNISHINGS  t        886-8886  ���Mr :n: n 1 xu 11  40 lb. propane tank;, fire place  -screen-* arid   toolsT"5 Phone ���  886-8244.       .     . TFN  Steel headache rack for 5th wheel  tractor $200; dbl. waterbed  $150; ash drop-leaf table $75;  oak trunk/chest $75; large tin  collection; misc. tables and odds  'n'ends. 886-2617. #25  ' FREE SAWDUST  Loaded at our mill. Contact Copac  Industries Ltd. after 6 p.m.  886-9973. TFN  16x32 above ground pool with 8'  deep end. 885-3455. #27  Hty $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  Waterbed bladder, heater, liner  as new. $50.885-3429.       #25  Congratulations  On your First Year  to  THE PLAYPEN  Cowrie St., Secheit  HAPPY  ANNIVERSARY!!  Qu. waterbed, older dresser,  bookcase, hanging rattan chair,  B&W TV, engage, ring, leather  chair. 886-8440. #25  Multicycle Inglis auto washer  $295. Guaranteed & delivered.  883-2648.     s TFN  ~      BEVEL SIDING "  10" tight knot $500 per thousand. Clement Sawing Service.  886-8218 eves. #25  Cedar 1x6, 1x8, 2x4 $350/M;  Fir-Hem. 2x4, 2x6, 2x10  $250/M; 35 ft. cedar power  poles peeled, del. $75, 10% off  for 5M or more. Free delivery,  good quality. 885-7413.     _��27  Lister 6.5 2 cylinder air cooled *k       '  diesel, older model, economical to    \_��T"  operate & reliable, fuel tank inc.  $2,000  (firm).   Call  987-7964  North Vancouver. #25  Garage Sale Sat. June 23 10  a.m.-3 p.m. Fircrest Rd. (off  Pratt) "A little bit of everything."  Rain or shine. No early birds.  #25  Onan generator 6 KW 2 cylinder  air cooled diesel. Excellent condition. Reasonable to operate &  reliable. $3,000 (firm).  987-7964. #25  Sechelt Carpets  CARPETS, VINYLS  TILES  No charge for  estimates.  Hwy. 101 885-5315  8' System (installed)  from $1699.00  10* System  from $2295.00  8*8. 10* dishes  on display    ^  -fe* Plaza  Pender Harbour  Call Toll Free  112-800972-3393  73 New Yorker, 440 mtr., air  cond., PS/PB, radio, good tires.  $500,886-7001. #26  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  76 Ford V2 ton Explorer. 6 cyl.,  auto, PS. AM/FM cassette. In-  sul. canopy, clean, well looked  after, 1 owner. $2000 OBO.  886-2198. #26  Cute Dutch Dwarf rabbits; like  new rotortiller, 1 yr. old 4 HP  $200. Like new rocker-  chesterfield chair. 886-7854. #25  Cedar 1x6, 1x8, $350/M; Fir-  Hem 2x4, 2x6, 2x10, $250/M;  35 ft cedar power poles peeled,  del. $75. 10% off for 5M or  more. Free delivery, good quality.  885-7413 #27  1.2 gas outboard motor $100,  girl's 3 speed bike $50. Phone  886-9683. #27  3 drawer mates bed mattress as  new $145; round Colonial coffee  table 36" diam. arborite top.  $35,886-2613. #25  Guitar exc. cond. & micr. At Strings & Things. 885^2323;  885-9091 eves. #27,  Skiar chesterfield rust velvet like  new $300; phone table $5; double bed $10; deep freeze cabinet  $5.885-5008. #25  78 GMC % ton W/0/Loads. 350  4 bbl., 4 spd., new clutch, twin  saddle tanks. Must sell. $3600  OBO. 886-7520. #26  71 Ford Econoline. Good cond.  $1200 OBO. 886-2523.        #26  74 Ford. 2 dr. HT, V8, auto,  PS/PB, radiais. Asking $695.  73 Ford. 4 dr. HT, full load, new  15" radiais. Asking $895. 74  AMC Hornet wagon. Runs excellently, good tires. Asking  $595. Phone 886-2617 anytime.  #25  1970 Datsun pickup. Exc. cond.  throughout. 4 cycl, 4 spd.,,  AM/FM, 5 new radiais, headache  rack, no rust. Must be seen.  $1495. Also off-road dune buggy  w/Volks engine. $650 OBO.  Phone 886-2617. #25  72 Chev % T, 292-6, 4 spd.  $700. Ph. 886-2423 bf 8 or aft. 6  -r 886-3753 days. #25  1600 mtr. & trans, for Datsun  PU, 1200 mtr, & trans, for Datsun PU, MGB mtr., needs  rebuild. Offers on all? 883-9342.  TFN  71 GMC Suburban. PS. PB,  auto, rebuilt motor, body rusty.  $375.885-7459. #25  AUTO  Bloj%A_ii*  faan Ibai Qaam  EXCHANGE A REBUILT  ALTERNATORS A STARTERS  TROUBLE SHOOTING *  -REWIRING  INDUSTRIAL4  DOMESTIC VEHICLES  ''" * MARINE      886-9963  42"x62" Hussmann comb,  freezer & cooler. $300.  886-8516. #27  '66- Pontiac; 8' camper fully  equip.; 4M. touring kayak. After  6 p.m. 886-9568. #27  Ant. solid oak dg. ste. 4 chrs.,  table., beaut, carved buffet  w/bevel mirrors $900; ant. oak &  marble washstand $150; ant. inlaid walnut coal box w/brass trim  $125; 1920's -solid brass  chandelier w/5 milk glass shades  $275; new Electrolux sham-  pooer/polisher w/acc. $225.  886-3875. #27  Log home for sale. Scribe-fitted,  hand peeled fir. 1104 sq. ft. on  main floor, with a possibility of  3072 sq. ft. with basement & 2nd  floor. Windows & doors have not  been cut so the floor plan is up to  you. Plans are avail. Moved to  your site for reas. price. Anslow  Log Homes. Eves. 886-8496. #27  29 cu. ft. freezer $375; BB winch  $100; 6' louvered bi-folds $40.  886-2463. #25  mmmmFunmwnEmmm  6) APPLIANCES  Mittrait Sale on xlngto, double and  queen boxtprings ind mattreiies.  ��� New chrome sets as low  as $159.00  ��� New country oak dining  room suite  ��� New chesterfield chair &  ottoman $599.00  ��� New 5-piece honey pine  bedroom suite  ��� New sectional $999.00.  ��� Used 30" stoves Used  10 cu. ft. fridge*Used 15  cu. ft. fridge*Used 20" TV  Come in and tee our good selection of  new and used furniture. Also Inquire  about our no down payment low monthly payment end Interior deilgn ser-.  vice.  ��� No charge ��� No obligation.  PJahorm ��� Pur pit ufe'  taM'Avi  .885 37ij' ..'  I   V ���.HIin..l.--JMiirlh ot   ���  S,.',.Vii.|l   I'oM   DI.I11 <���������  Economy Crib $99.95  Colonial Crib (White) $118.00  20% Off  Clothing & Bedding  Strollee  No Stoop Coupe      $145.00  High-Chair Colonial  (Mahogany) $69.00  Lots of In store specials on toys.  Quantities limited. Come on In today.  1971 Mazda 1200 Towaway for  parts, 6 good tires. Fixable.  $200. Call 885-7571. #26  Auto repairs!!! Licenced mechanic  $?o/hr. Phone Tom 885-2863.    #25 '  70 400 small blk. 4 bolt main  Chev 295 HP total rebuilt except  lifters & pushrods. Moving-must  sell. $475 OBO. 886-8226.   #25  1953 Chev 4 Y. dump truck. No  rust, mech. A1, steel box.  $2,800.886-2463. #26  19B0 Olds Cutless stn. wgn.  Auto, new tires, 56,000 mi.,  good cond. $5,900 OBO.  885-7191. #25  73 Toyota Celica. Runs well,  needs body work. $700.  885-5673. #25  Due to an increase in my family  selling a 1978 Honda Civic,  66,000 tm., exc. cond. Open to  offers. 883-9953. #27  MGB 1971 red good shape. 2000  miles on fully rblt. motor. Must  sell. 883-9342. TFN  1974 Ford Vz ton, 8 cyl. auto,  new tires, rad, clng syst. $900.  886-7907. #27  73 Capri 6 cyl, 4 spd, good running cond. $1100 OBO. 886-2733.  #25  1979 Jeep CJ5 Renegade. 304  V8.34,500 KM, one owner. New  cond. 886-8482 #27  1975 Ford F150 PU, V8, auto,  PS, PB, new shocks, starter and  water pump. $800 OBO. Can be  seen at office, Sunshine Coast  Trailer Park, Gibsons. #tfn  1600 Datsun Roadster convertible. Good running. Needs body  work. $950. OBO. 886-8555 #27  1980 GMC Suburban Classic,  trail spec, loaded. $11,000. Ph.  886-2575. #27  73 Ford Ranchero  OBO. 886-7589  351C.  $900  #25  76 Rabbit. Good running cond.,  new brakes, valves, etc. $1950  OBO. Dave 885-4546. #25  '69 VW station wagon. Needs  some work.' $200. Phone  885-7590. #25  70 Toyota Crown. 885-9039.  #25  THE PLAY PEN  DOWNTOWN SECHELT!  885-2373  1975 Ford F150 PU. V8, auto,  PS, PB, new shocks, starter and  water pump. $900. Can be seen  at office Sunshine Coast Trailer  Park, Gibsons. TFN Motorhome 1982, 21 ft.  Aristocrat like new, roof air, will  consider small car part trade.  Asking $21,500.886-7896. #26  1970-20 ft. Travelaire trailer. Fully equipped, sleeps five. Good  condition. $2800.  112-987-0388. #26  13' travel trailer. Very good cond-  tion. Furnace, stove, fridge,  toilet. Two propane tanks.  883-9450. #25  '80 Chevy van. 84,000 km. Options too numerous to mention.  $11,500. OBO To view phone  888-8306. #27  23' Corsair trlr. Stv., frdg.,  frnce., bthrm:. 3 way pwr., sips.  4+. Reasonable condition.  Needs some work. Estate sale.  $3,750 OBO. 885-3315  Sat.-Sun. 732-9340 wkdays. #27  8V21 Frontier camper like new.  Sleeps 5, furnace, fridge, stove.  885-3455. #27  HIGGS MARINE  SURVEYS LTD  Insurance Claims  Condition and Valuation  Surveys  Phone 885-9425  or 885-3643  Experienced boating couple wish  to bare boat charter a well equipped boat for mooching for 10  days in August. Please write Box  86655 North Vancouver V7L1B0  with details. #25  34 ft. converted fish boat. New  Ford diesel, 60 hrs., sleeps 4,  full galley, VHF, sounder, compass, head. $23,500 OBO.  883-2550. #26  18' Sangster, full canvas, depth  sounder. CB radio, anchor  package, 9.9 Johnson aux.  downrigger, 4 life jackets,  moorage paid to Mar. '85 at Smit-  ty's' 120 Merc Cruiser needs  some work. First $4000 takes.  Vane. tel. 733-5770 or 9 a.m. to  5 p.rn. 661-4112. J. Syrett.  j #26  1976 FB boat, 50 HP Merc &  trailer. Good running cond.  886-8220. #26'  1975 21 ft. Relnell 302 cu. in.  Ford power, 280 Volvo leg, trim  tabs, anchor winch, sounder +  7000 lb EZ loader tand. trailer.  886-7115,.,- ���,.  #25.-  20 ft,rSangster 318 cu.- in.J  Chrysler Super Bee 250, Volvo  leg, anchor, lifejackets, ski belt.  $2000 OBO. 886-8377 after 7  p.mM #26  1982 80 HP Mariner 16 foot  Sangster & trailer. $2900. Ph.  883-9919 or 883-1137.        #26  ^ammmfmmmmm9mmmmmimnv}^pim__  iHf^k*-'  ;���M'i ,/������   y,,X a  '"ir: '*#&'^ X   '^MM ��'  ���>���'',"���>'', 'X'-f,, v, /'    ���*X?, X^i  i^LxX^t&X.XXt" ^___/  ��*��r��m��wii>ir��i<iiiiii��miiiiiM>ii,iiiinrU��^  Cheerfully decorated semi-wide  10"x46' 2 bdrm, bath, kitch, liv.  rm, new carpets, lino, curtains,  freshly painted, good stove, good  starter home for couple or single  person or for summer home,  $6000.886-7906. .#25  10'x46', 4 appls, carpets,  drapes. 8'x20' cov. deck. Good  cond. 886-5707after. 5.      #27  f^momi^mmimimimmmimmmm  >a,M_-%7M;  �����. .*- ������ ���'-" -',     X**-*'; ���'������"'��� '���'*;''"'  ***>mmmmmmmi!m��immmmimmim*?  1981 Kawasaki 650. Clean, fast  and in good shape. $1750 OBO.  886-7437. #26  78 400 YZ Yamaha. Exc. shape.  $500 OBO. 886-8226. #25  72 750 Honda. Needs clutch.  $600 firm. 886-8306. #25  1981 Virago 750. Black, 2 new  sport elites, 9000 km, lug. rack.  $2,000 886-2463. #26  1983 Honda Shadow 500CC. Im-  mac. cond. Extra bars. $2300  OBO. Ph. 885-9209. #26.  76 Yamaha 500. 886-8693 after  5 p.m. #25  Touring bike 79 Kawasaki 650.  Full fairing, exc. cond. FP  $1,100,885-7006. #25  Honda CB450 Custom, low mi-  good cond. $700. Ph. 886-7400  (message anytime). #25  I *��!��� .   .  I Wanted to tUnt  y  1 bdrm. suite Reed Pd. Furnished, avail July 1st. $200/mo.  886-7261. #26  2-levei, 3 bdrm. townhse. Rec  rm., Vk baths, nr. shops, etc.  $400.886-2302. #26  Aug. 1. Exec, type, secluded,  quiet, 3 br. WF, FP, fr. & sto.,  panoramic view, Gower Pt. area.  Ref. please. $550. Phone  886-7769. #26  2 bdr. apt. central Gibsons. Pri.  yard. W/W, F/S. Ref. req. Phone  886-2940. #26  l.g. 1 bdrm. ste. lower Gibsons.  $250/mo. 888-9752. #26  Attractive one bedroom ste. near  new appls, fireplace. 922-2556  or 922-7818 #27  Woman to share accom. & expenses of home off Pratt Rd. Pat  886-2691. #27  Hopkins Landing house. Lovely  view and beach, 2 bdrm. July 1.  $375.886-8097. #27  Small 3 bdrm. house $300/mo.  plus util. Ref. req. 921-8020.  #25  2 bach, stes., 1 furn. $225; 1  unfurn. $200. Both have W/W.  stv., fdg. Central Gibsons. Ph.  886-7525 6-8 p.m. 886-7525.  #27  1 bdrm. waterfront house. $400.  10-3.886-9238. #25  20x40 heated shop. 886-2887,  886-7377. TFN  Cozy modern 3 bdrm., Gower Pt.  with view. 2 FPs, sauna, 2 baths,  other amenities. Lease 2 yrs.  From Sept. 1. $550/mo. Ref.  886-8471. #27  House sit free long term. Semi-  retired responsible man, flexible.  885-7488. #25  For week of Aug. 20/84. Resp.  family wants accom. Pref. waterfront. Collect 854-5122.       #27  I �����*  for i��m  FOR RENT  Gibsons Industrial  Park Ltd.  750 sq. ft. of work or  storage space. Overhead  doors $200 per month.  PHONE  886-2139  ��tt��A"<ro  to*  TOP*  St-**-���*  W* w^r��    Ifphoftttiy cr  ��oalDop>e��tJ.  886-7310  Mobile marine mechanic & diver.  Zincs, props, shafts, und. water  inspects. On call anywhere 24 hr.  883-9427. #27  16 ft. wood sailboat, two sails &  motor. $1,200.885-3621.    #27  14' runabout, 40 hp Johnson,  trailer. Needs some work. $750  886-8008 #27  30' Gilnetter, 6 cyl Chevy gas  engine. Good running. Great deal  for $1800 obo. 886-8555     #27  30' aluminium hull, make good  river boat. Call Gordie, 883-9903.  #26  17%' FG, 80 Merc. Exc. fishing  boat. $2250 Obo 886-2074.   #26  Diver Dan: Is your moorage  secure? Diver Dan knows and  does repairs. For secure  moorage-call 885-7272.       #27  18 ft. Catamaran sailboat. $900.  Ph. 886-8247. #25  17' FG/Ply. boat. Volvo I/O  $2,000. Phone 885-3455.     #27  Bargain prlce-$13,500. 12xtj8  Brentwood in Bonniebrook,  12x12 insulated shed,' deck,  good cond. 886-8663. #24  Sacrifice '83 Glen River 14x60  fully set-up. New $27,500. ask  $20,600.885-7006. #25  14x70 Glanriver, 3 bdrm., 2 full  bath. Must sell. Make an offer.  886-7424.         #26  12x60 Heritage. 3 bdrm., 4  appl., Franklin fireplace. On  private lot, must be moved, propane & oil tanks Incl. $18.00C  OBO. 886-7520 #26  10x50,' 2 bedrooms, fridge,  stove, sloped roof recently installed. Must be moved. $2,500. Ph.  888-2617. #24  Community Hall for rent in  Roberts Creek. Phone Debbie,  886-3994.7-10 p.m! TFN  1 bd. waterfront unfurn. cottage.  $285. Sorry no dogs. 886-7377.   TFN  Avail. Aug. 15 3 bdrm. rancher,  3 yr. old family home. Gibsons.  Walking distance to stores, 3  blocks to boat laupch, beach, no  pets. Ref. req. $500/month!y.  886-9154. ~     * "   #25  July 1. 4 bdrm. house, view, 4  appl, F.P. Langdale. $400/mo.  Ph. 886-8440. #25  1 ste., 1 cabin and 2 bdrm.  house. All wtfrt. Avail. June 15.  883-9177,467-2140. #25  Concrete block warehouse,  3Q'x45', 16' ceilings, overhead  door, central Gibsons location.  Reas. rent, avail, immed.  886-7112. TFN  Avail. Jn. 15. Hpkns. Part. furn.  3 br.. 5 min. to ferry, view.  $400.885-9553 eves. #24  3 bdroom' mobile home on  acreage. Kids & pets welcome.  $350/mo. 886-8377 after 7 p.m.  #26  Neat and tidy 3 br. rancher plus  out buildings on Lower Road, 1.5  acres. $425/mo. Sorry no dogs.  886-9472 or 112-733-9646. #24  Deluxe two bdr. duplex. Wilson  Creek. Avail. July 1. Wood stove,  W/W carpet. $500/mo. heat &  light inc. Ref. please. 886-7042  after 5. #26  Office space tor rent, 2nd floor  above Gibsons Building Supplies.  886-8141. TFN  3 bdrm. duplex. Creekside, Gibsons. 885-3772 or 886-2503.  TFN  1,800 sq. ft. retail space, exc.  corner location. 883-9551, Steve.  TFN  Comm. premises for rent immed.  1,000-1,800 sq. ft. Lease basis.  Phone 886-8138 or 886-2141.  TFN  Large 1 bdrm. ste. with spare  room, child, guests, storage, office? Fresh paint, curtains, clean,  quiet. Kids, smokers OK. Avail,  now. $250.886-9326. #26  3 br. house Hpkns. 4 appl.,  view, part. fum. Avail, imm.  $400/mo. 885-9553 eves.    #25  Clean bright 2 bdrm. dplx. on  large lot Gibsons. Appliances.  $275.886-8000. #27  Attractive two bdrm. ste., near  new appls., fireplace, sundeck.  922-2556,922-7818. #27  Small 2 bdrm. house & 20'x40'  shop on farm $500/mo. & occas.  stock care. Quiet resp. persons.  886-28872-5. #27  2 bdrm. trailer furn. $300 incl.  hydro, sorry no pets or kids.  886-2726. #27  Warehouse - working space for  rent. Over 1000 sq. ft., high ceiling, large overhead door. Industrial Way, Gibsons (rear of  Windsor Plywood) 886-8226 #27  If  We pay,  you  watch"  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.  AT  Harbour  Heights  886-9050  Help Wanted  }  ADMINISTRATOR  Required for a 6 bed Transition  . House for Women In crisis.  Responsibilities include: all  aspects of house administration; staff supervision and  training; fiscal management;  program development and implementation. Some weekend  and on-call work will be  necessary.  Candidates should have a  degree in a field related to  human services and a  minimum of three years experience working with women  and children In crisis. Relevant  experience may be substituted  for formal education. Proven  organizational, supervisory  and communication skills are  essential.  v  Please submit resume and  three letters of reference by  June 22nd to the:  SEARCH COMMITTEE  Transition House,  c/o Sunshine Coast  Community Service,  Box 1413,  SECHELT, B.C.  VON 3A0  For Continuing  Education Fall  Programs:  Instructor for Introductory Dental Assisting.  R.D.A. or C.D.A. required:  Instructor for Adult  Basic Education. Suggestions for other  courses welcome. Call  885-3512 for an interview before June 22nd.  "W**  -m,x  ���>  Landscaping and garden  maintenance, ornamentals,  shaped hedges trimmed, fruit  trees pruned and sprayed. Phone  886-9294 after 6 p.m. TFN  TREE TOPPING  Tree removal, limbing & falling.  Hydro cert. Insured & lowest  rates. Jeff Collins. 886-8225.  #25  Light moving & hauling ot any  kind anywhere (almost). Norm  Hovden 886-9503. #27  FOR EXPLOSIVE REQUIREMENTS  Dynamite, electric or regular  caps, B line E cord and safety"  fuse. Contact Gwen Nimrrio,  Cemetery Road, Gibsons. Phone  886-7778. Howe Sound Farmer  Institute. TFN  Seamstress .will do alternations,  quickly & reas. Call 888-7289.  #25  PEERLESS TREE  SERVICES LTD.  Topping-Limbing-Danger Tree*  Removal. Insured, . guaranteed  work. Free estimates, 885-2109'  TFN  Hardwood floors resanrjed and  finished. Work guaranteed. Free  est. Phone 885-5072. TFN  Resumes, app. letters, comp:  service; typed or typeset"; sing, or  multi copy. Phone 885-9664. TFN  Interior, exterior painting, paper  hanging. Quality work. Realistic  prices. Phone Bill Hook,  886-9526. #26  Comm. & res. framing crew avail.,  for renovations or new construction. 886-7830. #26,  ~~ TUTORING ~~'  Certified teacher. All subjects.  Gr. K-7. Diana 886-9650.     #26  JOHN'S BRICK & STONE  Chimneys, rock walls, fireplace  facings, patios, planters. Landscape services. 885-7228.    #26  CARPET INSTALLATIONS "  Quality work, reas: prices. Phone  Bill 886-8387. #26  ARCHITECTURAL  DESIGN DRAFTING  ^A^fe  FREE ESTIMATE  WORKING DRAWINGS <  CONCEPTUAL DESIGN!  886-7858   I  Have mower, paint brush will.  travel. Home repairs, etc. After 6.  Tim 885-9249. #25*  Etn's Dog Grooming  All breeds, % price rates.  886-2496. #25,  Landscaping, custom fencing,'1  clean-up & haul away. Call Matt.,  Small the gardener. 886:8242. '  ' ���      M  ^ - .���     ,t  Drywall, all steps, int., ext. paip-j  ting.   Re-do   old   ceilings?  , reasonable rates, good. ref. Gall  Brent 886-8282 #27  LOU'S WINDOW CLEAN  All homes $20. with free gutter,  job. Ph. 886-8614 #27  Quality installations of ceramic-  mosaic tile. For free est. or advice  call John Lepore. 886-8097. #27,  GARRY'S  Crane Service  ��� Cash paid tor scrap Iron  ��� Top quality sod $1.15  per yard plus delivery  ��� Paving atom*  886-7028  Will babysit in my home in  Sechelt Village. Daytime,  Mon.-Fri. Non-smoker. Lois  885-7996. #25  I, Dennis R. Suveges will not be  responsible as of June 11th,  1984, for any debts incurred by  anyone but myself. #25  Land Act  Notice of Application for Licence  of Occupation of land recording  district of New Westminster.  Take notice that Mel Campbell of  Gibsons, B.C., retired teacher,  has applied for Licence of Oc--  cupation of the following  foreshore at Agamemnon Channel, Nelson island.  Commencing at post planted 830  M. N.E. of N.E. corner of Lot  #1021, Group 1.N.W.D.; thence  30 M. due east; thence 480 M.  north east (130��); thence south  west along shoreline to point of  commencement: the purpose for.  which is floats and seapens for  aquaculture.  Mel Campbell, May 30, 1984,  file No. 2401820.  Comments concerning this application may be made to the office of the District Land Manager,  4240 Manor Street, Burnaby,  B.C. V5G1B2 #26  Coast News,  ASSAULT: PART 3  Last week's column on assault  brought us several responses from  a group of students from  Elphinstone school. Most of the  students agreed that alcohol played  a large role in fighting and assault.  The role of violence on TV and  in sports was often mentioned as a  cause of our aggressive behavior.  Increased supervision was favored  by a few, so were alternate means  of releasing tension which often  leads to fighting.  Most of you generally looked  down on fighting, feeling that it  achieved nothing. The letters were  great and we were very pleased to  hear from all of you.  We have touched upon the subject of assault as it occurs on the  street and in bars, assault generally  occurring outside the home. An entirely new perspective on assault is  to be found inside the home. It is a  subject which has received a mounting amount of publicity in the last  few yearsX These assaults are  potentially more dangerous, both  mentally and physically, because  they can be more severe, they can  carry on for long periods of time  and are rarely reported to the  police.  The terminology involved in  assault inside the home is a familiar  one: wife abuse, wife battering,  child abuse, sexual abuse,  incest...the list goes on. We are  becoming familiar with the meaning of these terms.  To what extent do we have these  problems in our town? The fact  that we do not have proper  statistics makes it difficult to  answer this question. The fact is,  very few in-home assaults are  reported to police or to the Transition House.  Provincially, one in 10 women is  battered and there is no reason to  believe that our area's statistics are  different. And there are also  children being battered. That's a  lot of violence, much more than in  the drunken brawls we previously  spoke of in Our Town.  The Sunshine Coast Transition  House offers some statistics. A  safe place for women and children  caught in violent situations, the  Transition House received 120  crisis calls last year. Forty-five  families stayed at the Transition  House last year, including 58  children. A family stays in the  house for an average of 11 days.  But these families are only the  ones who decided to leave a bad  situation, families who made the  painful but necessary choice to  depart from their homes. There are  many more out there who haven't  yet decided to end a violent in-  June18,1984 15.  home situation because they are  too afraid to do so or because they  are not aware of the alternatives.  And what about the battered  husbands? The fact is, there has  been no report yet of a battered  husband at the Transition House.  It is alsp a fact that men are  generally in a better position to  support themselves if they have to  leave a violent situation.  In the next few weeks, we will  examine the causes of family  violence, the options available to  families facing a violent situation  and the role of the law and of the  police. We will also publish interviews with victims and perpetrators  of battering.  We welcome your comments on  the subject of in-home physical  abuse. Please write Our Town, Box  460, Gibsons, B.C. All replies will  be kept strictly confidential.  Beware  A recent power outage in Prince'.  George has prompted B.C. Hydro.  safety officials to warn the public:  of  a   hazard   involving   helium  balloons and power lines.  Parents and teachers should  warn children to keep balloons  away from overhead lines and to  make no attempt to retrieve  balloons which get caught in the:  lines.  iGuess Where  11 unit motel plus two large adjoining lots at rear. Beautiful Sunshine Coast Hwy and ocean front  property. $345,000. Owner retire-  ing. (604)885-9987 #25  Business Insurance. New method  for owners to program and control  their insurance. Eleven ways to cut  costs. Send $2.00 to Insurance,  160 Pump Road, Kamloops, B.C.  V2C4Y6 #25  ynsaUsfactory mortgage return?  i yye purchase first, second and  ' third mortgages^ possible, at no  discount to you! Limited offer. Bob  Quinneil. 879-3511. British Silbak  Realty Ltd. #25  Store equipment far sale. Assort*)  chrome racks, glass shelving,  Monarch #1860 pin ttcketer. Sign  holder, much more. Write Box  457. Smithers, B.C. 847-2315.  #27  VMw movies, urn 30 per cent.  We sell, buy & exchange Beta &  VHS movies. Accessories, blank  tape, wrapping services available.  K-Mat Video, 11608-149th Street,  Edmonton. (403)455-4154.    #25  The usual prize of $5 will be:  awarded to the first entry drawn I  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 is���  Margaret F. Causey of Madeira '���  Park, who identified the sign ���  "BUI's Garden of Eatin'" as be-;  ing on the property of Mr. St;  Mrs. William White on Francis :  Peninsula Road.  B.C.: Tantalus goN  spocW, mid-week $37.50 per person per day. Double occupancy,  unlimited golf, deluxe condo. Ask  for our summer ski specials.  Phone 112-932-4146. #27  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  The Cariboo's 108 Resort offers  ' championship golf, riding, tennis,  fishing, heated pool, deluxe  rooms, licensed restaurant and  special golf, riding, and family  packages. 687-2334, 791-5211.  #27  SataMa Systems Ltd., 5330 Im-  porW, 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  The Cariboo's 108 Resort offers  championship golf, riding, tennis,  fishing, heated pool, deluxe  rooms, licensed restaurant and  special golf, riding, and family  packages. 687-2334, 791-5211.  ���     #27  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  SateKte Systems Ltd., 5330 lm-  periai, Burnaby, B.C. V5J 1E6.  Complete satellite packages from  $1595. Financing available, no  down payment. OAC $29 month.  Dealer inquiries welcome. Phone  430-4040. TFN  Lighting fixtures. Western  Canada's largest display.  Wholesale and retail. Free  catalogues available. Norburn  Lighting Centre Inc., 4600 East  Hastings Street, Burnaby, B.C.  VSC 2K5. Phone 112-299-0666.  TFN  160 Acres West Kootenay  Hideaway $72,000. 35 Ac.  Minifarm $65,000., plus, creek  frontage small holdings, contact  Hipwell Realty, box 729, Salmo.  Ph. 357-2141 #25  Perkins Equipment Sales Kelowna.  Skidders 1979-78-77 667C Grapple. 1976 518 line. 1972 518 line.  1976 J.D. 450C four-in-one with  hoe. 769-3727 #26  1975 Mercedes 280S, new paint  . and tires, very clean, very deluxe.  , Private sale. $16,500 or best offer:  , Call, owner in Vancouver 437.-5199  ! days, 263-8030 evenings.     #2f>-  Lincoln welders wMi access. Farm  price $229 fed. and prov. tax extra  for motors and generator values.  Call toll-free 800-663-6976. M/C-  Visa-Amex OK. Friesen Electric,  'Clearbrook. 859-7101. #25  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  St. Joseph's Catholic School  Board accepting applications for  primary and intermediate teaching  positions K-8, include resumes,  recent supervisor's report. Reply  Chairman, Box 454, Smithers,  B.C.V0J2N0 #25  The Royal Hudson collector plate  by award winning artist Ted Xaras  is now available $89.50. Don't  miss out on this sure winner. Free  shipping. Personal cheques and  major ..credit ..cards accepted.  Queensbury collectibles, 708  Queensbury Avenue, North Vancouver, B.C. V7L 3V8. Phone  985-1484. #25  Time tested Ukrainian favortas in  Sara's new cookbook. Send $4 to  Sara's Recipes, 1216-Centre  Street N.E., Calgary, Atta. T2E  6M8. #26  Wood windows, doors, skyflas.  dually 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 for buyers.  Buy or lease. Zephyr Mercury,  300 West Broadway, Vancouver.  Call 872-7411 collect. No song, no  dance. D.6102. TFN  120 Acres 'A ocean frontage  $38,500. 80 acre farm, cabin  Vanderhoof $29,500.18 acres 14  lots road frontage, creek;  $43,500. Phone 689-2563     #26"  Spedal-Castto Hotal, 750 Grari-  vie, Vancouver, across from  Eatons. Rooms $28 & up, single or  double occupancy. TV, all services. Reservations write or'phW  682-2661. #25  "We buy real tstatt"  acquisitions now being filled by  expanding corporation. Income or  development only. Gary Harris,  879-3511. British Silbak Realty  Ltd. #27  Two far one boat 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.     ,  #28!  "Factory to you prices."  Aluminum and glass greenhouses.  Write for free brochure. B.C.  Greenhouse Builders, 7425 Hedley  Avenue, Burnaby, B.C. V5E 2R1.  433-2919. TFN  Anne  Thomsen  Won!  A couple of weeks back Anne found a pair of binoculars  that some forgetful person left behind in Cliff Gilker Park, so  she placed an ad in the Found section of the Coast News  classifieds.  The binoculars found their forgetful owner and Anne won  dinner for two at Pebbles Restaurant. (It's nice to see a good  Samaritan get an even break.)  CONGRATULATIONS  ANNE!  Pom  /Jtf.  Aafr  of  bin,  <*��/,  nrs.  Each week an ad is drawn at random and  the winner receives dinner for two at Pebbles  Restaurant (located on Trail Bay at the foot of  Trail Avenue, Sechelt).  If you have goods or services that you need  to buy, sell or find fast, Coast News classified  are your best bet.  You're always a winner with  Coast News Classifieds! Coast News, June 18,1984  *<���!  sv)  VPV-V^S  BSOHs  -*asasss &&*  {Pi  jutfi  \0____1  . fc effl  n_= AND ME-j;H W^CH^GAME  10.  Pittsburgh Interior/Exterior  FLAT LATEX i2��oo  Pittsburgh White ��� Pastel ��� Bone    TN 8093     Aj-'a^  EGGSHELL LATEX  * 15-      4l  Homecare Walnut ��� Redwood ��� Natural  SEMI TRANSPARENT  STAIN  Homecare Java Brown  SOLID COLOUR STAIN  *10."  *10."  Gibsons 886-8141  Sechelt 885-7121  OPEN Mon-Sat 8 am - 5 pm  Sunday (Gibsons only) 10 am - 4 pm  Vancouver (Toll Free) 688-6814  TWO LOC A TIONS   sunshine coast highway gibsons   wharf and dolphin sechelt


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