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Sunshine Coast News Jul 2, 1984

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 ���:: "  i-.  MM-J  Legislative Library  Parliament Buildings  Victoria, B.C.  V8V1X4  85.4  SCRD reconsiders  Former prime minister Joe Clark spoke to a large group of Sunshine Coast residents at the Sechelt Indian  Band Hall last Wednesday. - ���% -sandy Kmcnonphoio  On visit to Coast  Joe Clark a hit!  by John Burnside  Former Conservative prime  minister Joe Clark flew into Porpoise Bay last week by way of Tyee  Air on the first stop on a preelection Western swing on behalf  of his party. He was greeted in  Sechelt by a full-house of apparently enthusiastic supporters in  the Sechelt Indian Band Hall.  The fact that Mr. Clark's arrival  was somewhat delayed and that  local Conservative candidate in the  upcoming election, Mike Hicks,  was weather-bound at Sointula and  unable to get to the meeting did  nothing to diminish the warmth of  the reception accorded the sixteenth prime minister of Canada.  The polish acquired in Mr.  Clark's long-years of public service  was apparent as he warmed up the  crowd with full-blooded partisan  attacks on the selection of John  Turner as the leader of the Liberal  For Gibsons  party, the policies followed by the  Liberal party, and particularly with  a vigorous- assault on the role  played by the NDP in recent years  in federal politics, apparently with  the view to unseating incumbent  NDP member Ray Skelly.  The former prime minister was  particularly cutting as he addressed  the question of the increasing  number of Crown corporations in  federal politics and obviously  struck a sympathetic chord with his  audience when he decried the  growth of 'big government'..  There was absolutely no  evidence of any lingering resentment on Mr. Clark's part of his recent loss of the leadership of the  Conservative party to Brian  Mulroney. Referring to the present  Conservative leader by his first  name, the former Conservative  leader drew parallels to the smalltown beginnings of himself and  Mulroney, Clark in Alberta and  the present leader of the Conservatives on the north shore of the  St. Lawrence River in the province  of Quebec.  Referring to the recent visit of  Mulroney to Washington Clark  said, "It is not very realistic that we  are going to have much independence from the U.S. given  the inter-connected nature of our  economies. If we can't have independence, obviously what we  must have is influence. Our ability  to speak frankly to the Americans  as the best friend they have has  been compromised in recent years  by the Trudeau government. That  trust has to be restored."  The former prime minister commented on a wide range of political  issues, answered questions from  the floor, and concluded his visit to  Sechelt with a 'walkabout', mingling with the audience for brief personal interactions.  Face lift funds sought  by Fran Burnside  Gibsons Council is expected to  this week ratify the recommendation of its planning committee to  proceed with municipal improvements in the harbour area  under Downtown Revitalization  project funding.  The town is eligible to receive up  to $200,000 in revitalization funds,  and must itself pay 25 per cent of  the cost of projects undertaken.  A 'shopping list' of improvements which planning staff  have recommended for this phase  totals $120,000 and includes the  following: general curbing and  sidewalk construction; a sea-walk  from the marina to Gramma's Pub  with planters, flower boxes, picnic  tables and benches; upgrading Ar  mour's Beach with sand, steps,  planters, wall along edge of pull-  off and opening of washrooms;  screening Shell oil tanks with  cedar; screening face of Johnson  block and paving area to increase  parking; up-grading bus shelter; in  Omega area, extending sidewalk,  backfilling parkade shoulder, curbing and street shoulder clean-up;  general beach upgrading and cleanup; planters added to various other  areas; renovation and landscaping  of Pioneer Park.  The town's portion of financial  responsibility is more or less fulfilled through its undertaking of  renovations in Pioneer Park, for  which it has already allocated  funds in its 1984 budget totalling  $25,000.  Town   planner   Rob   Buchan  pointed out to council's planning  committee that the lower village  area has been assessed as 'substandard', and that these projects  are recommended for general  municipal upgrading of a  downgraded area.  The committee's unanimous  recommendation was that council  borrow $90,000 in Downtown  Revitalization funds over a three-  year period, at an interest rate of  six per cent. As the town's budget  already includes a short-term loan  payment which expires this year,  the new loan should not necessitate  any increase in taxes to cover it.  When this stage of improvements is completed, council  will still be eligible for the balance  of $110,000 in revitalization funds.  Tyson Road campsite  Tyson Road resident Michel  Baecke told regional board directors that he was "totally appalled  and utterly surprised that you have  ignored your own by-law" in  recommending against Baecke's  proposal to use his property for a  campsite/guest farm. The recommendation of the planning committee had not yet been ratified by  the hoard, and is therefore not yet  final.  Baecke's   property   is   in   the  Agricultural Land Reserve, zoned  Agricultural Rural 3, and Baecke  M   informed the board that, according  M   >'f_" Section 44 of the Agricultural  0%gLqm& Commission Act, he may use  i  ;> his land for both a guest ranch and  ���������  for open land recreational use, including a campsite.  He also quoted from regional  zoning Bylaw 96, indicating that a  campsite Was an acceptable use for  a part of his 2.S hectare parcel.  "My plan has been formulated  to fit in under both the regional  board by-law and the ALC Act,"  said Baecke. "When I bought my  land I referred to the by-law to see  what my business options would  be. You are interfering with the  proper use of my land."  On the advice of planners tue  planning committee had recommended against Baecke's proposal  because there is agriculture in the  immediate area, and it was felt a  campground "could cause conflicts with current or future  agricultural practices as well as set  a precedent for similar activities  and potential conflicts".  Planners had also noted that  proposed zoning by-law 264 would  render a campground in that area  non-conforming.  Baecke's original proposal called  for 35 campsites, and according to  the ALC Act not more than five  per cent of this property - 0.3 acres  - can be altered by paving, structures, earthworks (septic fields) or  anything that alters the quality of  the top soil. During the planning  committee's original deliberations,  members seemed to think that the  35 campsites would have to be  within 0.3 acres, which is not the  case, as a campsite does not alter  the top soil.  Baecke has now downscaled his  campground to 14 sites, based on  the cost and amount of land which  would be required for septic fields.  As planners were not available  when Baecke make his presentation to the board, it was suggested  that he consult further with planners, and the board postponed its  decision. The board does not give  approval in ALR matters, but does  make recommendations to the land  commission.  SCRD protests  With more. and. more evidence  <��ming to light of the cancer and  birth defect causing aspects of her-  bicides - and many other commonly used and available chemicals -the  Sunshine Coast Regional Board at  its last meeting decided that, "If  there is any-action this board can  take, we should take it."  The granting or denial of herbicide permits is out of the board's  jurisdiction, but "We have to  make our voice heard," stated area  F director John Shaske.  It was also noted that the board  -has a past letter on. file from-B;C.  Hydro indicating that the board  would be notified if sprayingMvas  being done, and that notification  has not been occurring.  The motion passed by the board  stated that a letter is to be sent to  B.C. Hydro, the Ministry of  Forests and the Ministry of the Environment, informing them that  the regional board does not want  any kind of herbicide spraying or  'hack and squirt' programmes to  take place on the Sunshine Coast.  r  Elphie to get  new principal  The Board of School Trustees has instructed the superintendent  of schools to initiate the policy process that will identify a new principal for Elphinstone secondary school, effective January 1985.  Principal Barrie Boulton has decided to pursue a personal objective to return to classroom duties as soon as possible.  In the interim July 1, 1984 to December 31, 1984 David Stigant,  currently vice-principal has been assigned as acting principal and  will assume full responsibility for the school.  Important hearings  The public is reminded of the important public hearings scheduled for next week to discuss the SCRD's sweeping new zoning bylaw 264. Hearings will be held in Gibsons elementary school at 7  p.m. on Tuesday, July 10, and in Sechelt elementary school at 7  p.m. on Wednesday, July 11.  Detailed maps showing how properties will be affected are on  display at the regional board office in Sechelt for public viewing.  Approximately 40 residents were on hand last Friday to support the Sunshine Coast Peace Committee in  re-erecting the Nuclear Free Zone sign at the Langdale Ferry terminal. -j���,���, Bm^ Pi,,.�� ���.-. Coast News, July 2,1984  The Sunshine Coast Regional Board is to be commended for  the stand it has taken to inform B.C. Hydro and the Ministries  of Forests and Environment that it does not want any kind of  herbicide spraying or 'hack and squirt' programs to take place  on the Sunshine Coast.  But one does not have to be a skeptic to fear the message will  fall on deaf ears, and that regional concerns are of little interest  to provincial officials, other than to be ridden over.  As an example, an editorial in last week's Vancouver Sun told  how a sub-division planned for Saltspring Island Harbour contravened the community plan, which citizens and local officials  had drawn up to maintain the rural charm of their area and to  prevent city-style development.  The planned development had one lot of 180 hectares, and 25  lots of 0.4 hectares, which in legality conformed to the zoning  by-law which called for an average lot size of 8 hectares. But  such small lot sizes violated in the extreme the community plan.  To the developer's rescue galloped the provincial government.  To quote the Sun, "By order-in-councU it changed the strata  tide regulations of the ministry of consumer and corporate affairs to remove a developer's obligation to comply with community plans."  At the same board meeting which asked that no further herbicide use be undertaken on the Sunshine Coast, directors also  ratified the hiring of a temporary position of a planning technician "for the specific purpose of advancing the settlement (community) plans,...for as long as it is cost-effective to the advancement of settlement plans."  This board and each regional area has placed great store in the  value of community plans, and any new zoning issues - including proposed new zoning by-law 264 - have taken into account the preferred settlement patterns which each area has been  developing over the last number of years.  Citizens of all political stripes must be highly offended that  such decisions made from Victoria can so callously disregard  choices made locally concerning issues which affect Victoria not  at all, but which can drastically alter the very face and style of  local communities.  Fran Burnside  Praise deserved  The efforts of the Gibsons Garden Club to help beautify the  historic heart of town should be a source of pride and inspiration to us all, wherever we may live on the Sunshine Coast.  There they were, down on hands and kneew turning newly  renovated Pioneer Park into a blaze of blossoming colour. They  had worked with town officials to determine what kinds of  plants and trees would be best suited for the park, and then  again volunteered their labour to put them in.  The garden club deserves the well-earned praise and thanks of  all of us.  The Cowrie Street merchants of Sechelt are also to be congratulated for the lively, festive air they have given to the village  with the colourful banners and pennants they have strung across  the street and along their shops. The mood created is that  'things are happening here', and is no doubt appreciated by  both residents and tourists alike.,  5 YEARS AGO  Environment and Land  Use chairman Rate Mair  says there will be no more  public hearings on the controversial Cheekye-Duns-  muir hydro line despite continuing local protests.  Trustees   of   School  District #46 vote unanimously to ban the use of herbicides in local schoolyards.  10 YEARS AGO  The Council of Forest Industries announces that a  boom inspection patrol will  operate in the Howe Sound  area to combat floating  debris. Local man Norman  Wolansky will conduct the  patrol.  Two boats go in fire. A  dozer boat being used by the  CBC crew of the Beachcombers was in Gibsons  Harbour when it went on  fire. The other boat was a  fishboat off Gower Point.  15 YEARS AGO  Peter and Gertrude Edmunds of Hall Road,  Roberts Creek celebrate  their fiftieth wedding anniversary. More than 40 of  their 50 married years have  been spent on the Sunshine  Coast.  20 YEARS AGO  One hundred kindergarten  children are waiting to attend school in Gibsons and  Sechelt. The pilot project  began in Sechelt last year.  Two Blackball ferries will  be transferred from the  Nanaimo ferry run to the  Langdale run. They are the  Langdale Queen and the  Sechelt Queen.  25 YEARS AGO  Pender Harbour is the  rendezvous point for a group  of 11 outboard motor enthusiasts enroute from Seattle to Alaska.  Sechelt's Bethel Baptist  Church was dedicated in a  beautiful ceremony on Sunday, June 28.  30 YEARS AGO  The home of Mr. and Mrs.  Clarence Joe totally burned  down last week. Mrs. Joe  was in the hospital at the  time and Clarence was up-  coast at a camp.  Provincial Sanitary Inspector Williams presents a  report to the Commission of  the village of Gibsons Landing concerning the lack of  restroom facilities in Gibsons for the travelling  public.  35 YEARS AGO  Voters of Coast Capilano  sweep James Sinclair back  into office as they turn out in  record numbers. The swing  to the Liberals in national  voting is reflected in B.C,  with 11 of the 18 federal  seats going to the governing  party.  The Sunshine  co-ruBUsmas  JohnBumaldc M.M. Vaughan  ADVERTISING  EDITORIAL J. Fred Duncan Pat Tripp  Fran Burnside Sandra femeriion Jane McOuat  TYPESETTING  Zandra Jackson  FKODUCItON  Neville Conway LyonUndaay       BISTSXBUTIOH       Steve Carroll  The Sunshine Coast News is a co-operative, locally owned  newspaper, published on the Sunshine Coast, B.C., every Monday by  Glassford Press Ltd., Box 460, Gibsons, B.C. VON 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 Rates: Canada: 1 year $30; 6 months $18;  Foreign: 1 year $35  From their beginnings, communities, summer camps and industries  along the Sunshine Coast have depended on water transportation.  Over the years, a progression of tow-boats, steamers and motor  vessels provided passenger and freight service. Vehicular transport  remained cumbersome, however, until the middle of this century.  Then, in 1951, Blackball Ferries inaugurated a car ferry run bet  ween Horeshoe Bay and Gibsons Landing. The MV Quillayute was,  assigned to the Howe Sound crossing. The wooden craft, seen here  heading for its berth off the public wharf at Gibsons, carried a  maximum of 60 vehicles. In 1958, the British Columbia Ferry CorJ  poration, which had absorbed the Blackball service, built a terminal at Langdale. Gordon Ballentine photo. L.R. Peterson       .,  Musings  John Burnside  I'll be marking my thirtieth anniversary this month. I could be  wrong, for certainly I don't have a  19S4 calendar at my fingertips, but  it seems to me that July 3 fell on a  Tuesday back in 1954, as it does  this year. On that day I took flight  on a TCA Super-Constellation  from Prestwick Airport-just a few-,,  miles from.my home bound to join' ^  an older brother in Montreal.   Mt.was a first,flight";.fdr rjie^jn .  fact'"("was the first! flight "'for  anyone in my family. I made mucii  of that fact on way to the airport  for, truth to tell, I was nervous.  Just three years before a plane had  come down in a farmer's field just  four miles outside the airport and 1  had ridden down to see the  wreckage on my bike with a couple  of friends.  It was the only time our little  part of the country had made the  national newspapers. There were  lots of people killed and diamonds  were found, apparently being  smuggled from Amsterdam. I  remember being amazed how much  of the countryside contained bits of  aeroplane.  I drove past the scene of the accident on July 3, 1954, and I was going to get into a plane. I boasted all  the way about how I was the family's first to mask my nerves. We  had an hour to wait at the airport  and my Uncle Will rented a little  plane and he and my mother took  a 15 minute flight around the airport to deny me my primacy. It  was a surprise coup of the older,  stay at home generation.  We landed first for refuelling at  Gander in Newfoundland and in  the waiting room 1 noticed how  long the cigarette butts were in  Canada. In the middle of the day  in the blazing heat of a Montreal  Canadian anniversary  July on Wednesday* July 4,1 came  down the exit stairs in a heavy navy  blue, double breasted suit, blinking  and wary like every immigrant that  ever was.  Canada seemed., the promised  land. Everyone had jobs, everyone  had cars. Within eight days I was at  work and within two years I was  renting my own place and driving  my own car. I was enthralled with  njjy jiew country,, at its vastn^ss, at  "its possibilities, and' even "at its  history.  r I couldn't understand how  Canadians professed to find their  history boring. Fur-clad men who  crossed the continent in canoes to  explore and trade with Indians,  battles over territory and the  whisky trade were everything a  boy's imagination could ask.  Then there was the fact of the  French in Canada. I had known  that Montreal was the next biggest  city in the world after Paris, but  that didn't prepare me for the experience of walking miles along  Notre Dame Street and hearing not  one word of English. For me, it  just added to the romance and the  excitement of the new country.  Thirty years later I can say that I  have sampled the country. For the  first 15 I seemed constantly on the  move, travelling vast distances and  working in a wide variety of places,  but still I have only sampled the  land.  Its vastness and its possibilities  still stir the imagination, but this is  a sadder, less self-confident  ,Canada than the one I found 30  years ago. It marks its 117th birthday as I mark my thirtieth birthday  apparently mired in economic difficulties and regional rivalries.  But  the  possibilities  and  the  vastness are not changed even if the  way ahead seems less assured than  it did 30 years ago.  Happy Birthday, Canada,  we yetM.be worthy of  geography.     "MM MM.  Maggie- in Memory of  In spring when the Skeena runs free of ice,  when swans fly low over the iiMfijg*!^ .'^^^Vx^X,  andwjhpx^fisp Kispiox morn]ig$f^^  fattening snow ���sxxyw  dusts the heads of mountains   j^��M*_y    X^^  Maggie would sometimes stand ait heir house door  and pray her prayer to the sun.  She inherited the prayer from her grandmother.  This is what it said.  "O Smaget-ls-ha 1 M-^ :  we are your children  our smoke goes up to you.  Do not hide your face from us  or we die."  Maggie gave me permission to use her prayer  when I felt loo-am-cauda, the clean-inside-heart.  She did not tell me I could put the words on paper  but I do not think she would have.told me not to.  One wiMer wfyen good Kitkatla men and women  came up river  to set the people's feet on the right path  and save their souls  the people went to all the meetings.  Maggie went to only one meeting but no one spoke  against her  because of that.  Maggie allowed me to fish at her fishing place.  Its name was Gwinawp. It too had come down to her.  I caught my largest steelhead at Gwinawp.  Maggie had her own small trapline.  She made my moosehide moccasins. Her stitches were strong.  Her smoked salmon were of the best.  Hubert Evans  From Mostly Coast People  Harbour Publishing, Madeira Park, B.C.  ������"M.'^.vi  X '������  I  Maryanne's viewpoint  Hundred years of progress?  by Maryanne West  All the fancy foot work going on  while the U.S. Democratic Party  makes up its mind whether the  country is ready to accept a woman  as vice-president begins to look  rather silly in the light of the fact  that a woman ran for the White  House job exactly 100 years ago, in  1884!  Her name was Belva Ann  Lockwood, nee Bennett, and by all  accounts she was quite some lady.  She was born in Royal ton, New  York, on October 24, 1830 so she  was 54 when she ran for president,  the nominee of the National Equal  Rights Party.  Left a widow with a child to support'she taught school for $3 a  week which-Was less than half the  salary paid Mo the male teachers.  Complaining to the school trustees  got her nowhere and the, wife of the  Methodist minister told her, "I  cannot help you, and you cannot  help yourself for it is the way of the  world"!  After the Civil War she was accepted as a student by the National  University Law School but when  she graduated in 1873 they refused  to give her a diploma. This time she  went to the top and appealed to the  president of the United States and  eventually the university came  through. The next hurdle was to  find a court which would accept a  woman lawyer but after some  refusals she was called to the bar by  the District Court in Washington  D.C; and in 1878 became the first  woman to practise before the  Supreme Court.  As a lawyer Mrs. Lockwood  worked indefatigably for women's  . rights. She helped draft legislation  to provide women in the District of  Columbia with equal property and  child guardian rights. She drafted  amendments authorizing women's  suffrage to the statehood bills of  Oklahoma, Arizona and New  Mesico.  In 1884, she ran for the presidency  against Republican James Blaine  land Democrat Grover Cleveland,  neither of whom had untarnished  reputations. The press of course  was at a. loss how to judge. a  woman's abilities and so concen  trated on her looks:- "Mrs.  Lockwood is a pleasant featured  lady, appearing to be about 50  years old. She is above medium  stature, and her dark brown hair  is just beginning to be streaked  with gray. She was attired in  figured black silk and wore a wide  lace collar the ends of which were  fastened in front by a brooch the  size of a sardine box"!  Or started rumours that she was  a divorcee. She met this one head  on telling reporters:- "It might be  well to mention that both my  husbands died natural deaths as  some papers have said that I am a  divorced woman, and while I can  conceive of a divorced woman being as perfectly pure and reputable  as any other woman still I prefer  to be known as a widow."  She is described as an eloquent  orator and in a speech in New  York she spelled out what she  believed in:- "I am an unswerving  friend of the labouring man, but I  want a platform broad enough for  the labouring woman, broad  enough to take in every adult  woman in the land, a platform in  which the rights of women will b4  respected as well as the rights o|  man; a platform on which justice  as well as courtesy will not only b��  expected but exacted". f  Apparently she was not the leasS  intimidated by the odds against  her and when a reporter asked hef  if she expected to be elected, she*  replied, "Not this year, but I exj  pect to be elected some time.  And she did run again in 1888. Ir  1888 Mrs. Lockwood was al  delegate to the Universal Peace  Congress in Paris and in 1892 wa  a member of the Internationa  Peace Bureau in Ben  Switzerland. She was commission!  ed by the State Department tt  represent the U.S. at the Congressl  of Charities and Corrections, in?  Geneva in 1896 and elected prest!  dent of the Women's Nation^  Press Association in 1901. SI  also served on the nominating!  committee for the Nobel: Peace  Prize.  She died in Washington D.C. ir  May 1917. One cannot help  wondering what she would thinl  about women in politics in 1984. *P@vel��i"#ers emnn&t afford flias  Coast News, July 2,1984  :3.  ���tor:  e: Last week's "Waste plan need-  d"-'|  JJohn, John, John...  '. Your normally accurate repor-  5 ting of regional board business in-  :adyertantiy brought up a  ���misconception in your "waste  5 plan" article of last week.  ;. You stated that the SCRDB has  \ the   responsibilityj   IF   RE-  1 QUESTED BY THE OWNER, to  ': take over the operation AND  ; maintenance of private package  j sewage treatment plants, if built to  5 regional board standards. Now, let  <me quote you our own SCRDB  j Bylaw #103 5.4.2...3. "Unless a  -1 release is obtained from the board,  jail works constructed or installed  j as part of a common sanitary sewer  ; system, SHALL become the pro-  i perty of the SCRDB as soon as  \ satisfactorily installed and tested,  ', and all such work shall be maintained by the regional district."  ;���   But what the by-law says, and  ;jivhat this board does are two en-  j tirely different things.  v   At Woodcreek Park, just out-  2 side Gibsons, our sewer system was  [installed in 1978, became operational in 1981. For the next three  \ years this plant was maintained not  ;by SCRDB as prescribed in their  !'by-law, but by myself. I cleaned  Mhe plug-ups, flushed out the  | pumps, maintained the electric  ���motors, then replaced most of the  ���'piping which had been badly  Resigned. This board would have  nothing to do with the system for  _ver four years.  *��� Our director from area A made  the comment that, "We have never  had the guts to enact tough enough  legislation to make developers  build to our standards...before we  take them over."  Mr. Vaughan, sir, 1 agree with  $ou...because our system in Wood-  creek Park was installed by Mr.  Gordon Dixon and his crew from  the Sunshine Coast Regional  Board.  It is the developers that are left  on the Sunshine Coast that cannot  afford this board, sir.  Let me close with a comment on  the water system at Woodcreek.  Nothing slow about the board  here, no sir.  Again nothing in writing to say  we are taking over the water  system, just read the by-law Skea,  read our by-law.  So why does the board totally ignore one by-law and enforce  another? Money, John, Money.  Water connections means dollars,  but sewer systems cost dollars.  And remember too John, that  this board under then chairwoman  Mrs. Lorraine Goddard, had the  bloody nerve to prosecute me for a  temporary water connection to my  sales trailer in the sub-division  under the water by-law, while  knowing that I was doing the  board's work free of charge.  I would suggest that this board  reconsider this prosecution soon.  Stay happy John.  George Skea  Solidarity celebrates l year  Brewing  your own?  come to us for all your  Beer & Wine  making supplies  Mon.-Sat. 9:30 - 5:30  Sun. 11:00 - 4:30  ^  11 Ml I ft  �� ���.���      KOI' f'  ".ower Gibsons) >  Editor:  Solidarity Coalition will be one  year old in July and will be  celebrating the event with rallies  and picnics throughout B.C. The  event for the Sunshine Coast will  be held at Cliff Gilker Park on  Saturday, July 7 at 1 p.m.  One year ago on July 7, 1983,  the provincial government introduced in the legislature the now  infamous 26 Bills. With the  passage of the legislation, the  Social Credit government has:  fired thousands of public sector  employees; cut scores of social services - mainly affecting women and  children; abolished rent controls  and the Office of the Rentalsman;  replaced the Human Rights Code;  slashed spending on education;  amended the Labour Code; reduced community involvement programs; cut assistance to many  other groups. All in the name of  "restraint".  Solidarity was- formed as an immediate response to the legislation.  All sectors of labour, community  service groups, women's groups,  social service groups, renters'  associations, senior citizens, and a  multitude of others joined forces to  protest the government's actions.  Solidarity became the Solidarity  Coalition. Massive protest rallies  were held in Vancouver where as  many as 53,000 people gathered to  let Premier Bennett know we  didn't approve, of the legislation.  Other demonstrations were held  throughout B.C.  But did the government respond? And is the government  restraining itself? NO! Spending is  up $877 million over the 1982/83  Donation  Editor:  I would like to take the opportunity, on behalf of the members  of the Gibsons Medical Clinic, to  thank Canadian Forest Products  'Ltd:;'Howe Sound Pulp Division,  Port Mellon,'for iheir generous  donation to the clinic of a valuable  diagnostic instrument.  This is a spirometer, which accurately measures and records lung  function, and will be of great value  in the diagnosis and monitoring Of  patients with such conditions as  asthma, emphysema, and other  pulmonary disorders.  J.D. Hobson, M.D.  >  i  i  i  I!  Il  (tri*to-d$kk��-tob+-*h)  ..*,.t.^   .<*&.           M               Jf.         i  hoi  noun  )ia  \  1. The irrational fear of the number thirteen. 2. The subsequent resultant fiscal savings initiated by turning immediately  to page thirteen of this newspaper, [f. 20c R. Crk.]  ML  :  Won't you  join us  for a  refreshing  cup  of coffee!  Here are 8 important reasons why you'll  enjoy our coffee service,  1. No equipment to buy. 2. Delicious coffee. 3. Coffee  freshness without waste. 4. Speed and convenience.  5. Economy. 6. No messy clean-up. 7. No plumbing is  necessary. 8. Beauty pjus performance.  Audrey's Coffee  Service  Owned & Operated by  Ron and Lix Lacey,  NEVER  RUN OUT  budget. We have been given North  East Coal, B.C. Rail bail-out,  Light Rapid Transit and Expo '86.  All of which were promised to  create jobs.  Today one in five British Columbians exist on unemployment/ in-'  surance or welfare; 30 per cent of "  our young people are unemployed.  Unemployment on the Sunshine  Coast is estimated at 40 per cent.  THIS is Bennett's "New Reality"|r  Come join us on Saturday, July  7 at 1 p.m. at Cliff Gilker Park.  Speakers will include Don  Lockstead, MLA; Steve Holland,  S.C. Central Labour Council;  Brian Butcher, S.C. Teachers'  Association; Mary Belle Buhner,  social worker; Mike Burns,  businessman-poet and Priscilla  Brown, Unemployed Action Centre. Gordon Hauka will entertain  with songs and music.  Bring a picnic lunch and we will  provide free refreshments. Free  gas-filled balloons for the kids,  too.  Happy anniversary, Solidarity  Coalition.  Doris Fuller, Secretary  S.C. Solidarity Coalition  Bodt belated  Editor:  Fran Burnside's comment titled  "Justification please" in the June  25, 1984 issue gave me a real  chuckle. In this column Fran Burnside questions the large increase in  the 1984 Gibsons municipal taxes  and specially those in parks and  recreation. Fran feels that the tax- ,  payers should get an explanation  from the Gibsons Council as to  why this large increase came during  a time of high unemployment and  a general sick economy.  May I suggest to Fran, the next  time she sees her husband, who by  the way is an alderman on the Gibsons Council and the deputy chairman of parks and recreation, she  should ask him to give her some of  this justification and publish it in  this newspaper. It was John Burnside who voted in favour of this **  large tax increase and pushed for  the huge capital increase in the  parks and recreation budget, e.g.  "the Bubble".  During the 1983 election for  Gibsons Council, it was John  Burnside's platform for council to  be more open, no more secrets,  and fully accountable to the Gibsons taxpayers. The Gibsons taxpayers bought this platform and  election promise, hook, line and  sinker and voted John into office.  Soon after his election John  declared it would be a conflict of  interest for him to comment on  council procedures in his  newspaper. Why did he not realize  this before the election?  This year there has been very little in-depth news from the Gibsons  Council in the Coast News and, as  usual, the taxpayers are kept in the  dark. Going to council meetings  does not help, because most items  are referred to committees held at  an impossible time for the working  taxpayer. No it is the same old  story, participation by those who  pay the taxes is not invited by this  council.  Therefore, Fran, the next time  you see Alderman Burnside ask  him to give you and us some  ' 'Justification please''.  George Bodt  Editor's Note: I thought I did just  that in my editorial. F.B.  Bloomin' miracle  Bditdr:-;;;;;'';;���'.;���.��� ,,,,.,;,/: .,' ";;nr  's While it may have seemed fuWan  instant miracle as bright flowers  suddenly blossomed from the bare  stoney dirt in Pioneer Park on Friday, June 29, many many hours of  planning and back breaking effort  went into the preparation and  building of the planters. The town  of Gibsons, Katimavik, the  Chamber of Commerce and Gibsons Garden Club have all been ac-.  lively involved for months in the  re-construction of this park.  A holiday spirit was evident Friday with the delivery of a truck  load of plants, shrubs and trees,  plus all the necessary nutrients for  turning   stoney   dirt  into   good  garden loam. Members of the  garden club joined, town employees  and the Katimavik group in the  park to work on the beds and set in  the plants. An impromptu picnic  resulted when Truffles and the  Landing General Store brought  over ice cream cones and coffee for  the workers.  Future weeks will see further  development of stairways,  walkways and the erection of the  tourist building and I'm sure those  involved will all find the friendly  spirit of co-operation and the happy experience of working together  as we did. Thank you everyone.  Dory Anne Robertson  Gibsons Garden Club  Physiotherapy back  Editor:  The Coast-Garibaldi Health  Unit is pleased to announce the  recommencement of the physiotherapy program. Physiotherapy  will be available to clients of doctors, schools, long term care, day  care programs. A physician's referral is required to gain access to the  service.  The program includes the provision of community based services  of treatment, education, assessment, maintenance and follow-up  services. The physiotherapist will  also act as a resource person to  medical and non-medical personnel  and advise regarding school programs, long term care admissions,  environmental adpatations, etc. A  community physiotherapy program enables a client to be provided with care when the medical and  physical status, location, transportation and geography require  clients tp be provided with care in  their own location.  , The present physiotherapist, Pat  Ritchie, is on staff as an auxiliary  person pending the appointment of  a permanent staff position.  For further information, please  contact:   Pat   Ritchie,   Coast-  Garibaldi Health Unit, 886-8131.  James G. Lugsdin, M.D., M.Sc,  Director & Medical Health Officer  Coast-Garibaldi Health Unit  Good work  Editor:  I would like to express my  whole-hearted thanks to Larry  Curtis, Wendy Haddock, and  Rogene Talento for operating a  transportation system back and  forth to Egmont from Madeira  Park for the 1984 after grad party.  Larry drove a bus at 10 p.m. and  1 a.m. and Wendy took over for  the 4 a.m. trip. Rogene drove a car  back and forth. Incidentally the 1  a.m. & 4 a.m. trips dropped  everyone off at their homes so that  there was no need for students  driving vehicles.  Thanks again from one relieved  parent. It was a great idea.  Joyce Fowler   -  More letters  on page 4  Steam  Cleaning  Carpet* & Upholstery  Call us for  * Wallpaper  * Window coverings  * Floor coverings  K^n Devrtes $ Stiri  Ftoiorcovering Ltd.  i  m  w$50  <RIZE ���  ^  Tuesday is  Talent Night  JOY TREK  last week's winner will play  SAT. JULY 7TH  DROP IN!  PROMOTE  LOCAL  TALENT.  The Liberal Party  of Canada has  - A New Leader  - A New Direction  - A New Chance  ,c "if *��  _.. ,j  W speak mlH^  national voice.  The time is NOW, to  - Get involved  - Speak Your Mind  - Work For Your Future  Come to a meeting of the Sunshine Coast  Liberal Association, on Thursday/ July 5/  at 7:30 p.m., at the Driftwood Inn, Sechelt.  Free Coffee, and ''food for thought"  Call 885-4611 or 885-7029 after 6 p.m.  Or just come.  ���oiU ii Fiwe?  Your Choice  of three economy  Chevrolet Vegas  1976 VEGA HATCHBACK  Silver Colour  1976 VEGA HATCHBACK  Emerald Green  1974 VEGA WAGON  Navy Blue  $1500  EACH  ...all 4 cylinder automobiles with  automatic transmissions, radios, two with  hatchbacks, one a station wagon with luggage rack.  THE AMAZING VEGAS  ���they must be because they are still good  running cars!  ftw^iiflV   'OthMVr  886-7112  Tr*d���� W��feem�� f��ftfc PfeMMolne an Apprev��tf Cretftt  Skookum Auto  OMtM-73��1   Hwy.��6l,*#otMtt  tfOn.5KE68_.7512: A.  Coast News, July 2,1984  m&Wf01$$^W$MrMi  ; This is the first West Sechelt elementary class to graduate from grade  Mseven. Eight students, Roberta Sim, Scott Reader, Bryce Barry,  M Julian  Burtnick,   Andrea  Rohilliard,  Darren  Pollock,  Deanna  sMNygard, Jody Brooks and Can McEJroy are the first to attend all  ^* seven years in the school. -sandy Kmo** photo  Sechelt Seniors  by Robert Foxall  %% I wish that I could shout out that  ���our new building was half-way  vbuilt but in the initial stages we  must pay attention to mundane  ^'matters such as financing.  X������'���]. Larry Grafton telephoned to ad-  ;_vjse of the progress being made in  --collecting funds as of June 30. He  -felt that it was time to remind the  Membership that we were campaigning for funds. To the moment  \ye have reached half-way to our  ���jgoal for the preliminary stages and  this has been done by about one-  third of the present membership so  rthere   are   many,   who   possibly  ^because of the holiday season and  graduation exercises have not been  able to make out their cheques. We  would ask that you mail your cheques to Herb  Richter,  Roberts  vfcreek, VON 2W0.  If we are half-way to our  preliminary goal it should not be  too difficult to close the gap. If you  would like to make a pledge we are  prepared to accept these. We are  expecting the correct receipts for  income tax purposes and will have  the forms mailed out shortly after  receipt.  I am sorry I did not get out a  report after the last monthly  meeting. Let's blame it on the rainy  weather.  The winners of the Shop Easy  Draw were; absentees: Ed Yarrow,  Lola Wilkinson, Vince Bracewell,  Art Armstrong, Wesley Lamb, Jim  Ireson. Those present: Jack  Eldred, Bud Husby, Florence  Mortenson, Emily Car rut hers,  Jack Morris and Virginia Ekdahl.  The next chance will be at the  regular meeting in September.  In the meantime don't forget the  picnic to be held August 16. You  will be telephoned as to what to bring besides yourself and let's hope  the weather will behave and let us  live up to the name Sunshine  Coast.  More Letters  Broadcasting break  tun ������.. ��� .^^  . "  Ijfcditor: ;: '���''���',  Jl AsXwe^ei^i another^season pf.:  'Mlbcal programming, I wjsh to thank  Mthe many volunteers and students  who made community television  possible. We would not have a  This time, get the  right fit!  Rum  Runner  Jeans  Sunnycrest Centre, Gibsons  The newly formed  SUNSHINE COAST  >M has no  % affiliation  M with.....  the  Cat's Whiskers  or  Myckee Madill  Persons wishing to  donate to the  4 Sunshine Coast  please mail to  BOX 2094  SECHELT, B.C.  RECEIPTS WILL BE  M   ISSUED UPON REQUEST.  community station without them.  Some of your readers may not  know that Coast 10 television is a  network made up of volunteers in  the community and students in the  Community Broadcasting program  at Elphinstone secondary school.  Our facilities and equipment are  made possible through the cooperative efforts of Coast Cablevision Ltd. and Elphinstone school.  We especially wish to thank the  Coast News for your support all  these years. We look forward to  September when the Community  Broadcasting class joins with the  Elphi drama class to create and  produce even more local programming involving even more students  and community volunteers. During  the summer we will be collecting  shows and footage fpr the fall.  Thank you.  Marta MacKown, Teacher  Winning  team  Editor:  I would like to thank Gibsons  Building Supplies for sponsoring  our baseball team and to Roger  Fredette for his help in coaching  and of course the boys who played  for the team. They were a great  bunch of ballplayers as they proved  by taking first place in three games  straight in the ball tournament that  was held on the June 23 weekend.  Roger and I would like to congratulate Vince Bothwell who was  picked as the most valuable player  and Sean Whelen who was voted  most improved player.  We would also like to thank the  parents who did come out in support of their kids, and who helped  with score-keeping and rides. A  special thanks to Carl Green for acting as our team photographer.  Thanks again to GBS for the  pizza dinner that they gave the  team.  Tom Gregorchuk, Coach  m AGt'&-:M*hkE$XWL&  ��� Qualified All Breed Dog Groomer  ��� Dog & Cat Boarding  ��� Science Diet Pet Food  ��� Obediance Training  ��� Coast Vet Service  by Peggy Connor, 885-9347  TENNIS. ANYONE?. ��� ��� .m  The Sunshine Coast summer  tennis program has certainly taken  hold. Sponsored by Pepsi-Cola  and Wilson Sports. Equipment, it  has been urged on by John Clayton  and John Denham. The result is  that the beginner's classes in  Sechelt are all full. The novice  classes still have a few spots left.  There is lots of room for older  teens and adults so register no?v if  you have ever wanted to learn how,  there is no better time. Forms can  be picked up at Trail Bay Sports.  Ron Knight is in charge of the  program and will be teaching at  Pender  Harbour,  any questions  phone 883-2854. The teacher in the  Sechelt area is Brian Dennehy who  is   a   certified   tennis   instructor  teaching both adults and children.  Co-operation   from   Malcolm  Shanks has been great in making  arrangements to use the public  courts and being the liaison with  village council.  WRITTEN ARTS  Be sure and pick up the brochure  of the Festival of the Written Arts  being presented by the Suncoast  Writers' Forge to be held August  10, 11, 12 in Sechelt. If you order  your tickets before July 10 they  have an early bird rate. The  bookstores and the Arts Centre all  carry the brochures, also the  Tourist Bureau.  Exciting events will be taking  place with out of town guests and  many of our own talented people.  LEGION LADIES  SHOW SUCCESS  The Sechelt Legion Ladies of  Branch #140 held a fine fashion  show and luncheon on Saturday,  June 23, at their hall in Sechelt.  The cold plate lunch was served  by the ladies pf the Legion, the  fashions were provided by the 2nd  Look Boutique. Many pepple were  surprised at the quality and style of  the near-new items shown by the  attractive models.  Commentator Pauline Haar pro- *  vided descriptive comments to bring out the pertinent points of the  outfits. Loretta Copping and Kay  Kwasnycia, the owners of' the  boutique, provided a well planned  show.  Jennifer Copping was a delight  to watch in her solo dancing and as  a model.  SCHOOL FRAGMENTS  The Sunshine Coast Business  and Professional Women's Burr  sary of $500 went to Kenna Walkerx?  of Gibsons who plans to continueX^,  her studies specializing in communications. 'X.      ;,  I hear they had a wonderful time |  at Sechelt elementary awards day  Wednesday, June 27. The teachers  came in for some special attention,   i  Rod Lizee was the recipient of a  eifiiis?  pair of well made stilts, a special  woolly wig went to Jim Gray, and I  understand some special substance  to help Brian Butcher keep his hair  as it is.  LITTLE SCHOOL  ON THE HILL  West Sechelt school, which saw  the official opening of its larger  quarters in May 1983, this year had  its first grade sevens graduate.  Nine of the students, out of 16,  who started kindergarten in  '" September 1976 have gone through  all their grades at this school and  now head for Chatelech, along  with 13 more.  They started out with Kathleen  McKibbin, who is still the  kindergarten teacher, and ended  up with principal and teacher Bob  Cotter who thinks they are the  greatest students he ever taught. In  between their other, teachers were  Shirley Bailey, Ken Wolhbert, and  Mike Metcalfe.  Awards were presented to  Roberta Sim, Nicola Dupois, Cobi  Hedden, Deanna Nygard, Andrea  Robilliard, Adrian . Benner and  Jody Brooks.  While West Sechelt has one of  the first schools in the area, this  location started with a two room  school in 1965 adding portables as  years went on until now it is a full  fledged kindergarten to grade  seven school with a proper gymnasium, plus a community room,  with over 200 students.  WATCH FOR BAKE SALE  Bake sale. Trail Bay Mall, on  Thursday, July 12 starting at 10:30  a.m. by the Sechelt Branch of St.  Mary's Hospital Auxiliary.  LIBRARY BOOK SALE GREAT!  Sechelt Public Library  volunteers had a profitable sale of  books on Friday, June 29, thanks  to the support of the reading  public.  Very much appreciated was the  coffee and doughnuts supplied to  the workers by Books and Stuff for  the third year in a row.  REBEKAH LODGE #82  A delightful dinner was enjoyed  at the Parthenon, by Sunshine  rebekah Lodge #82, honouring the  visit of the Rebekah Assembly  president, Sister Doreen Wellington.  Following the dinner, the regular  meeting was held at St. Hilda's  Parish Hall. Visitors came from  Crescent Lodge #20 of Burnaby  and Teshquoit Lodge #55 of .  Powell River to honour the  assembly president. ; ���  :'j4XJ$$-&'Mrs.Ivan;Smith wjfe  v^ho&ts to the president and her attendants. The president presented  Sister Mary Steele with her 60 years  a Rebekah pin and also three Past  Nobel Grand Scrolls to other  members.  A delightful tea followed the  meeting.  Splatter ell thanks  Editor:  Congratulations to the happy,  enthusiastic and splattered  volunteer group who painted the  tennis courts at Dougal and  Brothers parks.  The community looks the better  for the job and without doubt all  K���  who use those facilities will be  grateful.  A collective "thanks" to the  West Howe Sound Recreation  Commission for coming forward  with the funds to make the improvement possible.  . Eric Cardinall  You're  THE UNITED CHURCH  OF CANADA  Sunday Worship Services  ST. J0HN*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  GLAD TIDINGS  TABERNACLE  Gower Point Road  Phone 886-2680 ; m  Worship Service   '���-;' l6;00a;m.  Evening Fellowship  -  6:00p.fn.  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 on  School Rd. - opp. RCMP  Senior Pastor Ted Boodle  George Marshall  Visitation Minister  Sunday School     -      9:30a.m.  Morning Worship   -   11:00a.m.  Evening Fellowship  -   7:30 p.m.  Home Bible Study  Phone 886-9482 or  886-7107  Affiliated with the  Pentecostal Assemblies'  of Canada  CALVARY  BAPTIST CHURCH  Park Road, Gibsons  886-2611       .'���;������.;.'  Family Sunday School - 9:30a^m.  Sunday Worship Services  11 a.m. & 7:00 p.m.  Prayer & Bible Study  Thursday - 7:30 p.m.  Weekly Home Fellowship Groups  Rev. Dale 0. 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 885-2727  GRACE REFORMED  COMMUNITY CHURCH  St. Hilda's Anglican  Church Building  11:00 a.m.  885-7488  ST. BARTHOLOMEWS &  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  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.       - ,,    ?;45 a.m.  ,'M6rnYng"Worship'\'V\\V,i"l':()Oa.m.  Prayer & Bible Study ,. ,  Wednesday, 7:00 p.m.  ST. HILDA'S 4 ST.  ANDREWS ANGLICAN  CHURCHES  St. Hilda's Anglican, Sechelt  9 a.m. Worship Service  5 p.m. Worship Service  St. Andrew's Anglican,  Pender* Harbour  11:30 Worship Service .  'Rev'j-f*aeikau; 885-5019 "��'  :'xi\i'  �������� iiv'V y��'(,'  ROMAN CATHOLIC  CHURCHES  .-.�� ,,,.    -.     Sun.     ���;-,,���     :,;  Sat. 5:00 p.m. St. Mary's, Gibsons        9:00 a.m. Indian Reserve di  Sat. 7:30 p.m. Pender Harbour        10:00 a.m. Holy Family, Sechelt  Rev. Angelo DePompa, 885-9526    12:00 noon St. Mary's, Gibsons  'I  ��������.������������������������..................���... . ri .._ _ , TtfTIHMlMMMaeMUlIM  ;-rl  TYPING  886-7817    1  Call Wednesday Afternoons or all day Friday. J  iHlMHklllHIll  When you buy at  But if you  31    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'  836-8568  65  S  ���i  e  8  a  TO WIN A  TRIP  TO RENO  1ST 2 WINNERS  Ron Weber  of Gibsons  Oscar Johnson  of West Sechelt  Effective  immediately!  Our service has grown to  the point where one lot is  not big enough to carry it  all.  To allow more parking for  our service customers we  are moving our Used Car  & Truck department back  to our original site on the  corner at Wharf &  Dolphin.  Len Fitzgerald will be running this department. Our  phone number remains  the same. Simply call the  one magic number for all  service;  885-5131  a winner  Sunshined  Lube, Oil &  Filter Special  Includes  5 litres of 10/30 motor oil  Ac oil filter  Complete chassis lubrication  Pressure test cooling system  Check ail belts and hoses  Inspection of exhaust system  Inspect condition of tires  BY APPOINTMENT ONLY  (MOST  AMERICAN CARS)  Transportation & hotel included. Trip to be  taken during September or October, at your  convenience.      ��� MUST BE OVER 21  All new vehicles still  only 14.25% interest  ACT FAST  $19.99  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 CAB9 AND LIGHT TRUCKS  J  885-5131  Wharf Rd. secheit  #5792 ***tn*< f"r<-**��*#���*<*<���������  Coast News, July 2,1984  .  iSeru Molidegei and her bagpipes led the procession of graduating  grade sevens at Cedar Grove's awards assembly, and the biggest  graduate honoured was principal Colleen Elson, who received a  [mortar board and bouquet of roses for completing her B.A. at  j��imon Fraser. Sportsmanship award went to Wendy Wray,  Jacademic award to Sara Bennett, and citizenship award to Pushpa  Nlai.  ���Fran Burmide photo  Roberts Creek  Daze needs help  by Jeank Parker, 886-3973  Fame, glory, riches, the whole  orld's your oyster when you're  Roberts Creek! People slap  u on the back, ask for your  utograph. There's no limit to the  ulation. Why, somebody might  en buy you a drink!  That must be why so many guys  iter the contest every year. Either  at or they just like making a  pectacle of themselves.   .  Whatever, it's a good show and  i^e're lucky .there always ends up  " ing enough contestants, even if  obody is willing to declare himself  ead of time. Don't be shy guys.  [It's a lot of fun. But start getting  ur act together. It's, jess than  three weeks to July 20!  DAZE PLANS  JT The members of the Hall Com-  mittee are old hands at organizaing  jRoberts Creek Daze but they could  jise some help. New ideas and  gnergy are always welcome.  The Daze are oh July 20 and 21  is year. So far a kids' dance and a,  all game are the plans for Friday  jight. The Roberts Creek firemen  LEASE  1984  T-Bird  From  $2572a  per month  plus tax  SOUTH COASTFORD  WHARF MAO.    SECHEIT 115-3211  Dealar 5831    "S   _%_  will finally take on the Ladies Softball Team so it should be good.  Saturday will start with the  parade down Hall Road, followed  by a pet show, kids' games and  crafts down by the mouth of the  creek, and food if anybody is interested in doing a booth.  Mr. Roberts Creek contests will  be at the Comrriuriity Hall Saturday night and Used Guys will play  afterward for those who want to  stay and boogie. These are the  main events but if anybody would  like to add something hew, there's  always room.  There'll be a list posted at  Seaview Market but if you want to  contact somebody from the Hall  Committee, try Sue Shepherd at  885-2972, Chris Luster at 885-5206,  Diana Zornes at 886-2087, or Ran-  di Morgan at 886-9324.  CARDS IN  Members of the Roberts Creek  Legion who have paid their 1984  dues but not yet received their  membership cards can.pick them  up at the Legion. Ask the  bartender on duty. .  JUNE 1979  Remember the old brown house  where the Creekhouse Restaurant  is now? Hard to believe but it's  been gone five years! The Roberts  Creek Fire Department burned it  down for training and to clear the  lot for building. It was quite a  blaze. \  That same night there was a log  spill off /the mouth of the creek.  Local salvagers put on a good  show of authentic beachcombing  as they worked to retreive the $1  million worth of- logs before the  tides scattered them further.  Also in June 1979, Roberts  Creekers viewed the re-routing of  Lockyer Road with suspicion, were  petitioning the highways department for speed bumps on the hill  down to the wharf, and were complaining about dogs on the beach.  Some things don't change much.  I!  Notice Board  SPONSORED BY:  HAWKEYE REAL ESTATE LTD  Phone anytime.  SECHELT       885-2456  VANCOUVER 669-3022  JOHN R. GOODWIN, C.A.  and by the Sunshine Coast News  [    TO PLACE NOTICE PHONE COAST NEWS 886-2622 or 886-7817  Health and Fitness. Run, jog or walk, varied distances and  paces, followed by strength and stretch work. Join us! Mon,  Wed, Fri, 9:45 a.m., Hopkins Landing; Mon, Tues, Thurs, 7:00  p.m., The Weight Room. For information call Rieta Hanson,  886-8305.  Sunshine Coast Summer Tennis Programme. July 3 to Aug. 4.  Adult clinics & the Pepsi-Wilson Minor Tennis League for kids  In Sechelt, Pender Harbour & Egmont. Register at Trail Bay  Sports, Centre Hardware or call 883-2854.  Arizona Thompson Seedless California ���_!     1_f_t  green       0 10     0f) nectarines k81.79  grapes   kg��.lon>.99 70  B.C. or Washington - Canada #1        ^   AC Hawaiian 4    A A  cherries          kgO-Uu pineapple each 1.99  1    OQ California  *'������������*' redrosa   �� ���     ���  Mexican                                                 -Q klWJ _ft  mangoes          each -ISf fruit each .09  OVEN FRESH BAKERY  Oven-Fresh  trench  bread  Oven-Fresh  .397 gm  scrumpets     6sl-o9  Plain, Cheese or Raisin  Sunbeam 100%  whole wheat  bread, 450 gm  Weston's - Jumbo Seeded  hamburger       1  bUnS.. Pkg. of 6  I 6.  Coast News, July 2,1984  Egmont INIevys  by Ann Cook, 883-9167  EGMONT COMMUNITY DAY  Egmont Community Day has  come and gone once more. The  weather was good, the rain didn't  start until evening, by then we were  boogying at the Backeddy. Thank  you to Joe the Bartender for having the Powell River Music Man  for the night.  The day started with" the kid's  fishing derby,; which was won by  Jaccie Joseph for catching the biggest fish. Jaccie received a tackle  box and a take home trophy. The  large trophy with her name on a  plaque for 1984 winner will be on  display at the Backeddy. Thank  you Backeddy for donating the  j trophy. ��� ��� .-- -  j There were children's races, tug-  !o-wars and decorated bikes. I  ��� didn't see a child without a ribbon  | or a hot dog, ice cream or pop. I  ^vould say the kids had a good day.  "A*-Thank you to Gib of Ruby Lake  1 Resort for the canoes for the canoe  j&ces. First there were children's  tees. They started by losing a pad-  e then . latching onto another  ,���noe which then looked like a  ���three-legged canoe race. Marie  Wallace and Kirstina Medwayock  tfijpped their canoe and ended up in  |ihe salt chuck. No problem, they  rtjQth took swimming lessons at  Spender pool.  %X in the adult canoe races Darryl  IJeffries and Ron Fearn paddled off  $&;ith the cash prize. Nick Wallace  "find Bill Thomas hit the salt chuck.  "Bill is a non-swimmer (rescue boat  inhere where you when we needed  Ipu?).  *>' The raffle winners were Buddy  |fcook from North Lake and Matt  jjiyicDonald from Dark Cove. Both  jgOyon tennis racquets.  The   Texas   Mickey   went   to  arlene Hillhouse of Pender Har-  our. Marlene bought her winning  cket   at   the   Ruby   Lake  Restaurant.  After the children's fishing der-  ��i|y and races were over there was  ^sui extra attraction for the adults  #his year. The Egmont Community  pub had a wee beer garden ih the  community hall. It proved to be a  feal thirst quencher for the few  folks who enjoy a cool one on a  hot day.  Thank you to the weather man  and everyone else who made it  possible for us to enjoy another  successful Egmont Community  Day!  MISCELLANEOUS  Thrift Store hours for July and  August are 1 to 3 p.m.  Wednesdays, Saturdays and Sundays. The store has been moved  downstairs for the. two summer  months. There's lots of stuff to  browse through. Bring a friend and  take your time, enjoy the drive. If  it's raining the hall is dry inside, if  the sun's shining it's cool in the  hall. Our prices are so good you'll  be happy you brought your friend.  Birthday  greetings   to   Jessica  Silvey,   Richard   Jackson,   Bill  .Thomas, Buddy Cook and Greg  Hpwitt.  SCHOOL NEWS  School's out for another term. It  has been a good year, what with  the satellite dish and the tennis  court, swimming lessons, and  everyone passing onto the next  grade what more can we ask. (Tennis lessons and sunshine!)  Dolly Wallace invited the school  children and teachers for ice cream  and cake at Wigwam Campsite for  an end of the term treat.  Angela Walker is going to  Pender high in September. Good  luck Angela.  Richard Jackson and Colin Simmons took off to the big city for a  holiday. Adam, Marie and Shane  Wallace went for an island holiday  with their grandparents.  Tennis anyone? The number to  call for lessons is 883-2854. Ra-  quets and balls are supplied.  Lessons are available for various  levels of proficiency from beginner  on up. Costs from $20 to $30. The  lessons happen in July, and this is  July, so call Ron Knight like now,  at 883-2854. \  A kidnapping has been reported  from the Egmont Marina.  Sometime last weekend the statue  of a man disappeared from the  lawn. The only clues we have are  that he didn't walk away as his legs  are still there. There hasn't been a  ransom call or note received. We  hope it has been a grad prank and  he will be returned for the reward  that Joe the Bartender has offered.  pmong the many award winners at Roberts Creek school's awards  Assembly were Kwin Grauer, Janine Gardiner, Kyla Williams and  barren Phillips who received awards for citizenship from teacher  tion van Kleek. ���sheu��p��nephdio  Indians not pleased  ��� -After waiting since May 15, the  day former Minister of Indian Af-,  k  LEASE  1984  Escort  From  s13334  per month  plus tax  WHARF ROAD,     SECHELT 115-3211  Dealer '5938   iv��| - ___  fairs John Munroe promised he  would table enabling legislation in  the House of Commons and  didn't, the Sechelt Indian Band is  basically disappointed with the  "Act relating to self-government  for Indian Nations" which was  given first reading in the house last  Thursday.  "It's basically motherhood  issues," said a band spokesman.  Title to Indian lands, high on the  Sechelts' priority list, remains with  the Crown, with bands having the  powers of "management and administration of the lands", the  same as they have now.  The Sechelts also take issue with  the establishment of a 'Recognition  Panel', to which bands must apply  if   they   wish   self-government,.  which will determine eligibility.  Pender Harbour  ��� TOOL & EQUIPMENT RENTALS  ��� STIHL & BOMELITE CHAINSAWS  AND ACCESSORIES -  ���   ��� SMALL ENGINE SPECIALISTS  �� RADIATOR SHOP  883-9114  " �����""^"^^^^^?^���M��^^WHMWIWWapMM__MM^H_^_l_Wg^��B^^��lMWW��MiW��WWWWW^MMBnillinM mi    l|  Happy winners of the canoe race at Egmont Days were Jennifer  Joseph, left, and TrishLegg. -AaVcookphoio  Cimic help needed  Too much responsibility for too  few hands is the chronic malady affecting Pender Harbour Clinic  Auxiliary. The work of the Bargain  Barn is seriously hampered by this  malady and the auxiliary's vital  support of the Pender Harbour  Clinic endangered. c  There is a remedy, of course. If  six or eight homekeepers.. would  undertake only two little hours a  month at the Bargain Barn, the'  sweated martyrs of the auxiliary  would shout with joy. Are we  dreaming an impossible dream? If  not, Ruth Kobus at 883-9603 or  Muriel Cameron at 883-2609 will  welcome your call. ���  [Monday - Friday 8:00-5:00  Saturday 10:00% Noon  - recommended by South Coast Ford -  885-9877  Home Phone 885-5085  ��� I.GB.C. Claims ���  Wharf Rd., Sechelt - next to South Coast Ford  ..7  ' ii  itf.  .*  ai  >  M  *  I  '    I*  '*  ��������  si  ���_*  AROUND THE CLOCK  With Personal Touch Banking you  can deposit, withdraw, make transfers,  pay bills and access  week. Coast News, July 2,1984  et* s give a big hand to all the award winners from Madeira Park  Elementary! ���j��neMcoaatpboio  Pendfer People ��� hy PFaices  render celebrates  4f  |   by Jane McOuat, 883-9342  | Happy Days were great, the  weather was not but that didn't  Jpoil too much fun. A hundred or  io folks turned up each morning  for the Pancake Breakfast, the  Backeddy Pub won the Tug-O-  War, kids played, everyone ate and  many danced.  The Great Scow Race has not yet  taken place as I write this but I  hope that the rumours I heard of  an all girl crew were true.  The first annual Upwood Cup  race took place in brisk winds and  a healthy 17 entries began and  completed the course. The handicapping was imaginative and truly madejt a "fun" race. Con-  LEASE  1984 LTD  From  40  226  per month  plus tax  SOUTH COAST FORD  WHARF ROAD.    SECHELT 115-3211  DealirMM   'M   H  testants were scored on a combination of a nautical trivia quiz,  scavenger hunt and then the time it  took their boat to make the  distance.  The over all winners were: first,  Jerry Reynolds; second, Stan  Anderson; third, Denny Thornton.  First boat across the finish was D.  Thornton's "Elixir" followed by  J. Reynolds "Aloha 3" and S.  Anderson's "MacQuinna Point".  Each contestant received a chilled bottle of champagne as they  crossed the finish and thanks  should go to all the contestants, the  Happy Days committee, the Rox-  boroughs, the Benjafields, the  Southersts and Molson's Ltd.  The Community Council and  the   Happy   Days   Committee  deserve a big thanks for a lot of  energy.  ARTS & CRAFTS SALE  The senior citizens will be  holding an arts and crafts sale on  Saturday, July 21,10 a.m. - 4 p.m.  in the community hall and tables  are still available. Phone Jim  Cawsey 883-9957 or Ted Temple  883-9007. Also on July 21, the  Pender Lionesses will hold their  first dance, an afghan dance. I'm  sure that name is in regard to the  brown and yellow afghan they are  currently raffling. Phone Marylin  for information, 883-9165.  SCHOOL AWARDS  What a wonderful awards  ceremony there was at Madeira  Park elementary school last Thursday. All those good kids were sitting and just bursting with excitement. It was awards day, school  I      OD3-Z/OU -���  iMiiiiMffMiiM  "Dear Mrs. Forrester, on behalf  of the Sunshine Coast Cancer  Society I would like to thank you,  Nikki Weber, the Halfmoon Hams  and Branch 69 of the Senior  Citizens for providing the 1984  campaign effort with a wonderful  donation.'  Through such generous donations  as yours, we at the society believe  that one day cancer will be beaten.  Thank you all very much, Lynne  Munro, Treasurer, Sunshine Coast  Cancer Society."  POPULAR TEACHER RETIRES  The children and parents at  Halfmoon Bay school bade a fond  farewell to teacher in charge  Miriam Davie on her retirement.  Many young people of this area  have been  fortunate  in  having  Please turn to page 12  by Ruth Forrester, 88S-2318  A NICE WEEK  This has been a particularly pleasant week for yours truly, the  reason being that I was the recipient of no less than three "Thank  you" notes in appreciation of the  fact that they had been mentioned  in this column for various reasons.  Somehow when you write a local  column you are at the receiving end  of criticism if you spell a name incorrectly or give a wrong date or  some such dreaded error, so it is  particularly nice to get the odd  compliment.  The Halmoon Bay Brownie  Pack sent a lovely card which they  had made themselves and which  was signed by each Brownie.  Thank you girls, it was delightful  to receive this.  Another lovely card was received  from the parents of the Halfmoon  Bay school children and there was  one from the Sunshine Coast  Cancer Campaign.  I think that for the benefit of all  those who were involved in the  fund raising variety show and for  all the great people who supported  and attended the show I will pass  on the contents of this letter.  was out, report cards, swimming,  etc. It was all they could do to  remember which hand to shake  with.  Each teacher that came up to  present the awards was sure that  they must have had the best class in  the school and with energy like that  you can feel good about the way  your kids are being educated!  FITNESS CLASSES  Just when it seemed there'd be  no more fitness classes all summer  long and those hard earned and  well toned muscles would turn to  jelly, help arrives! Fitness for  Everyone will take place at the  community hall in Madeira Park  beginning July 4.  It will run every Monday and  Wednesday from 6 to 7 p.m. and  there will be a $2 drop-in fee. If  you want to stay in shape during  the summer and like doing it at  your own pace but in the company  pf other people, then this is tor.  you.  For info contact Darlene Lajlar  at 883-2718 or 883-9675.  MISCELLANEOUS  Taylor's Store will be open for   ;  full summer hours again:' Roughly^f?;  that's 8 a.m.��� til 9 p.m. each day  but you know how it goes, if people are still moving around there,  they'll close when the people stop.  South Pender Waterworks had a  well attended meeting last week at  which two new directors were  elected.  Union  votes to  accept  contract  A province-wide union vote of  64 per cent in favour of accepting  the latest negotiated agreement has  put an end to the year-long dispute  in the pulp industry.  Members of the Canadian  Paperworkers' Union (CPU) and  the Pulp and Paper Woodworkers  of Canada (PPWQ begin year two  of the three-year contract with a  four per cent pay increase effective  July 1,1984. The contract, retroactive to July 1, 1983, give yearly increases of zero, four, and four and  a half per cent.  All pensioners won an increase  from $14 to $20 per month for  each year of service, and will  receive lump sum payments  retroactive to July 1,1983.  i  TO WATER/SEWER USERS  Sunshine Coast Regional District  NOTICE  The public is reminded that the garbage  disposal site on Stewart Road near Gibsons  and the site on Trout Lake Road  near Halfmoon Bay are closed.  Violators will be  Gordon Dixon  Works Superintendent  S.C.R.D.  All water and sewer invoices:  have now been mailed. If you  have not received yours, please  contact our office for a  duplicate. All accounts are due  and payable by July 31, 1984 at  the Regional District offices.  AH late payments are subject  to a 10% penalty.  c^NF cc  %L 0^  NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING  SUNSHINE COAST REGIONAL DISTRICT  Pursuant to Sections 720 and 814 of the Municipal Act, a public hearing will  be held to consider the following bylaws of the Sunshine Coast Regional  District.  a) "Sunshine Coast Regional District Zoning Bylaw No. 264,1984"  b) "Sunshine Coast Regional District Land Use Regulation Amendment Bylaw No. 96.94, 1984"; and  c) "Sunshine Coast Regional district Land Use Regulation Amendment Bylaw No. 103.63".  a) It is the intent of Bylaw 264 to replace the current Zoning Bylaw No. 96  for Electoral Areas B,C,D,E and F of the Sunshine Coast Regional  District. Bylaw 264 would apply to all areas outside municipal boundaries from Howe Sound to Wood Bay, north of Secret Cove.  The extent of the application of proposed Bylaw 264 is depicted as the  shaded area on the accompanying map.  ./  IINI  COA!  OISF&K-Ti  [MADEIRA)  PARK  \r*> SECHELT  ,0i  The purposes of proposed Bylaw 264 are:  1. To divide Electoral Areas B,C,D,E and F into separate zones;  2. To regulate the use of land, buildings and structures, including the  surface of water, within each zone; and  3. To regulate the size, shape and siting of buildings and structures  within each zone.  It is intended that proposed Bylaw 264 will:  1. Provide new zoning categories which group similar permitted uses  in such a way as to better reflect the intended zone character;  2. Provide new zoning categories to permit uses not previously  allowed:  3. Provide a complete development permit section; and  4. Generally regulate the use of land, buildings and structures, including the surface of water, in a manner which both reflects the  development needs of the Sunshine Coast and is legally defensible.  b) It is the intent of Bylaw 96.94 to amend Bylaw 96 by deleting any  reference to all electoral areas other than Electoral Area A (north of  Secret Cove to Egmont) and to delete any land use zone from the text  of Bylaw 96 which is not currently designated within Electoral Area A.  c) It is the intent of Bylaw 103.63 to provide for a text change to the Subdivision Regulation Bylaw which will allow the strata title sub-division  of apartments withing the proposed RM-1 zone of Bylaw 264 to the  density provided for in that RM-1 zone.  The public hearing will be held at 7:00 p.m. on July 10,1984 at the Gibsons Elementary School gymnasium located near the corner of Highway 101 and School Road in  the Town of Gibsons and at 7:00 p.m. on July 11,1984 at the Sechelt Elementary  School gymnasium located at the corner of Highway 101 and Ocean Avenue In the  Village of Sechelt. Ail persons who believe their interest in property to be affected  by the proposed bylaws shall be afforded an opportunity to be heard on matters contained therein.  The above is a synopsis of Bylaws 264,96.94 and 103.63 and is not deemed to be an  Interpretation of the bylaws. These bylaws may be inspected at the Regional District  office, located in the Royal Terraces Building at the foot of Wharf Street, Sechelt,  B.C. during office hours - namely Monday to Wednesday from 8:00 a.m. to 5:00 p.m.  and Thursday and Friday from 8:00 a.m. to 6:00 p.m.  '  Mr. L. Jardine  Secretary-Treasurer  Sunshine Coast Regional District  P.O. box 800, Sechelt, B.C.  V0N3A0   885-2261  $ Coast News, July 2,1984  .5 <*s- ��A  ��** "? <j.  f   l\-:  *!f I  '5?'ss3  ���JSSOf,  ���^  ��^i  >-:  '<"- ">"* ��?.*.  1 _aNs  a\Ne��*  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  Bah Brand  mozzeralla  cheese  454 gm  2.89  Kraft Philidelphia  cream  cheese  a ib.)  .250 gm  1.69  Plain  V  \u ...  >   JI?H  **""  13 \  _^r:  i^**tf  '-���#_  tJ4K  Family  hot dog  buns doz. 1  Oscarson's  farmer's whole  wheat i6oz.  The  PbP  Sh^ora^  24-300 ml Any Flavour     12-850 ml Any Flavdur  $6.49 + Deposit $6^99 + Deposit  9 A.M. 'TIL.6P.M.  Open Fridays 'til 7 p.m.  Open Sundays & Holidays  10 a.m. -5 p.m.  Local  CAULIFLOWER  First Early  POTATOES  Imported  LETTUCE  California  AVOCADOES  RED DELICIOUS  APPLES  (kg.73)3 lbs. mHH  Buy 6nefST0RE  get one  Coupon valid only  on 10 Ib.  KINGSFORD*  Charcoal Briquets.  Redeemable at:  A&  hl\ Char  COUPON  HURRY!  OFFER GOOD!  FOR ONE  WEEK ONLY!  OFFER  EXPIRES :  JULY7TH   ':  1984  (10 Ib. bag only)  KEN'S LUCKY DOLLAR  TO THE RETAILER: As our ag��nl for redemption of this coupon, you will be reimbursed for the face value plus normal handling charges, providing that you and the  consumer comply with the terms of this offer.  The consumer must pay any sales tax. Only one coupon per purchase of the  specific product and size (10 Ib. bag) may be used. Void if reproduced, transferred or  assigned. If requested, the retailer must show invoices proving sufficient stock purchases within 90 days to cover coupons presented for redemption. Once submitted  for redemption, coupons become the property of the Clorox Company. Offer void .  where prohibited, taxed or requited to be licensed by law.  Cash value 1/20 of 1'. To redeem this coupon, send it to The'Clorox Company of  Canada Ltd., P.O. Box 3000, St. John, N.B.. E2L4L3.  * Registered trademark.  Kingsford  charcoal  briquettes .JS&. 4.29  Golden Grove  1 litre  u~,  =&���  .�� �� ��  1 mean...if I'd chosen to live in a country where monsoons  were the national norm I'd accept the type of weather we've  had this past week. But when the weather man says "unsettled" and "showers" and then we're flattened to the ground  by the torrential rain I think it's a bit much. I spent most of  the "unsettled" part of the week rushing out to my pet  jungle to pick currants.. Some of them I used to make that  traditional English dessert.  Summer Pudding!  2 lbs. off mixed fresh fruit - such as strawberries, raspberries,  loganberries, huckleberries, salmon berries, red currants,  black currants, white bread  1 cup or so of sugar. This varies according to fruit used.  1.  2.  3.  4.  5.  each  (kg.55) 4 lbs.  each ���  48's  3/. 99  California  VALENCIA  ORANGES  (kg 1.08) lb.  Betty Crocker  Bisquick     ik3i  Crest -  tooth pastjBbso./l  Christie's S^��#r  Triscults^sm 1  Assorted Varieties,  Shake ni  B3K6.... ^f**142gm   I  Christie's  Arrowroot  biscuits    35oam 1  Realemon  lemonade ^  crystals   jJSJgfl  Cook the fruit with the sugar for a short while until the  juice emerges and the.sugar has dissolved. Taste and add  more sugar if necessary.  Take a quart pudding bow! and line with slices of white  bread. Don't forget to remove the crusts.  Place the fruit in the pudding bowl and cover completely  with more bread.  Put a plate over the top of the bowl with a weight on it  and refrigerate overnight.  Toserve, invert the bowl and turn the pudding out onto a  deep plate. Serve with lashings of whipped cream.  Perhaps if we all eat lashings of this delicious and simple  pudding our summer will return.  Yours shiveringly,  Nest Lewis  IlLni R'  HDP EboK5 to re  886-7744  Corner ot School &  Gower Point Roads  Crowds & Power  by Elias Canetti  Nobel Prize Winner  $7.95  Mon.-Frl.f 9:30-6:00  Sat., 10-5; Sun., 11-4  We sell...  Crane, Kohler,  American Standard  & Steel Queen Kil  plumbing fixtures.  Serving the  Sunshine Coast  Seaside Plumbing Ltd.  886-7017  -^"'���^"'-^^-^-^--'^^���^-^^  the  CANDY  STORE  Dark & Milk  Chocolate  Peanut  Clusters  $1.00 100 gm  Open 10:30-5  7 days a week  Flowers  & Gifts  Brighten up  a dreary  day.  Buy I  -'< yourself j  '"a pretty plant.  Medical  Clinic,  Hwy 101  886-23161  ''REALWIH"  **��;  >VNS  ��  x��'  ..etf  A<*  tf��  1.    Fill Out & Clip  2.   Attach Your Sales Slip  Mi3e 3.    Return to Ken's Lucky Dollar  Draw to be made 5 p.m. every Sunday.  Name.  Tel. No..  Postal   Address.  $5QGrte^^  *���������*  e  >M  fr'  K  **���-  "V  **'�������� i  !*��~i  th- W|  *���**������' fl  ' m  '"Ml  <__! Coast News, July 2,1984  &  5>  U  �����?  en  ���� v i  ; *������' I  t>fe. WI  *_ ?"f*i  Wed. July  Sun. July  j, yrS.:  Jt&&%&Z&& m'&t,',MV7r  ir hi ���     *-���*��*�����****", ^    <*��.^ 9  rex  M       * '..  /~  Ksssssasssfrjc  z-'  **~  Urn '  ....��� '�������S3��n��al|s  *   '"-^Tr-A    '"��� ' '  ii  m  -z*  4*vWwSK��^P^^��.5^*3t,-ll."'     i__S  ~3__fc  t"��Xl*a**M  iWiiir  Canada Grade/�� - Bone/ess  OUTSIDE ROUND  RUMP ROAST  Canada Gradem\  INSIDE  ROUND STEAK  Fresh - Cu* into Chops  V* PORK LOIN  or  (kg 4.83) Ib.  2.19  Shop with confidence.  Our prices are very competitive.  We will not be undersold  on these advertised items.  We fully guarantee everything we sell  to be satisfactory  or money cheerfully refunded.  (kg 5.93) lb.  (kg 4.39) lb.  2.69  1.99  Minute Maid  lemonade   355 m- .79  Plain or Pink  Boneless  STEW  BEEF  (kg 4.39) lb.  1.99  Carl Buddig - Wood Smoked  SLICED  MEATS  11 gm ea. lOSI  4 Varieties  Big Boy 4     fill  candy     Assr.sizes I -49  McCormick's  whole  cookies    wogm 1.99  Diane's  tortilla  chips  .454 gm  1.99  Campbell's  tomato  SOUP 284 ml 2/.85  Mott's  Clamato  juice  40's  2.99  70 gm  .89  Fabric Softener  Bounce  Upton's  onion  soup mix  Kellogg's  Rice  Krispies   725Sm 2.69  Welchade  grape p^  drink  ��3/l.00  Totino's  5" pizza  360 gm  2.99  HOUSEWARES  LADIES GARDEN  GLOVES  Scott  1.36 litre  1  family  991 napkins  60's  85  by Sunflower  For all your summer gardening.  Regular price $1.69.  SPECIAL ��� ���  PURCHASE     gg  PRICE ���"**  EXTENSION CORDS  by Leviton  4.5 m indoor triple tap cord.  For all your outdoor summer  activities. Regular price $3.35.  SPECIAL __  PURCHASE   CI    QQ  PRICE ** ��� "**w  isfo  >j_m$__W  my*^3l  *IRL*___I  -1H_ _  ^7  *5f*^  E0RAcm\AfAY^Mry  Cleaner 4 hrs. - $15.00  plus cleaning solution  Phone 886-2257 to reserve it.  My thanks to John Burnside for writing last week's Shop  Talk, due to my absence. I was more than pleased with the  manner in which he addressed the need for a solution to the  chronic unemployment of our youth.  I watched the ceremonial splendor of the graduating class  of '84 in full colour on Channel 10. It was a beautiful performance, which went off like clock-work, and included some  excellent speech-making. I liked them all, but I was particularly impressed with*the remarks of June Wilson on the  subject of "pride". It was a message well received and worth  everyone's consideration. I would like to see It published.  by Bill Edney  As I saw the beautiful young people come down the aisle,  one by one, my own grandson Lance Lacey included, I was  filled with pride, and a sense of nostalgia. To a youngster,  time is seemingly everlasting, it passes so slowly for them. To  those of us whose time is rushing past all too swiftly, we can  look upon a graduating class, and remember it as only yesterday when they were toddlers.  If I allow my mind to wander as each family name is mentioned I can well remember these young adults when they  came into our store with mom and dad. I keep reminding  myself each year, that it was in 1970 when my family and I  moved to Gibsons to take over Ken Watson's Foodland. To  me it seems like yesterday, and yet most of those graduating  in the Class of '84 had not yet started their schooling.  S  If I may be permitted to add to the various expressions of  good will and advice, I have only this to say: "St is never too  late!"  As I say this I think back to my own life and think of the  things I might have done, or done differently, had I heeded  the thought that it's never too late to undertake a worthwhile  project, whatever that might be. Many a senior citizen will, I  am sure, support this sentiment. For many seniors have in the  swift passage of time realized that it is still not too late to  undertake programs of education, learning, new crafts, etc,  etc.  I urge those who graduated last week to continue in the  learning of specialized skills that will equip them for gainful  employment. Jobs will open up for those who are well trained, and who possess the drive to overcome obstacles.  "REALWIN"  K.L.D. Winner  Croft Warn  $50Grcicery Braw Wftiiter  _M J!-_H_^a_kM>i\S|  IFISHL  MARKE'  Eat more fish  Fish makes brains  Brains make money  Money buys  more fish  Open 9-7  7 days a week  [886-78��8i  G-ibsonS'  886-9021  Rain rain  go away  Come again  this fall.  Girl  S Gii^s  ^Beauty is our  ^BwsfMeSS  Your hairstyle either  makes or breaks your  whole appearance.  Let us expertly cut &  style it for you.  ^SSPis  VanrtP  Deli and Health  jfoob'  Organic Raisins  Sultana Raisins  All Spices  1.95 lb.  89* lb.  10% Off  886-2936 p. Coast News, July 2,1984  Uiiiiiiii��iiiri��ii_f^  Trower on the road  angs  by Peter Trower  p Later, Hugh takes us on a brief  ti&ur of his friend's private war  rnuseum. It is a very impressive collection and the germ of a rather  fanciful poem begins to form in the  back of my mind.  tn a silent barn of war  in a rainy Ontario meadow, the  deathwagohssleep "  strange stock for a farm to harbour  tank and howitzer  gun carriage armoured car  and a mobile command post once  used by General Crerar.  the collector has summoned  X   them here  with a wave of the moneywand  he tends to their fractures  '���'   oils their rusty works  a-curious exercise  to husband a herd of life-size  Dinky Toys  it.is like a childhood hobby  ,.   gone berserk.  At night when the field is still  and the shepherd of ordinance  '. . gone to his marching dreams  something stirs in the barn like  mice in a sack  the battered command post glows  and there they are-  dapper Montgomery moustached  mournful Crerar  and unsinkable Churchill sipping  M  his cognac.  The old expenders of blood  the crafty chess, kings of carnage  X���- juggling lives  they foddered the cannons well  when the years ran red  now they are met again  like ominous echoes to mount  a phantom campaign  to sift the unquiet ashes of  battle and summon the dead.  The orders are given and heard  the locked barn doors swing wide  the ragtag force rolls forth -  .  an army reborn  tq scour the war-spared land  aiXthe dimly-remembered whim of  v^? an old command X "  a0?hunt for ghostly panzer  ^divisionstilldawn.  #;M> Sr-M .  We return to Hugh's house,  thank him and Muriel for their  kindness and take our leave. Next  stop...Toronto.  The freeway situation in the Ontario metropolis proves .equal in  complexity to any of its American  counterparts, with the exception of  Los Angeles. Again we have people  to stay with - in this instance, my  niece, Cindy and her boyfriend  Jim. Again, we don't have the  slightest idea which exit to take.  Yvonne picks one at random and  we plunge into the city. Luck is  with us and we find we have come  out in the right general area. In  fairly short order, we are ringing  their doorbell.  Cindy and Jim are pleased to see  us. Inevitably, another impromptu  party results. We drink wine and  listen to Joe Turner, Jimmy  Witherspoon and blues other  greats till long into the night.  September 23, 1982. Jim and  Cindy live on the second floor of  an old house, next door to a colony  of rather worldly monks and very  close to the University of Toronto.  Yvonne and I are pleased to learn  the latter fact as we have some  research to do there.  After breakfast, I phone Earle  Birney and arrange to meet him on  Friday. Earle had known Wilson  well and corresponded with him  over a 15 year period. These letters  are now in the Special Collections  at the university and we head over  there to check them out:  In the huge, echoing well of the  Thomas Fisher Rare Book Library,  we locate the Birney file and pore  excitedly over the letters and other  related material. It is fascinating to  follow this dialogue between the  renowned poet and the devious old  gangster.  Wilson may have had small  respect for the law but he had a  lifelong fascination with writers  and artists. Earle Birney, a Real  Writer, was obviously one of his  great heroes. Some of his letters  verge on the sycophantic. Still, as  with everything else Wilson did,  there was also an ulterior motive.  To be continued  -XT-  M  ���m  The recent paintings of Ute Hagen will exhibit at the Shadow Baux  gallery in Sechelt until July 13.  ���Kike Hagrn pholo  At the Arts Centre  Clothier praised  by Jim Krieger  The Robert Clothier exhibit at  the Sunshine Coast Arts Centre is a  must for anyone interested in contemporary art. His sculpture deals  with the problems facing modern  sculptors and painters and his use  of cast lead, pewter and aluminum  Sandy's Telescope  Gibsons  a*y  Tuesday  , Wednesday  Thursday  /'Saturday  1:30  4 p.m.  10:30 - 4,  1.30  P.m.  4 P-m.  ,7--����*9p.m.  1:30- 4 p.m.  For July 2 to July 9.  ARIES (March 20-April 18)  Fortunate aspects dominate your,  week in home and business activities. An opportunity in work  area early week shows great success. Friends and good times are  shown mid-week but a passing  trend at weekend could result in  arugment. Say your piece to clear  the air. All glows in romantic  areas.  TAURUS (April 19-May 19)  Financial dealings are very  favourable until the weekend and  new developments are talked about  ending in good long range plans.  Health is another matter, needing  some attention. Partnership is harmonious and some will be cooing  over romantic dinners or outdoor  picnics.  GEMINI (May 20-June 19)  Your money transactions absorb  much of your concerns this week,  when a job opportunity with long  range security comes by a lucky  fluke. Your creative expression has  an Outlet how, so go for it. A  i  h  %  Turbulences  In the Lounge  Saturday afternoons -tots of prizes  Crib & Meat Draw  Legion  lm0  686-E411  Hall Rentals  Parties, Banquets, Wedding Receptions  by Sandra Emerson  romance may turn to marriage by  the weekend, rather unexpectedly.  General harmony prevails.  CANCER (June 20-July 21)  Your cycle:'is high and shows  success in all your dealings all week  long. A new love and job may keep  you up late nights, New friendships  will be formed too. And while you  are feeling nothing could be finer,  travellers surprise you or you them.  No tears for you Cancerians this  week!  LEO (July 22-Aug. 22)  About mid-week private matters  become a concern for you. A  romantic invitation promises harmonious communications. At  weekend, a family thing can't be  sorted out so it's better to let it  pass.  VIRGO (Aug. 22-Sep!.22)  This week favours group matters  and people assisting you in meeting  some goals. Go for what you want  now while help is harmoniously  favourable. Financial growth will  follow in a few weeks.  LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22)  If your nest egg has been gathering dust, this is the week to check  out long-range investments to  make it grow. Favours asked for  now you'll get, because of your irresistible charm.  SCORPIO (Oct. 22-Nov. 22)  Dust off that extra cot because  surprise company, may show up  you'll need it this week. This is a  busy week for you, lots of coming  and going. A money matter goes  smoothly.  SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec. 21)  Are your taxes paid up? This  week some sort of tax matter  becomes a concern. When a friend  becomes difficult mid-week, best  to walk away. Money doesn't stay  with you for long then either. Curb  your urge to splurge.  CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 21)  Others can't refuse you anything  at all this week. Curb your jealousy  mid-week or you'll create opposition. An opportunity opens as  another one closes and promises  self-expression in a creative sense.  AQUARIUS (Jan. 21-Feb. 19)  An interesting change in work  scene makes your week interesting,  which may also bug you mid-week.  Sudden travel opportunity appears  at weekend or distant news surprises you. Romantic matters seem  flighty.  PISCES (Feb. 20-march 22)  Children and or pleasurable  past-times becomes the focus for  this week. Local visiting is  favourable, and some extra cash  mid-week a nice boost.  T . ��� coastnews-  CLASSIFIEDS  . .:���':._���       M;it '���;,.;������  ..:vB,&.''U 'Store'".  MHfilfnioon   B.;iy  until nocjr-y Sa.tu.r cj/ty  ���li,jicliy';'.t*v0f?-'^ ntnc.*';  is new to the Coast.  Some of his earlier work derives  from the human figure and he is  obviously indebted to Henry  Moore in his handling of large convex and concave masses. The surfaces of his highly modelled and  textured works show his familiarity  with the Rodin as well.  After a 25-year gap we are  presented with sculpture which is  consistent in imagery and style with  his earlier work. These pieces,  organic in feeling, are particularly  successful. Tibetan Woman and  Figure Seated, both executed this  year, are visually satisfying. His  large wooden piece Talking Couple  also exemplifies an understanding  of three dimensional space. These  recent works are reminiscent of the  painter Miro's abstract fantasies  and have the humourous quality  . found in the sculpture of Max Ernst. His Talking Woman series is  delightful.  This is good sculpture. The  eclectic styles and contemporary  handling of the medium should appeal to a large segment of our community.  The Robert and John Clothier  exhibition is being held over until  July 15. Hours at the Arts Centre  during July and August will be 11  a.m. - 4 p.m. Tuesday to Saturday  and 1-4 p.m. Sundays.  Critic to  attend  festival  by Leslie MacFarlane Ellison  Eleanor Wachtel will be coming  to the Festival of the Written Arts  August 11 and her talk will be titled, aptly, "The Perfect Critic  Would Be God".  *Quoted from Eric Bentley.  A writer, broadcaster and critic,  Ms Wachtel is one of those rare  personalities who combines high  intelligence with wit and humour.  Eleanor Wachtel is the West  Coast contributing editor for  Books in Canada and book  reviewer for the Vancouver Sun,  Quill & Quire and Saturday Night.  She is also editor of Room of  One's Own as well as theatre  reviewer for CBC radio.  Ms Wachtel writes, "Although I  am more a commentator on the  arts than a perpetrator, I've run into the same sorts of problems in  terms of market and profitablity.  But the real trouble is how to keep  from snacking excessively when  I've come home from the theatre  and have to prepare a review for  the following morning. A second  hurdle (also yet to be achieved) is  talking slower when you're being  paid by the minute."  Bistro Night  Every Sunday  :iM9ht:  iMe&is  &-MyM  ���iMysiG:  ROBERTSCREEK B.C.  ^ 865-9321  The Sechelt Legion Pipe Band  and Colour Party attended the  Legion Highland Gathering in  Duncan on June 23, 1984. This  event turned out to be one of the  largest gatherings in B.C.  The 12 attending pipe bands and  colour parties, mainly from the  lower mainland and Vancouver  Island, marched off individually  from the agricultural grounds to  the mall parking lot. The bands  then mustered and played as a  massed band back to the  agricultural grounds. What a thrilling sight for spectators to see the  massed iband in full dress unifom,  marching down Canada Avenue* 12  abreast - well over 120 pipers,  followed by a row of 12-strong  base drummers leading the over 80  snare and tenor drummers. Bringing up the rear were the 11 colour  parties representing the individual  bands.'  This was the first, time the  Sechelt Legion Pipe Band has  entered a Highland Gathering, the  band was very popular with spectators in the individual march,  mainly due to being the only band  with young pipers and drummers.  The competitions started after  the opening ceremonies. Pipers  Danny Bist, Denise Foxall and  Seru Mblidegei, drummers, Janine  Gardner and David Beecham  entered individual competitions.  Geoff DuRose won second place in  'tl  k  1  the Drum Major competition  well as receiving third place  "Best Drum Major on Parade*^  The Colour Party, Ron Bigg&  Charlie Stephens, Frank Bonin an|  Jim Ireson were also in c6mpe||:  tion. Don Kennaugh, base dru *"'  mer, placed second in the  Base Drummer on Parade". In tr|��;  Highland Games competition Go|T  die Ross, piper, won second pla  in the Sheaf Toss.  It was a very exciting day for  involved and the Sechelt LegioJjS  Pipe Band fully intends to makeM  an annual event. pi  ..-��������� ���' '" ��� ���������- x    :-a  .*"���.  LEASE  All Makes &  Models  including  imports  at  competitive  rates  ;?  SOUTH COAST FORD  i  i  !  i  t  ���*'-���-'  i\  fi  In  ft  Wm'rm kicking thm mummmr off with...  <4  n  i  V1i  14  The amazing antics of  Tim Brecht  ALL THIS WEEK  SLOW PITCH  Cedars A's & B's won  their games Tues. Thank you Super Valu for a good time  at Sunday's tournament.  ���SUPER JAM SESSION-SAT. 2-4 P.M.���  NEXT WEEK  Mon., Tues., Wed.  Kevin Hutchings  Thurs., Fri., Sat.  Bob Web &  Craig Wood  Qolf Tournament  Cedars Inn-Vitational July  14th. We're running out of  time. Be sure to get signed  up this week.  'Mexican Might*  Thurs. 4-7  Tacos 2 for $1.75  Nacho Chips $2.25 with 2 dips.  Mexican Beef Turnovers 75c ea.  ���i*  li r>  ���' �� ��  Mi  The Gibsons Inn  Welcomes Back,  Monday to Saturday  The  Nixon-Robertson  Band!!  EXOTIC DANCERS!!  2 Hew acts each week  RESTAURANT NOW OPEN  DAILY LUNCH SPECIALS!!  THURSDAY  LADIES NITEH  (the Gibsons Inn's own version)  DIAMOND RING DRAW 12:30  (also something for the guys)  Friday "If you've got the  time, we've got the..."  886-8411] Coast News, July 2,1984  lkl EFFECT  P*,CE?, JUL* 9THc  atbo;H0gc!aBt,ons  IF  ___E^  14% NMD - 7  75 metres.   LIGHT BULBS  40-60-100 Watt 2 Pack....  PLASTIC DEVICE BOX  .75 ea.  . . .89 ea.  liiOlllliil  fiiiiiiWi��!  l?llltiiiMc  ..'.G!B^QNS'fel'VJ  PLUMBING  MOEN FAUCETS  Washerless 5 yr. & 10 yr.  guarantee single handle & two  handle.   19.95  HOT WATER HEATER  40 gal. w/relief valve   SINGLE  LAUNDRY TUBS  Bow   39.95  MEDICINE CABINETS 96.59  WHITE & ALMOND  TUB ENCLOSURES  Style C...  S9.99  NOW  16.95  219.00  32.95  69.95  49.99  PANELLING  20% Off All In Stock  SHELVING  1"x12"x8' K3 Preflnish Walnut....   .8.99 ea.  1"x16"x8' K3 Prefinish Walnut  .. .10.99 ea.  1"x12" Spruce Shelving .89 ft.  KD V-J0INT CEDAR  All 8'  1x4.......... .29 ft.  1x6.......... 49 ft.  B-GRADE KNOTTY PINE  16.3 sq. ft. pkg   8.95 Bdl.  WESTERN RED CEDAR  Clear 16.5 sq. ft    15.95  PRESTO LOGS.....     ........x..     ..49 ea  2x4 ECONO STUDS     . .   :m  .mm i69 ea.  2x4 OUTDOOR WOOD  Treated      ��36 ft.  2x6 OUTDOOR WOOD  Treated      ��� ��� -49  ft.  INSULATION  R.12 15 FF.....  14.69 Bdl.  R20 15 FF.   .   14.49 Bdl  ��*E_lW  PEATMOSS  4 cu. ft   8.99 Bdl.  4'CEDAR LATH  50 pes. per Bdl. 7.99  PATIO SLAB  2"x12"x12". ...:....... .99 ea.  2"x12,,x16"  :.. 1.49 ea.  3"x12"x24"...........;..... :...........2.29 ea.  LADDERS  5' WOOD STEP..,.      .... .29.95  6' WOOD STEP .   .... ..    . 33.95  2<r ALUM EXTENSION! ..........     88.95  ��A   nkvln . ��� . ..'���'.'.. ........ .99.��lw  GYPROC  1/2x4x8. 4.49 sheet  TYPE 10 CEMENT           7.59 Bag  CONCRETE MIX.     2.99 Bag  MONARCH CEMENT MIXER  Complete with motor   ROOFING  319.00  CORRUGATED FIBERGLASS  8' white, clear, green, yellow���  6.49  ea.  SELF STORING SCREEN DOOR  Brown or White.     109.00  BIFOLD ROTARY DOORS  2/0   2/6.........   3/0....'.....���;...'." .......:.  EXTERIOR DOORS  2/8x6/8   Solid Core Door  2/10x6/8   w/sill, brick mold &  3/0x6/8  weather strip for 4V2 jamb.  as above with window ���   24.95  27.95  30.95  149.00 ea  159.00 ea  ^  DO-IT-YOURSELF  BACKYARD  WOOD  STORAGE  BARN  The Basic metal frame is  precision engineered,  stelcolour pre-painted  and galvanized. Kit includes eight 4,x8'x1/4"  sheets of waferboard,  three bundles of asphalt  shingles, screws and  assembly instructions.  Presto! A good-looking  storage bam.  CCA  LANDSCAPE  TIES  (ALL  WEATHER)  $ '^mmw<  s *&  Edge driveways and  walkways, create  planters or border fencing. Pressure CCA  treated-they will last for  years and years.  4"x5"x102"  45  TWO LOCATIONS   sunshine coast highway gibsons   wharf and dolphin sechelt Coast News, July 2,1984  Sechelt Council recently passed  Bylaw 259 regulating and prohibiting noise in the village of  Sechelt.  What this noise control by-law  simply means, is that you now can  be charged under the Municipal  Act for hawking, animal cries,  motorcycle revving, radio/TV  playing or machining. Hawking is  described as a pedlar/newsvendor  disturbing the peace, order, quiet  or comfort of the public by intermittent or reiterated cries.  Driving around Sechelt with a  faulty miiffler could get you nabbed and paying tjje-firstrtime violation fine of $500, or second- time,  $1,000 or three and more $2S000  each, if you are convicted.  As far as construction noise, you  can do it with a permit, between 7  a.m. and 9 p.m. but not on Sunday, feven bagpipes played in your  own backyard at sunrise on a Sunday morning could get you charged  and convicted for disturbing |he  peace of your neighbours.      *  Parades clanging and.banging  their noise down Cowrie Street  now need a special permit, asjio  public addresses of every kirid.  Through the mist of sorrow, watcH for the soft beacons    ^  of friendship to guide you; Your friends, neighbors and    _i  famiis* will support you and help to lead you to comfort and  consolation at the time when you need it most... .We pledge i  ourselves to giving you the best assistance possible.  You know us .. .you can depend on our help.  MfifflTOl  Members of Gibsons Garden Club were sustained in their voluntary planting of Pioneer Park by ice  cream cones and coffee, courtesy of Truffles and the Landing General Store. Park renovation has been  done mainly by hard-working Katimavikers, and the Chamber of Commerce is now seeking donations of  lumber and labour to build a tourist booth on the site. If you can help with either, please call 886-2531.  ���Scotl Ijudy photo  Halfmoon Bay happenings  Continued from page 7  learned so much from Mrs. Davie  and she will be greatly missed.  Taking her place will be Jamie  Davidson   formerly   of   Roberts  Creek school.  A SAD FAREWELL  Many friends and relatives  gathered at St. John's United  Church in Davis Bay last Thursday  to pay their respects to the memory  of a very fine gentleman, Jim  Foster, of Redrooffs Road. Jim  lost a long battle with illness which  he had fought bravely with courage  and patience, and he will be  remembered with much love by  those of us who were fortunate  enough to be considered among his  friends.  Jim and his wife Marg moved to  Redrooffs in 1978 following his  retirement as Master Mariner with  Rivtow Straits and were valued and  hard working members of several  local organizations.  Jim is survived by his wife, three  sons and seven grandchildren. Our  thoughts and hearts are with the  family as we join with them  (LEASE  I     1984  Ranger  From  s14374  per month  plus tax  SOUTH COAST FORD  WHMF ROAD.    SECHELT M5-32I1  Oealer5S3f   ISE   ___    .,  MISC.  SERVICES  Exterior Painting  Airless Spray Gun  DAVE MELLOR 886-2311  AUTOMOTIVE  NEED TIRES?      Come in to  COASTAL TIRES  TIRE 4 SUSPENSION CENTRE  086-2700      886-8167  Hwy. 101, just West ot Gibsons  Mt_4HEIeetrte  W* SpooUrilx* In  Rebuilt or Exehang*  Starters. Alternators. Generators & Regulators  Trouble Shooting & Rewiring Industrial. Domestic & Marine  We Carry C & B Batteries Payne Rd., 6M-M63, Gibson*  I VIC** WHAT WI SKUUI ���'  ivir.se. SERVICES  THUNDERBIRD DRILLING & BLASTING  COAST NEWS  Photo Reprints  3x 4 - 3���� any published photo  gx y . goo or your choice from  P   10 - B����     tfle c9ntaot sheets  RENTALS  Need this space?  Call the COAST NEWS  886-2622 or 886-7817  INDUSTRIAL EQUIPMENT  DON FOWLER  885-7532  FULLY INSURED GENERAL BLASTING .  Specializing In  CONTROLLED RESIDENTIAL BLASTING  Box 2098. Sechelt. B.C. VON 3A0        ���_  r  Seatiinl ���-^  TOOL  TRACTOR  FOR  HIRE  Backhoe, Plowing,  Rototilllng, Levelling  ABLE TO WORK IN ,  CONFINED MEAtM  886-9959  Residential &  Commercial  Gibsons  Behind Windsor Plywood  RENTALS  COAST  TRACTOR  EXCAVATING  _w  ^^-K^'tW^yfc^SKKiS^'^SilJ^S  %mm  REPAIRS TO ALL MAKES  "The Rad Shop"  COLLISION REPAIRS 886-7919  B.C.A.A.   Approved Hwy 101. Gibsons  ,T**yr|orirv:  & Equipment Ltd.  For Industrial *nd Forestry Equipment  Serving the Sunshine Coast  Archie Morrison - Bus. 524-0101     Res. 939-4230  4 ��������.*,������"  EXCAVATING  I  886-7359  Conversion   Windows,  Glass,  Aufo  &  Marine Glass, Aluminum Windows   I  & Screens, ..     M i MM' _ -     :XX       Mirrors    *J  Hwy 101 & Pratt Rd.  I   Yin  P$  CLEANING SERVICES  rServing the Sunshine Coast _ _  Harbour Qte���$m  Chimney Cleaning  THE CLEANING OF OIL ft  WOOD HEATING UNITS  883-1112  SUNSHINE COAST  DISPOSAL SERVICES  ' Pbrt Mellon to Ole's Cove  Commercial Containers Available  y 885-9973 886-2938,/  RAY HANSEN TRUCKING  & CONTRACTING LTD.  Gravel, Clearing & Excavating,  Septic Systems, All Types of Gravel  Bex 218 Midairi Park VON 2H0      883-9222  Tight access ckidsteer  loader. (Bobcat).  Small dnmptmck.  B> K. Brown 886-3949 _  ' J.F.W. EXCAVATM8 LTD.   %  .iwwiii  Wayne Ross       ^  Excavating Ltd.  For all your Backhoe Needs  Eves: 885-5617j  Roberts Creek  CHAINSAWS  SALES & SERVICE  KELLY'S LAWNMOWER &  CHAINSAW LTD.  ���7  D & B EXCAVATING  ROAD BUILDING  - LAND CLEARING    SEPTIC, ^_  SEWER, WATER SYSTEMSjJ?! \\\  JEW BOIUORNSON      ��.; *I"  "\  ART DEW  V   885-7016  B08 HORNSON  886-7037  ��� SepllC FI0MS  Knd Hd  i Excavations  886-8071  Clearing ���  Gibsons  JANDE EXCAVATING  Dlv. of Kowa Enterprises L��d.  450 Loader Land Clearing  R.R. 2. Leek Road.      Dump Truck Joe 8. Edna  Gibsons. B.C. VON IVO      886-9453        Bellerive  CONTRACTING  New Houses  Remodelling  Design  CADRE  CONSTRUCTION  886-2311  r  PUCHALSKI  Houses   CONSTRUCTION  Additions        886*9208  Renovations (Free Estimates)  Bonniebrook Industries Ltd.    '  ��� Concrete Septic Tanks ��� D Boxes   ��� Precast Trailer Pads  ��� Well Casing   ��� Patio Slabs ��� Steps  ��� Crane Service ��� Highlift  Specialty Orders 886-7064 Call Anytime  s- -  SPANI DEVELOPMENTS LTO.M  Ss_SS_     2_*JS-  Custom Homes       886-82XO  /% NEW HOME WARRANTY PROGRAM OF  ��   BRITISH COLUMBIA      R��gl.ter��I Bdkto Memtxr  was*;  ^ BC FGRRIGS  '" Schedule  VANCOUVER-SECHELT P���NINSULA  HORSESHOE BAY-LANGPALE  SUMMER 1984  EFFECTIVE THURS., JUNE21 TO  SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 23, 1984  INCLUSIVE.  JERVIS INLET  EARLS COVE-SALTERV BAY  I   HWY. 101 & PRATT RD.  886-2912  J  ���-iiM:     ��� ;.;"  SUNSHINE KITCHENi  CABINETS-  886-9411  Showroom: Pratt Rd. �� Hwy. ioi  Open'. Sat. 10-4 or anytime by app't i j  Peninsula Transport Ltd.  24 hour  LOW BED SERVICE  Lowest Rates on the Peninsula  886-2284 886-8240 _J  \*&t SwupM* <detod4c<tfifap  Complete landscaping &  garden maintenance service Bango  Fencing of all kinds 885-5033  Lv. Horseshoe Bay  7:30 am * 3:30 pm  5:30  ���7:30  ��� 9:30  11:30  1:20 pm  The Dock,  Lv. Langdale  6:30 am   2:30 pm  ' 8:30 4:30  10:30 6:30  9:15 * 12:30 pm   8:25  MIN! BUS SCHEDULE  Monday  Leaves Sechelt 8:40 a.m.  for Gibsons *10;00a.m.  Cowrie Street i :00 p.m.  * 3:15 p.m.  ty   *i   *  Tuesday  8:40 a.m.  10:00 a.m.  1:00 p.m.  2:30 pm.  Lv. Earls Cove  Lv. Saltery Bay  6:40 am    4:30 pm  5:45 am   3:30 pm  8:30          6:30  7:35      ��5:30  10:20          8:25  ��� 9:25         7:25  * 12:25 pm  10:20  11:30         9:25  ?��� $  "M  Wednesday  8:40a.m.  ���10:00 a.m.  1:00 p.m.  ��� 3:15 p.m.  Thursday  8:40 a.m.  *10:00'a.m.  1:00 p.m.  2:30 p.m.  Friday  8:40 a.m.  10:00 a.m.  3:15 p.m.  Leaves Gibsons  for Sechelt  Lower Gibsons, next to firehall  9:15 a.m.  ���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.  ���1,0:45 a.m.  * 1:35 |).m.  4:00 p.m.  9:15 a.m.  1-1:45 a.m.  ' 1:35 p.m.  ' 4:00 p.m.  9:15 a.m.  10:45 a.m.  4:0Qp.m.  ��� "LOWER ROAD" route - via Flume Road. Beach Avenue & Lower Road  NOTE Friday run Irom Sechelt to Giosons at 1 00 o m and return inp at 1 30 p m have been cancelled  '\<*.  v:  M:'  TREE TOPPING  VIEW DEVELOPMENTS LTD.  Clean up your wooded areas.  Remove lower limbs for VIEW.  Top tall trees adjacacent to building  886-7850   Marv Volen    886-9597  cu: Swan son's *  For: Ready Mix Concrete Sand & Gravel  Dump Truck Rental  Formod Concrete Products  Phone 885-9666 ��� 885-5333 J  PLUMBING  Gibsons  Telephone  Answering  Service  For information call 886-7311  Is our  Ole's Plumbing  'REASONABLE  Repairs, alterations  Residential oil repairs  - (  New Installations, hot water heat RATES"  OtOOlMI)       ���....���_      _ >  L Free estimates    88537413   RM*. Ck. ��  KEN HE VRIES & SOWT^  FLOOR COVERINGS LTD.   )  Carpets ��� Tiles - Linoleums - Drapes ]  Wallcoverings ��� Custom Window Shades J.  Steam Cleaning jSmaTt  Hwy 101. Gibsons'   bAd*****  I? Years Experience Commercial And Residential^  gw4* & ikdivi  JOHN HIND���SMITH  REFRIGERATION & MAJOR APPLIANCE SERVICE  Port Mellon lo Pender Harbour.   .  Res. 886-9949  LIQUID  GAS LTD  -ir  I CANADIAN |  ROLAND'S  HOME IMPROVEMENTS LTD.  ��� 5" Continuous aluminum gutters  ��� Aluminum soffits & fascias  ��� Built-in vacuum systems  ��� Vinyl siding  Hwy. 101   Sechelt between Si. Mary's  Hospital and Forest Ranger's Hut.  Mon^-Fri.   8 a.m. -: 5 p.m.  885-2360  VAUGHAN|  CEDAR  LIMITED  FINE QUALITY CEDAR  PRODUCTS AT A MOST REASONABLE PRICE.  "We specialize In clear hand-split cedar"  ������    -        '        886-8371f  ^ Office: Suite 201    Cedar Plasa    by appointment 3.6 pm Coast News, July 2,1984  by Ernie Hume  'Choko enjoys a little windsurfing on a happy day on Garden Bay  SLake, chauffeured by Rex Baum. -jane.wcouaiphoto  Mens fastball  LEAGUE STANDINGS  V  w  10  9  4  3  5  5  L  3  2  7  8  7  8,  Pts  20  18  6*  6  10  10  Ken Mac  Weldwood  RCMP  GBS  Elphinstone Rec  Duffy's  fTorfelt of 2 points.  \X We had an abbreviated schedule  i; in league play this week because of  jthe weather.  i   On  Sunday  Weldwood  came  {from behind to beat RCMP 4-3.  xick..Waugh got the win inrelief of.  starter Jim Gray.  /Duffy's suffered their eighth setback of the season but it took Ken  Mac nine innings to defeat them. It  vas an excellent game as Gerry  ergnach and Wee Pee Peers gave  up only five hits each with Wee  Pec's team winning in the bottom  of the"ninth.  ^Tuesday night "Sechelt saw a pitching battle between "Ken Mac's  IjWee Pee Peers and Weldwood's  Hick Waugh. Weldwood scored  Jwo runs in the bottom of the sixth  for the win. For Rick Waugh it was  Kis ninth win, tops in the league.  Elphinstone got back in the winding column on Tuesday with a 6-2  j^win over GBS. The only hit off  5 winning pitcher Alex Skytte was a  3 single by opposing pitcher Robbie  3 Williams. Skytte had two hits off  |williams as did Dick Scott, Corey  Miland and Pete Rigby. Freeman  Reynolds had three.  GAMES THIS WEEK  Wednesday, July 4: Elphi vs Duffy's, Brothers Park; Thursday, July 5: Elphi vs RCMP, Hackett  Park; Weldwood vs Duffy's,  Brothers Park; Sunday, July 8:  RCMP vs Weldwood, Hackett  Park.  On Ladies Day, June 26, the low  gross winner for the 18-hole competition was Connie Grant with a  score of 84. The first flight winner  was Phil Hendy shooting a low net  71. Runner-up with a score of 72  was Doreen Gregory. Second flight  winners were Helen Crabb 69 and  Joyce McMillen 71. "Beat the  Champ" event was won by Ellen  Brock with a net 66.  Note the new look at the area  around the top of the road behind  #9 green. With the under growth  removed by those ardent volunteer  men and the out of bound's stakes  now installed the entrance to the  course is much improved. Many  thanks to Roy Taylor for the sturdy benches he is installing at different spots around the area and to  Bill Bader with his volunteer crew  for the work being completed at  the lake bordering M and #5 fairways.  Thursday Morning Seniors were'  pretty well rained out, although a  few brave souls ventured out to test  their skills.  It's good to hear of our golfing  members continuing to do well in  various tournaments around the  different areas in and out of the  province. Al Dean once again won  first place in his age group of the  B.C. Seniors' Golf Assocation.  In the Monday Mixed Twilight  the four-member teams had  another hazard added to the ninth  green. For talking while on the  green Jean Mcllwaine, Lyle Brock,  Jo Emerson and Walter Falafir had  three strokes added to their scores  to win the "Gabby" award quite ?'  handily.  The leader for the Marg  Langdale award after one day's  play is Ellen Brock with a net 33  and in second spot is Isobel Draper  witha low net 37.  The junior club championship  under the sponsorship of the  "Cedars" was held on Friday.  After a very close match Erik  Wagman, junior club champion  for a number of years, narrowly  defeated Brian Gill for this year's  honours. The match was decided  on the eighteenth hole. During the  round there was never more than  one stroke between the two  players. Erik shot a good round for  a 75 gross and Brian a 76 for  Sergeant Wayne Bonn presents a cheque for $300 to John Hind-  Smith and Tk/ry Neill of Gibsons Wildlife Club, to be used for  salmon enhancement. The proceeds are from the RCMP Salmon  Derby held last February. -Fran BunuMe photo  Bicycle registration  The Gibsons RCMP has been involved in a Bicycle Registration  Program, with the Summer  Canada Student Employment Program.  |b your car begging  for a second chance?  Fully equipped  tor all body and  paint repairs  Brian's Auto Body  & Painting Ltd.  Beautiful bodies are our business     885-9844  Box 605,  Sechelt  Funded by the federal government and the solicitor general's office, the students have been  registering bicycles in the Gibsons  area schools:  Bicycle registration is open to  any and all bicycle owners. Anyone  who would like their bicycles  registered should phone the Gibsons RCMP at 886-2245, to arrange a suitable time and date.  Regular office hours are prefer-  rable, but arrangements may be  made for weekends and off hours,  for those who are unable to make it  during regular office hours.  Salmon  derby  MARKET  Groceries  Sundries  Fishing Tackle  Tlmex Watches  Davis Bay, B.C.     Open  885-9721       9 a.m. -  7 Days a Week  t\  X'XA TIDE TABLES  1 M_-_k\       1   Wed. July 4  Fri. July 6  Sun. July 8  f_____l_k\  0410         9.4  0610         6.8  0020       15.1  7:X M           V|  0830        11.8  1200       11.0  0800         4.0  m ,x.l,._m  1510         4.5  1705         8.2  1530        12.7  2230        15.6  2350-      15.3  1930        11.1  Tue. July 3  Thu. July 5  Sat. July 7  Mon. July 9  030S        10.3  0505         8.2  0700         5.3  0105        14.7  0720        12.5  1010       11.1  1350.      11.6  0845          2.9  1425         2.9  1610         6.3  1810         9.9  1625        13.8  2145        15.6  2300        15.5  2045        11.7  1  For Skookumchuk  Narrows add 30 mitu  and 1 ft. lower and  Reference: Point Atkinson                 1  Pacific Standard Time                       II  higher..  ���'���'��� .,:.'���' . "���; ���.:"���.���:.. :-'  The first annual Gibsons Lions  Club salmon fishing derby-fund  raiser is to take place on August 4  and 5. The $25 entrance fee includes a dinner and a chance at  winning valuable prizes provided  by our Gibsons merchants.  All proceeds go to local Lions  sponsored charities. For tickets  and information contact "Wayne"  at 886-8245.  {LEASE  |     1984  Mustang  From  $1 *_~��_>36  172  per month  plus tax  SOOTHCOASTFORD  WHARF ROAD.     SECHELT 115-3281  Dealer 5936   US'SSI  runner-up spot.  In the girls' event Gwen Gill  took first place with Jolene  Malnarick taking the runner-up  spot.  In the 13 and under division Ian  Ross and Hanna Skyte took first  place honours.  The Walter Morrison 2-Ball  Best-Ball Match Play Tournament  was won by Dodie and George  Grant.  Senior Men's 36-Hole Medal  Play tournament begins Saturday,  July 7 and continues Sunday, July  8, tee closed at 8 a.m. both days.  12 SPEED BIKES  NORCO "AVANT8" Reg. 209.98 Sale 189.99  NISHIKI "RALLY"    Reg. 239.98 Sale 219.99  JUNIOR BOY'S 5 & 10 SPEED  Reg. 185. Sale 167.99  SAU  BMX BIKES  SPITFIRE" - painted Reg. *180 Sale $169"  SPITFIRE" - chrome Reg. *195 Sale $179"  ."SPITFIRE"-chrome Reg. >220 Sale$199"  .' FORCE III - chro-moly   Reg. *270 Sale *239"  TRAIL BAY SPORTS  Sunnycrest Centre Trail Ave   & Cowrie  GIBSONS. 886-8020 SECHELT. 885-2512  AX  Triscadecaphobia!  (tris-ka-dekka-fob-e-ah) noun;  1. The irrational fear of the number thirteen. 2. The custom of discounting Zenith  colour televisions on the occasion of a thirteenth anniversary. 3. The significant  savings thereby obtained, [f. 20c. R.Crk.]  Z 1310 - Almond  14" C0l0Ur TV       499.99  Less 13% (64.99)  Now Only $435.00  SS 2565  26" Remote Control  998.00  Less 13% (129.74)  Now Only 868.28  S-1906  20" Colour TV  549.00  Less 13% (71.37)  Now Only 477.63  SZ-1927  20" Remote Control  949.95  Less 13% (123.49)  Now Only 826.46  SZ 1961  Deluxe Remote  1099.95  Less 13% (142.99)  Now Only 956.96  SZ 2501  26" Colour TV  1229.95  Less 13% (159.89)  Now Only 1070.06  SY 1323  14" Remote Control  819.95  Less 13% (106.59)  Now Only 713.38  SUNSHINE COAST T.V.  COW  ''After the SAtE it's the SERVICE in*! counts"    , 14.
Coast News, July 2,1984
Than* Yow       \
Travel '
Are* ''
11. >o*>He Home*
23.  ^WASshw* to ftefrt
I J^<.'»ff" iM"»r*ia?*ai»,
"t4,teftt||« *" ,,   /
2*.  Wert W*m«*
Coast News Classifieds
On the
Sunshine Coast
First in Convenience &
First in Service
Drop off
your Classifieds
at any one of our
Friendly People
on the Sunshine Coast
Taylor's Garden
Bay Store
Centre Hardware
& Gifts
B & J Store
Books & Stuff
mmm Davis Bay "■"■
Seaview Market
—«—• Lower Villaie-^""
Coast Newt
Seamount Ind. lot. Sell, lease or
as D.P. on house. 980-2154
'evening). #32
Lot for sale on Lookout Ave, in
Sechelt VIII. Limits 75'x155'.
Price $25,000. Phone
(112)585-8077. #27
Unique waterfront property, 165'
frontage, five acres. Lovely 4
bedroom permanent home. All
services. Dock, landscaped,
private road. Sakinaw Lake. Sunny Sechelt Peninsula. Owner
883-2569. #28
Bay area Gibsons. View home 3
bdrm., walking distt. to beach,
shopping; next to park. 1318
Gower Pt. Rd. Vendor may carry
2nd mortgage. 886-2194.     #27
Lot on Pratt Road for house or
trailer. $1,000 down, easy
payments. Owner carry at 10%.
886-8487. #29
4 bdrm., 1800 sq. ft., full bsmt.
house. 1 block to all services.
Exc. assum. financing. Full price
$88,700. Phone 886-7668.   #28
Brand new home. Gibsons. 3
bdrm & den. Cape Cod design.
Carole & Veterans Rds. Doug
Spani 885-3165. 886-8226.
$69,900. TFN
New 3 bdrm. rancher, ensuite,
1300 sq. ft., garage on a.lg. Vz
acre in Roberts Creek. $68,000.
Ph. 886-7854. #27
Les and Amanda Mosolanczki are
pleased to announce the birth of
Laura Elvira Mosolanczki, a sister
for Sylvia. Born June 15,1984 at
: 12:45 p.m. weighing 7 lbs. 4 oz.
Proud grandparents are Aranka
c3nd (Emil Karacsonyi of Oshawa,
Ont. -and Maria Mosolanczki of
Hungary. Special thanks to Judy
R., Dr. Lehman, Dr. Petzold and
nurses of St. Mary's Hospital.
Sarah Jane Mansfield (Sadie)
passed away June 21 in St.
Paul's Hospital in her 100th year.
Predeceased by youngest son
Herbert in 1973, husband John
1974. She will be sadly missed
by her daughter'-in-law, Mary
Mansfield & two grandchildren
Melanie and her husband Rick, of
Nanaimo, & Richard of Gibsons.
She is also survived by son
Richard of Vancouver. RIP.
^0^b^^r jTSifljp-US- aawaaaj
aa&Hea/aaa^anaaaa a^gtj,      >v
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
Minimum *4M p«r 3 lira* Insertion.
Each additional line *1"°. Use our economical '■•"
wHk free rate. Pre-pay your ad for 2 weeks & get
the third week 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.
Please mail to:
COAST NEWS Classified, Box 460. Gibsons. B.C
Or bring in person to one of our
I   Friendly People Places listed above
I     Minimum *4M per 3 line Insertion.
_i_ _,
I     ~
For Sale, For Rent, etc.
■ ■ M?        'f:""-     *'     ■''■'■■'
Sincere thanks to the lady who
found and delivered my lost
purse. Your honesty is greatly
appreciated.   K.   Taylor.27
If someone in your family has a
drinking problem you can see
what it's doing to them. Can you
see what it's doing to you? Al
Anon can help. Phone 886-9826
or 886-8228. TFN
Wanted: To borrow a size 7 or 8
white wedding dress for July 11.
Will rent. 886-7629 or
Creekhouse. Ask for Judy.   #28
I will no longer be held responsible for any debts or damages incurred by anyone other than
myself as of June 28, 1984.
Sharon Euler. #27
Foster, Capt. James Sloman of
Welcome Beach, Halfmoon Bay,
B.C. formerly of Vancouver and
Prince Rupert, B.C. passed away
peacefully in St. Mary's Hospital,
Sechelt, B.C. on Sunday, June
24, 1984. Beloved husband of
Margaret C.  (nee Wi!li§croft).
dear father of three sons; William
J. and wife Janet of Whonnock.
B.C.; Robert G. and wife Mary of
Markham, Ontario and Richard t.
and wife Maureen of Burnaby,
B.C. Also seven grandchildren.
Jim was a member of Empire
Lodge AF & AM<#85;.a Past
Patron of Kerrisdale Chapter #38
OES,   and   Mt.   Elphinstone
Chapter #65 OES, a member of
the Rob Morris Society OES, a
member  of the  Company  of
Master Mariners, Sunshine Coast
Golf; and   Country   Club  and
Welcome   Beach. Community
Association. Jim served most of
his sea time with the Silver Line,
then  Kingsley  Navigation.   He
joined the Navy, RCNR and commanded minesweepers on Atlantic convoys. After his discharge in
1945, he joined Straits Towing,
which amalgamated with Rivtow
Straits.   He  retired  in   1978.
Memorial service was held at
United Church in Davis Bay,
(Sechelt) on Thursday, June 28th
with Rev. John H. Low of the
Anglican   Catholic   Church  officiating.   Cremation.   Devlin
Funeral Home was in charge of
arrangements. In Jim's memory,
donations to cancer  research
would be greatly appreciated c/o
Mrs. L. Bryson, Secretary OES,
Box 459, Sechelt, B.C. VON 3A0.
Cormons: Gus Cormons a resident of 505 Kennedy Street,
Nanaimo, B.C. passed away in
Nanaimo Hospital, Sunday morning, June 24th 1984. A native
son and lifetime resident of
Nanaimo, Mr. Cormons was 72
years.of age. He was a longtime
member of the F. Cavallotti Lodge
at Nanaimo and predeceased by
his wife Ruth in June of 1981 and
is survived by 2 sons Allan and
wife Karen, Nanaimo; Terry and
wife Kim. Sechelt, B.C. 1
daughter Judy and husband Bert
Rougeau, Nanaimo; 4 grandchildren, Guy^ Janet,.Ingridrand
Christine, ,1 brother Fred Cormons, Nanaimo; 2 sisters, Mabel
Masi, Whiterock B.C.; Rena Dor-
ricot, Nanaimo. Nieces; ;* and
nephews. Flowers are gratefully
declined, if friends so wish donations in memory of Mr. Cormons
may be made to the Heart Fund
Box 71 Nanaimo, B.C. or,to the
Canadian Diabetic Association
Box 897, Nanaimo, B.C. Funeral
services were held in the Chapel
of Mount Benson Funeral Directors, 125 Wallace Street,
Nanaimo, B.C. Wed. afternoon,
June 27th at 1 p.m. Rev. Father
Jack Sproule officiated followed
by interment in Cedar Valley
Memorial Gardens, Cedar,. B.C.
Southwell: Passed away June 25,
1984, Maximilliance Southwell
late of Roberts Creek, B.C. Survived by a son, John, Liverpool,
England; two brothers-in-law,
Charles Southwell and his wife,
Eve; Henry Southwell and his
wife Roberta. Funeral mass was
celebrated in St. Mary's Catholic
Church, Gibsons, on Saturday,
June 30. Interment Seaview
Cemetery. Devlin Funeral Home,
director. #27
Richardson: Elaine E. Richardson
of Vancouver and Gower Point,
Gibsons passed away in hospital
on June 25, 1984 in her 73rd
year. She will be sadly missed by
her loving sister, Margaret
Steven, and her many dear
friends. Memorial service was
held Saturday, June 30 at Chown
Memorial United Church in Vancouver. In lieu of flowers, donations may be made in her memory
to the B.C. Cancer Society.   #27
Why have a garage sale? Call
Odds & Sodds 886-8557. We will
buy most of the things you no
longer use. TFN
Alcoholics Anonymous 883-9903
885-2896,886-7272. TFN
Enroll now-R.C. religion classes
for children-grades K thru 12.
Call 885-9526 or 886-7718.
Classes begin Sept. 5 (Gibsons),
Sept. 6(Sechelt)M #27
Tarot & relationship
rdg. Weds.-Jalien
Shandler. The
Bookstore, Cowrie St.
Sech. 885-2527
883-2808. Have a ? Ask
PAPER TOLE. Classes for beginners July 10,11 &12.10 a.m. to
1 p.m. $25 plus materials. Come
and learn how to make a
3-dimensional picture out of
paper. By the end of the class you
will take home a lovely framed
picture. Only six to a class so
register now by calling Gail at
886-3783 or drop into Rainbow
Collections in Sechelt. Other
classes to be held at Rainbow
FRAMES: July 16, 10 a.m. $10
includes materials. STUMPKINS:
July 19, 7 p.m. $6 plus
materials. PAPER QUILLING: Mini
class July 25,10 a.m. $5. PAPER
QUILLING: Learn how to turn
strips of paper into a beautiful
spring bird house picture. July
24 & 26. 7 p.m. $25 includes
materials. For further information
call Rainbow Collections at
885-2323. #27
Happy 50th Birthday
and   j
Kitten: tabby grey/black male 3
mos. old on Monday at
South wood Rd. Welcome Woods
off Redrooffs Rd. Call 885-9764.
2 piglets. Park Rd.
Reward. 886-3985.
& 101 area.
Man's wristwatch found at
Roberts Creek picnic site.
885-3308. #27
1 yr. old neutered German
Shepherd. Obedience trained,
free to good home. Circle J horse
trailer. Exc. condition, elec.
brakes. After 5.885-9551.   #29
Purebred Airedale Terrier.
Female, spayed, all shots. $100.
886-7637. #28
Wanted: Good home for 6 month
old male black lab puppy.
886-8696. #28
For sale or trade. Yearling Quarter
horse, cross filly. 886-8614.
Goat kids for sale $40; month old
Rhode Island Red chicks $2.
886-2659. #28
To good home. 7 wk. old. male
kitten. Unusual chocolate brown,
short hair w/blue eyes. Litter
trained. Call 886-3874.        #28
Two female 1-year old, goats
Phone eves. 886-3774.        #2i
also pet supplies, birds, plants,
gifts, souvenirs and cards.
Opening soon Falaron Farm.
Complete boarding facilities for
your horse. Enquiries welcome.
886-2102. #27
'■i**-'/\%■» 'X'X, 'MM.';
^pV'/Mfi. y\\^M -,,
•_:X-'v'" > >*
Standing  Timber,   any
amount, or arranga
trade Band clearing,
excavation. 94c.
HALCANv 886-83841
Log Ssrvlcss Ltd.
2 twin size mattresses. 2-12" 20
ft. culverts. 886-7289. #29
25 qt. pressure canner, 2 bikes
16" & 20", trike 10" in good
condition. 883-9435. #27
Meduium to large chest freezer in
good working order. Phone
885-3134. #29
Small boat trailer. 886-7637
Used cement mixer with or
without motor. 886-8487.     #29
We need a dishwasher. If you
have one to sell or one needing
repairs please call 883-9342.
■Logs or Standing Timber*
Top prices paid for
Fir arid Hemlock
Fir-Hemlock C & S
Lob Services Ltd.
Lionel 120 tent trailer. St,
furn., sips. 8. $2500
, 'rg..
Wanted: Cars & trucks for wrecking. Ph. K&C Auto Wrecking Ltd.
886-2617. TFN
Free to a good home. Long haired
white kittens. 885-9293.      #27
Free-cute and cuddly kittens. Ail
colours, 6 wks. old, PLEASE
phone 886-2855. #29
%%^x  '^r*
G*r*ge Sales
Sat. July 7. 10-4. Tools, toys,
handcraft furniture, household
items. Reid Rd.,% blk. off North
RdM   • #27
-Moving sale! Waterbed;-stereo,
sew. mach;, girl's bike, couch,
"::'criina0cabM, toys;'clothes,' 8 HP
B&S mot. shaft & prop. Coach
Rd. off Leek. Sun. Jul. 8. 10-3.
886-8583. #27
16x32 above ground pool with 8'
deep end. 885-3455.       .  #27
Hay $3.50
Straw $3.50
Mulch $2.50
Mushroom manure $30. per yard
$25 for- seniors. Cheaper by the
truckload. Call after 6. 885-5669.
Multicycle Inglis auto washer
$295. Guaranteed & delivered.
883-2648. TFN
This week
1 year interest free
on purchase over
$1,000. No down
Come in and see our good
selection of new and used
furniture & appliances.
Mattress sales goes on.
Also inquire about our no
down payment low monthly
payment and interior design
• No charge • No obligation
Claholm Furniture
\ntti Ay?   885 3713
1 . .'■ (Ihx k   rilrti llrnl
.Si'i lirli.J'riM   Ottj. i-
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
4x8 forms for cement work, good
cond. Phone before 6 p.m.
886-9085. , #28
Horse manure-tons of it! $15 a
load. 885-9969. #28
Schrader fireplace Insert, 1 yr.
old. Flush mount $600 OBO.
886-8696. #28
Dinner set for 8. English china
"Cream Petal" 64 pieces.
886-7548. #28
Matching covers anal
sheets also available.!
Men's 14K gold ring. Appraised
value $875. Offers.886-7847.
Moving, must sell. Dresser
w/mirror $50; speakers $150;
TV $500; %" plywood $15. Ph.
886-9738. #28
42"x62" Hussmann comb,
freezer & cooler. $300.
886-8516. #27
'66 Pontiac; 8' camper fuliy
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 flgqr plan is ur to
you. Pians •ate*'avail. Moved to
your site for reas. price. Anslow
Log Homes. Eves. 886-8496. #27
Queen sized bed with frame,
rarely used. $345. 885-7191.
17 cu. ft. retridgerator. White,
left hand door $400 OBO. Phone
886-2150. #27
Waterbed queen size, heater,
mattress & headboard $175;
hide-a-bed chesterfield $35; double bed with headboard $35.
886-9767 after 6 p.m. #27
Stove, elec.. good condition,
rotissarie $300.886-7010.   #27
Fibreglass canoe 14 foot, king'
size waterbed with heater. Other
misc. items. After 5 phone
885-9551. #29
Queen size box spring & mattrr
ress, firm, "Sears-O-Pedic"
$325; dble. box spring & mattress $35; cabinet stereo $300;
20 gal aquarium complete $50.
Ph. 886-7287. #29
20" Zenith and 26" Electrohome
console colour TV. Solid state,
exc. cond. 885-5963. #27
Guitars, violin, ex. quality. Phone
Nikki 885-2323 evenings
885-9091. #27
Marquette elect, welder or trade
for good chainsaw, or whatever.
886-2671. #29
1600 mtr. & trans, for Datsub
PU. 1200 mtr, & trans, for Datsun PU, MGB mtr., needs
rebuild. Offers on all? 883-9342L
. TFfll
K & C Auto Wrecking
Stewart Rd:, off North Rd. Sum!
mer hours: Mon.-Fri. 8:30-5:30.
p.m.  Sat.  8:30-Noon.   Closed
Sun. Ph. 886-2617. TF.N1
1975 Volvo SW burguhdyj
80,000 mi. good cond. $4,200
OBO. 886-7280. #28!
% ton  PU  72 Ford.  Rebuilt
engine, drophitch & wired, hirig-
ed box. Offers. % ton 4x4 PU '8JI
Chevy $8000 OBO. 885-3382.-'
72 Ford % ton Camper Special!
Seen at Gibsons Brake & Tune}
$895,886-8009. #28
* MARINE       886-9963
Farm tractor, 60 HP front end
loader. Offers. 885-3382.     #2*8
1980 Honda Accord Hatchback.:*
sp., AM/FM radio, new muffle?,'
new brakes, very clean, $6000.'
886-2673 aft. 6, 886-2201, ask;
for Betty. #28.
1973 Toyota Celica. Auto, goqd'
running condition. $1500 OBO.!
885-7310. #28;
•    ■'      • "
Due to an increase in my famHyi
selling a 1978 Honda Civic,;
66,000 Km., exc. cond. Open to
offers. 883-9953. #2f
 „ J
1974 Ford % ton, 8 cyl. autoj
new tires, rad, clng syst. $900'
■ l
.1979 Jeep CJ5 Renegade. 304j
V8. 34,500 KM, one owner! New"
tond. 886*8482
1975 Ford F150 PU, V8, auto*
PS, PB, new shocks, starter.andj
water pump. $800 OBO. -Can be"
seen at office,. Sunshine Coast]
Trailer Park, Gibson's.     M #tfr$
 __:    •'    *
1600 Datsun Roadster convert^
ble. 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 4x4. Low mileage, rust
on box. $2500 OBO. 886-2914.
73   Datsun   pickup.   $925.
885-7209. (fit
70 Toyota Crown. Needs brake?.
Cheap transp. $250. 885-9039.
MGB 1971 red good shape. 2000
miles on fully rblt. motor. Must
sell. 883-9342. TFN
3 piece chesterfield suite for
$600; 25" color TV $300; queen
size bed $50; bicycle motocross
$80. Phone 885-9888.        #28
Cedar 1x6, 1x8, $350/M; Fir-
Hem 2x4, 2x6, 2x10, S250/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
866-9683. #27
Guitar exc. cond. & micr. At Strings & Things. 885-2323,
885-9091 eves. #27
Pender Harbour
Call Toll Free
112-800 972-3393
8' System (installed)
from $1595
from $2295
8**L 10"
on display
8'/2' Frontier camper like new,
Sleeps 5, furnace, fridge, stove.
885-3455. #27
'80 Chevy van. 84,000 km. Options too numerous to mention':
$11,500. OBO To view phon£
886-8306. #2f
'<"""*   (*/"!>
Cedar Plaza
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.#27M
1982 Dodge Maxivan. 318"
engine, raised roof, camperized;,-
Incl. 4 burner propane st., ovep.
& furnace, sink, sleeps 4.
28.000 km. Cond. as new;
■$13,900 OBO. 885-3449,
anytime. ..' #28'
'■      .."
1973 24* Terry trailer. Showei*,!
bath, large fridge, 4 burner stove;
& oven. Lge. awning. Good condition. $4,500. Ph. 883-9222. .i
#29* ^8
7 ^t&iiuiassmtaaat
$7% HP outboard Mercury, 5
"■gallon tank. Likenew $650.
i-7548. #28
insurance Claims
Condition and Valuation
Phone 885-9425
or 885-3643
For week of Aug. 20/84. Resp.
family wants accom. Pref. waterfront. Collect 854-5122.       #27
By August or Sept. 1st. 3 bdr.
house. Resp. family w/pets.
Roberts Creek area pref. Will do
repairs. Refs. avail. 885-9039.
Moving, must sell 18' cabin
'■^cruiser. Sandhead hull with 110
Volvo inboard/outboard, 185 leg.
y Cabin, stove, icebox, sink. Needs
»new canvas top. With trailer.
'-Asking $3500 OBO. Phone
•'885-2359 or 885-9428.        #29
16Vz'Larson. 100 HP Merc. E-Z
load trailer. Depth sounder, exc.
'fishing boat. $2995.886-9902 or
936-0167. #29
^28" Trojan. Rebuilt Chrysler
engine, VHF, CB, Paper sounder,
stand-up head. $8000 OBO. Call
■886-9194 or 885-2000.        #29
,{16* White FG, good canvas top,
,70 HP Johnson OB, Road Runner
trailer, c/w depth sounder, fire
ext., anchor & chain. $5000.
.886-2894. #29
New 12 ft. alum, cartop boat and
t.5 HP outboard (like new). Both
'$1200.886-8066. #27
,8 ft. heavy fibre rowboat. Bottom
!reinforced, no oars. $100.
1886-7768 after 6. #27
118' Catamaran sailboat.
;14' runabout, 40 hp Johnson,
jtrailer. Needs some work. $750
J886-8008 #27
30' Gilnetter, 6 cyl Chevy gas
engine. Good running. Great deal
for $1800 obo. 886-8555     #27
'■[■ " "— ■    ' " .1—.- ■—
ipiver Dan: is your moorage
secure? Diver Dan knows and
-does repairs. For secure
moorage-call 885-7272.       #27
17'   FG/Ply.   boat.  Volvo  I/O
.$2,000. Phone 885-3455.    #27
.Mobile marine mechanic & diver.
'Zincs, props, shafts, und. water
Inspects. On call anywhere 24 hr.
.B83-9427. #27
16 ft. wood sailboat, two sails &
ctnotor. $1,200.885-3621.    #27
•Far ad yaw fum supplies
•Custom cut mi the
, * Fabrics, vtayls and al
tuppUM far th# dt-lt-
youriaftar.    *p*exlolas
lrVLlf1K7//./U/,,v &
fjoal XjopsJLtJ.
1976 23' Penn Yan 9'5" beam
command bridge, new motor,
tunnel drive, fresh water cooling,
Mully equipped, dep. sndr., pow.
winch, CB, etc. $14,900. Trailer
<$1200. Call 885-9502 evenings.
*"28' fibreform 1981 command
bridge sport fish family cruiser,
•iwin 470's, as new boat house
kept, fully equipped, many extras. $42,900. Ph. 298-7400.
g. : :	
22" fiberglass Sangster, 228 HP
I/O mot., sounder, trailer, VHF-
'CB hookup, sleeps 6, head, dual
'batteries, master switch, anchor,
'•winch, anchor package, trim
tabs, cooler, stove, sink, life
•jackets, swim grids. $9000. Ph.
3886-9346,     J>28
Concrete block warehouse,
30'x45', 16' ceilings, overhead
door, central Gibsons location.
Reas. rent, avail, immed.
886-7112. TFN
Bright bachelor basement suite
w/stove, ref rig. $280. No pets.
886-9766. #28
Avail. Aug. 15.3 bdrm. rancher,
3 yr. old family home. Gibsons,
walking distance to stores, 3
blocks to boat launch, beach, no
pets. Ref. req. $450 monthly.
886-9154. #28
Store for rent, Cowrie St.,
Sechelt. Phone 885-9816 or
885-2896 or 885-9800.       TFN
Office space for rent, 2nd floor
above Gibsons Building Supplies.
886-8141. TFN
1,800 sq. ft. retail space, exc.
corner location. 883-9551, Steve.
Comm. premises for rent immed.
1,000-1,800 sq. ft. Lease basis.
Phone 886-8138 or 886-2141.
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.
Small 2 bdrm. farmhouse with
20'x40' heated, shop, 220V elec.
$500/mo. plus occas. animal
care. Garden space. 886-2887 or
886-7377. #28
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
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.
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
Mobile Homes
• 4 mobile home trailer axles with
wheels. Offers. 886-2897.    #29
For sale or or trade as down payment on house. 1980, 14x70
«Manco   mobile   home.   2
bedrooms, 3 appls., Fisher
„stove, porch & deck. $25,200.
Phone 886-9047. #29
! Cheerfully decorated semi-wide
!t0'x46'2bdrm.,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 or Box 135 c/o
| this paper. #27
, ———————————   —
|10'x46', 4 appls, carpets,
[drapes. 8'x20' cov. deck. Good
jcond. 885-5707after. 5.      #27
jSuzuki DS 100cc dirt bike. Good
jcond. Asking $385. Phone
;886-8464. #28
\X : : —
Jt978 Yamaha 450 for $500;
[Western saddle $75. Call after 5
p.m. 885-9858. #27
jl.978 Yamaha SR500 $600 OBO.
B86-8614. #29
Warehouse - working space for
rent. Over 1000 sq. ft., high ceiling, large overhead door. Industrial Way, Gibsons (rear of
Windsor Plywood) 886-8226 #27
Deluxe duplex. Wilson Creek
area. Heat & light incl. in rent.
Resp. adults only. Ph. 886-7042
after 5. #29
2 bdrm. house, Pratt Rd. Fridge,
stove, elec. ht. Avail, now.
885-2013. #27
1 bdr. house, waterfront. No
dogs. $400.886-9238.        #29
4 bdrm., 2 upst., 2 downst.
comp. furn. house. Downtown
Gibsons. Beautiful view.
$495/mo. No pets. Refs. req.
886-9902 or 936-0167.        #29
Ocean   view  from   sunroom,.
fireplace,   partially  furn.   2
bedroom   house.   Rent   $350.
Phone collect 461-1689.      #27
Ctge. on 5 acres, Roberts Crk.
Reas. rent-exc. for caretaking,
ref. req. Box 1716 Gibsons.  #29
Aug. 1 exec, type, secluded,
quiet 3 br.,WF, FP, fr. & stv.
Panoramic view, Gower Pt. area.
Refs. please. $550. 886-7769.
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
Small 2 bdrm. house & 20'x40*
shop on farm $500/mo. & occas.
stock care. Quiet resp. persons.
886-2887 2-5. #27
•1976 Yamaha 500. New tires.
iGhain & battery. 885-9039.   #29
Gibsons Industrial
Park Ltd.
750 sq. ft. of work or
storage space. Overhead
doors $200 per month.
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.
Help Wanted
Reliable person to babysit pref. in
their home. Well behaved 2% yr.
& 8 mos. old. Roberts Creek
area. Mother works 8-5 Mon. to
Fri. On call. 885-5505. #28
Worik WARteii
Light moving & hauling of any
kind anywhere (almost). Norm
Hovden 886-9503. #27
High pressure washing. Brush
clearing, sand blasting, airless
spraying. Concrete & jackham-
mering. Reasonable rates.
886-9720.9-5. #28
Fast efficient light house cleaning. 886-7348. #29
Pomfret Const. Serving the Sunshine Coast & Howe Sound
islands. For all aspects of
residential & commercial construction. Let us give you a hand
on estimating your needs. From
sundecks to plazas. Call Colleen
for appointment. 886-7566. #29
Exp. seamstress will do alterations & mending quickly & reas.
886-7289. #29
on the Sunshine Coast early July.
For info call 885-5383. #27
interior, exterior painting, paper
hanging, quality work. Realistic'
prices.   Phone   Bill   Hook,
886-9526. #29
All types. Reasonable. 886-7080.
Hardwood floors resanrjeo and
finished. Work guaranteed. Free
est. Plione 885-5072. TFN
Resumes, app. letters, comp.
service; typed or typeset; sing, or
multi copy. Phone 885-9664. TFN
Topping-Limbing-Danger Tree
Removal. Insured, guaranteed
work. Free estimates, 885-2109.
Dynamite,. electric or regular
caps, B line E cord and safety
fuse. Contact Gwen Nimmo,
Cemetery Road, Gibsons. Phone
886-7778. Howe Sound Farmer
Institute. TFN'
Landscaping, custom fencing,
clean-up & haul away. Call Matt
Small the gardener. 886-8242.
Drywall, all steps, int., ext. painting. Re-do old ceilings,
reasonable rates, good ref. Call
Brent 886-8282 #27
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
Landscaping and garden
maintenance, ornamentals,
shaped hedges trimmed, fruit
trees pruned and sprayed. Phone
886-9294 after 6 p.m. TFN
Crane Service
• Cash paid for scrap Iran
• Top quality tod $1.15
per yard plus dallvary
• Paving stones
Coast News, July 2,1984
PO Box 1339
libsons. BC VON 1VO
1.   -   Hand   made
wood products.
2.' Hand split cedar
3. - Cedar products
for landscaping.
4. - Custom timber
5. - Post A beam
Child Care
Licensed family day care-all ages.
Central Sechelt location, fully
equipped for play & naps. Programmes planned to stimulate
learning. Pis. call 885-5998
even. #29
Will babysit in my home. Gibsons
area. 886-8245. #29
Kingo Diesel Ltd.. Bruce Wallis
president will offer for sale one
(1) only 1967 GMC bus Serial
#S9E6271112531, as is, where
is, to recover costs, in amount of
$670.87, owned by D. Wynne
and E.G. Martin, registered
owners. This sale will be by sealed bid. The vehicle may be viewed at Kingo Diesel Ltd., Hwy 101,
Gibsons on July 3-6 and July
9-13 and July 16-20, 1984 between the hours of 8:30 a.m. &
5:30 p.m. Sealed bids will be accepted at Kingo Diesel Ltd., Hwy
101, Gibsons until 1 p.m. July
24, 1984 at which time the bids
will be opened. #27
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-
cupatkwvof the following described lands at Agamemnon QtenrveL
Nelson Island. M
'("ommertcing at post planted 83C
M, N.E. of N.E. corner of Lot
#1021, Group 1, N.W.D.; thence
75 metres due west; thence 80
metres due north; thence 85
metres due east, thence south
along shoreline to point ot commencement: the purpose for
which is residence and shops for
Mel Campell, May 30,1984.
File No. 2401819.
Comments concerning this application may be made to the office of the District Land Manager,
4240 Manor Street, Burnaby,
B.C.V5G1B2. #27
CONTRACT NO. 28.80.1
Call for Tenders
Sealed tender clearly marked "Contract No. 28.80.1).
Tender for Construction of
Roberts Creek Reservoir",
will be received by the undersigned up to 2:00 p.m. local
lime of Wednesday, July 18,
1984 and will be opened in
public at that time and date.
The work comprises the
construction of a buried reinforced concrete 1.2 million
litre reservoir, valve chamber
and appurtenances.
Contract documents and
drawings may be obtained
after 2:00 p.m. Thursday,
July 5, 1984 at the offices of
either the undersigned or
Dayton & Knight Ltd., Consulting Enginners, 626 Clyde
Avenue, West Vancouver,
B.C. upon payment of fifty
dollars ($50.00) which sum
will be refunded on return of
the documents in good cond-
tion within thirty (30) days of
receipt of tenders.
The lowest or any tender
will not necessarily be accepted, and the award of contract will be subject to funds
being legally available.
Mr. Larry Jardine
Sunshine Coast
Regional District
P.O. Box 800
Sechelt, S.C.
% -., m 4"VJ, \"-M -
.-    s- " * Jf\ " -     >
Two bedroom fitly winterized
home. 150 ft. frontage on Heffley
Lake. Basement wood and electric
heat. 10 minutes to Todd Mountain Ski Resort. $62,500.
112-578-7748. #27
Lori Paull became the wife of Chief Stanley E.J. Dixon in a beautiful outdoor ceremony held last Saturday. —FnaBunuMepboto
Nine wal racks, nine double centre racks, cash register, 15,000
used paperbacks. All you need to
start your own used book store.
$4,500. (604)467-4913 (days).
For safe-tag tstablshed property
appraisal/consultant firm in the
beautiful Cariboo. Inquiries in
writing to Box 4094, Quesnei, B.C.
V2J 3J2. Special attention C.A.H.
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.
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.
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.
cV0E 2V0. (604)836-2202.
'Houseboat Holidays International. .
VVM-   • '        TpN'
-WI EuUfi ;.o.iS >JJii!i>!'<« .::■:*.•;     ;
Two for 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.
"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
Free 128 page career guide shows
how to train at home for 205 top
paying full and part time job.' Granton Institute, 265 A. Adelaide
Street West, Toronto. Call
(416)977-3929 today. #27
Fiberglass moulds. For 22 foot fifth
wheel trailers and 10 foot
campers, 12 volt lamps and tail
lights, 120 60 amp. service boxes.
44 four-inch gate valves. Russell
Auctions 399-4793 Thrums.   #27
For sale on beautiful Saltspring
Island, B.C., thriving consignment
care, motorcycle, marine lot. Excellent lease, very low overhead,
live on premises. Only business of
its kind in the Gulf Islands.
$20,000. Will accept partial
trades. 112-537-5431 after 8 p.m.
.Float house: three bdrm., furnished, excellent condition throughout.
Wooden scow-moved easily.
Owner may partly finance,
$98,500 OBO. Duncan, B.C.
748-9331. #27
1967 garbage truck, gas/auto. 16
yd. rearcont. Lifter. $4,000.16-3
cu. yd. rear load bins. $450 each
OBO. Box 8674, Sub. #1.
Revelstoke. B.C. #27
Wood and metal working
machines. Quality tools, lowest
prices. Bandsaws, table saw,
jointers, planers, metal/wood
lathes, many more. Free
catalogue: Busy Bee Machine
Tools, 2444 Douglas Road, Burnaby, B.C. V5C 5B3. Phone 112
(604)298-1754. #27
Package metal holdings. Al sizes
avail.-eg. SOWO'xIO' -1,200 sq.
ft. 10'x10' sliding door. 3' door.
$6995. Workshops, storage, farm
buildings, etc. Phone collect
362-9644. Boundary Metal
Buildings Inc., Box 580,
Rossland.B.C.VOGIXO.      #27
Home wine and beer making.
Write for your free mail order
catalogue to Brew King, #3-31940
South Fraser Way. Clearbrook,
B.C. V2T 1V6 or phone
112-852-4707. #27
'; '/X vX'Xti
Be your own boss-corner grocery
store on main highway. Located in
the beautiful Comox Valley, golfing, fishing, skiing. Ideal family
operation. Large comfortable living
quarters. Adjace^property. 3,000
sq. ft. commercially zoned lot with
1500 sq. ft. split-level home,
(rented). Will consider selling
separately. Both parcels
$260,000. plus stock. No agents
please. Financial statements
available to qualified buyer. Write
Box 236, c/b Comox District Free
Press, Box 3039, Courtenay, B.C.
V9N5N3. #27
Our satellite television summer
special complete systems with
step by step do it yourself
literature. For $1,355. FOB
Kamloops call or write Skybeam
Television Ltd., Kamloops, B.C.
..V2C6G3,374-5018. #27
16 beautiful acres, Denman
Island. Fantastic ocean, mountain
view. Approximately four acres
cleared, fenced for horses. Cabin,
barn, outbuildings. 335-2535. #27
Huge workshop, 20'x32',  220
power and water, plus modem
1400' bungalow, excellent
garden, eight fruit trees, exclusive
district of nice homes, contractor's
home, many extras, $100,000
value, but only $79,900. Mild
climate, golf and fish all year.
Retire now to God's country.
Phone (604)338-7188. Courtenay.
B.C. Canada. #27
Trampolines. Direct from factory.
30% off suggested retail price. To
; order call collect 792-5592. Sample: Big 13'x13V$B95. Also parts
available. Springs, etc.        #27
Carbide tipped cutters. For woodworking. Saw chain with chrome
or carbide cutters, all pitches.
Send for catalogue and price lists.
Northstar, #9-12371 Bridgeport
Rd., Richmond, B.C. V6V1J4.#27
Waterbed systems complete, $99,
includes deluxe heater, mattress,
safety liner, algaecide. Full warranties. Any size. Mattress pads
all sizes $19.95. (604)467-6244:
Haney Waterbed Warehouse,
22602 Lougheed Hwy., Maple
Ridge, V2X2V3. #27
Save $200 on castiron airtight
Stanley cookstoves. Save $100 on
Waterford 103 fireplaces. Many
demo models on sale. Woodstoves
Unlimited, 1698 West 4th Ave.,
Vancouver. 733-1017. #27
I    BX. «v Yukon J
Agricultural work training opportunities abroad. Must have two
years practical experience, be
single and 19-28 years. European,
Australian, New Zealand host
families. International Agricultural
Exchange Association (403)
244-1814. 1984 Australian and
New Zealand deadline, July 16th.
Require experienced editor,
minimum five years community
newspaper field, for Cariboo biweekly. VDT system. Send
resume in confidence to Publisher,
Quesnei Cariboo Observer,
102-246 St. Laurent Avenue,
Quesnei, B.C. V2J 2C9. #27
Video movies, save 30%. Wa sal,
buy & exchange Beta and VHS
movies. Accessories, blank tape,
wrapping services available.
K-Mat Video, 11608-149 Street.
Edmonton. (403)455-4154.    #27
Privacy for sale! 13m from
Williams Lake. Paved road. Spectacular view. Approx. 200 ac,
ultra modem home. Pool, airstrip,
guest house, outdoor roping
arena. 112-392-7572 or
112-392-4270. #27
Wood windows, doors, skyttes.
Quality at affordable prices. Out of
town orders shipped promptly.
Walker Door Ltd. Vancouver
266-1101, North Vancouver
985-9714. Richmond 273-6829,
Kamloops 374-3566, Nanaimo
758-7375.       • TFN
Germany, Austria, Switzerland, 15
or 21 days, May to September,
fully excorted. Call Joe, (403)
362-6495 afternoons. Brochures:
Happy Holiday Tours, Box 966,
Brooks, Alta. TOJ OJO. #29
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
Oriental ladies. Soak correspondence for friendship,
culture and language exchange/possible marriage: For information The Friendship Office,
P.O. Box 5248, Station "A",
Calgary, Alberta. T2H1X6.    #27
Oriental introduction. Oriental
ladies seek correspondence or
personal meetings. Obj.
matrimony. Write P.O. Box 571,
New. West., B.C. Canada. V3L
4Y8 or phone 937-5090.       #27
Oriflame?  Naturally!  Europe's
largest natural based skin care
company offers challenging opportunity for ambitious women. Free
training, flexible hours, small investment. Oriflame, 3971 Old
Lakelse Drive, Terrace. V8G 3T9.
638-1349.          #27
Wanted for Immediate
amptoyment-qualfted small motor
mechanic-must be self-motivated.
Send resume to: Trac & Trail
Equipment Co.. Box 3100.
Smithers, B.C. 847-9405 or
847-9063. #27
Satellite Systems Ud., 5330 Imperial, Burnaby, B.C. V5J 1E6.
Complete satellite packages from
$1,595. Financing available, no
down payment OAC. $29 month.
Dealer inquiries welcome. Phone
430-4040. TFN
Grow your own. Sale hydroponic
supplies. 1000w metal halide
complete $224.95.6' light tracker
$169.95. Foylon/$4.85 yd.
Timers/$46.62. Pumps/$62.95.
Complete gardens $33.95. Mail
order catalogue $2. Refundable.
Ahead Hydroponic Supplies,
#1-2966 Pheasant Ave.. Coquitlam. B.C. (604)464-3121. #27
32' Coachman Royal travel trafter
fully loaded, full arctic pack,
microwave, many extras. 79 Ford
van $2,000, stereo, new paint,
new brakes, many extras. Pkg.
$32,900. Small car trade,
530-6564. #27
Sale. Kamloops mobile noma park,
17 pads, two houses, 21/a acres.
Gross $37,000. Asking $280,000.
Carry $100,000. 7%, some
trades. Write Walt, 485 McGowan,
Kamloops. #27
Deeded bkashore property in B.C.
Interior. Four two-acre lots on Lac
La Kache from $29,500. One acre
with log cabin on Nimpo Lake
$49,500. Vendor financing
available. Phone Crosina Realty,
Williams   Lake,   392-4422.27
Linda) Cedar Homes. The CaoUac
of cedar post & beam homes.
758-8727. Mail $5 for complete
home planning kit to 2340 Mc-
Cullough Road, Nanaimo, B.C.
V9S4N2. #27
Choice motel development, ona
acre, all services, hwy. frontage,
one hour from Expo. Swap for
equal value recreational land.
Value $350,000. Reply to Box
2225, c/o The News, 34375 Cyril,
St., Abbotsford, B.C. V2S 2H5. 16.  Coast News, July2,1984  "Spring is the beginning of all new life. This is the beginning of ours." A fitting theme for Elphinstone's  1984 graduation ceremonies. -FrwBanuidephoio  Congratulations  graduates  "If a dump is closed, it's closed.  If you open it four times during the  year, people see it as open and you  invite abuse."  Gibsons alderman John Burnside was stating to the Sunshine  Coast Regional Board his views on  the Gibsons Dump, closed four-  years ago for health reasons. People, including contractors, are continuing to dump refuse there, and  the board has decided to get tough  about it.  "We have inherited the  Langdale Ferry Terminal," informed board chairman Jim  Gurney, referring to the many blue  concrete blocks now at the dump.  "And those huge tree stumps  weren't brought in by pick-up  tracks."  Gurney felt that many people  benefit from the four "Clean-up  Weeks" during the year when burnable refuse is allowed to be  dumped, and that the many should  not be deprived of that because of  the abuses of the few.  The board passed a motion that  a by-law be drafted fining to the  maximum amount possible,  $5,000, anyone caught dumping at  the Gibsons Dump at other than  specified times, and that a reward  be offered for those reporting offenses resulting in conviction.  Following a very beautiful candlelight ceremony Chatelech's grade  12 students received their graduation certificates then passed over  the bridge and through the arbour, symbolizing their entrance into  the adult WOrld. " ��� Sandy Emerson phofo  At the Arts Centre  Carter donates  his sculpture  The Sunshine Coast Arts Council is pleased to announce that the  eminent sculptor, Dudley C. Carter  of Gibsons, B.C. and Bellevue,  Washington, has kindly donated  his sculpture "Sea Lion & Sea  Horse" to the Arts Centre.  At the time of Mr. Carter's 1982  one-man show at the Arts Centre,  a fund was started to purchase the  sculpture. In a conversation last  week with Mr. Carter in Gibsons,  the sculptor suggested that he  would like to donate the work to  the Arts Centre, in recognition of  the important work done by the  Arts Centre. Mr. Carter's gesture  also recognized the financial difficulties being experienced by the  Centre, since only one third of the  purchase price has been raised to  date.  Mr. Carter who was born on  May 6, 1891, has recently been  honoured by the State of  Washington Centennial Hall of  Honour for the year 1989.. One  hundred Washington citizens have  been selected. Among these are the  singer Bing Crosby; the suffragette  Emma Smith DeVoe; Senator  Henry Jackson; General J. Wain-  wright; zoologist Trevor Kincaide;  aviator Clyde Pangborn who was  the first to fly non-stop from Japan  to the U.S.A.; painter Mark Tobey  and Dudley Carter.  While this kind of recognition  has as yet not happened in Canada  for native son Carter, it is hoped  that the permanent presence of this  work, which is now assured, will be  an inspiration to the entire community.  Our Town  PART 5: WIFE BATTERING  Many options are open to  women involved in a violent situation.  In the case of severe beating or  child abuse, the police can be called  in. Their involvement at this time is  for the purpose of peace keeping,  for the purpose of making sure  that the violence stops. All they can  do is to remove the abused persons  from their residence if they are  willing. If charges are laid, depending on the seriousness of the  assault, the batterer can be arrested  and placed on a bond to stay away  from the victim until the matter  can be resolved in court.  The police cannot remove a victim of battering if the victim does  not want to go. In a case when a  mother has already left her home  and she wishes to retrieve her  children, unless proof can be  found that the children are in  danger, the police cannot remove  the children from the home. Both  battered women and the police find  this situation very frustrating but  the law regards the mother and  children's situation as two separate  entities with evidence needed for  both situations before they can  legally act.  Another option available is the  Transition House. The Transition  House is a safe place for women  and their children in a crisis situation. All dealings with the Transition House are kept fully confidential. Trained and experienced personnel are available at all times.  Battered women who have finally made the decision to leave a  J2ASJ2  E  1984  Tempo  From  $16627  per month  plus tax  SOUTHCOASIFGRD  WHARF ROAD,     SECHELT 885-3281  Dealer 5936    ��_*  violent family situation contact the  Transition House and are given a  safe place to stay until they can get  back on their feet and make it on  their own. Counselling is given and  assistance from the Ministry of  Human Resources, the courts, the  Mental Health Centre and Al-  Anon is available. A 24 hours  Crisis Line provides advice,  counselling and arrangements can  be made through the line for a  woman to be removed from a  violent home situation.  The Transition House has been  operating at a 75 per cent to 100  per cent occupancy rate, about  three to four families at one time.  A family's stay at the House is  where the most help can be provided. Once the decision is made to  leave a bad situation, the worst is  over and steps in a positive direction can be made. The police are  only involved if charges of assault  have to be laid or when protection  is required to prevent further attacks.  It will take a long time to change  the attitudes of men and women so  that battering situations cease to  occur. Education of the public on  the suject of family violence and its  causes and better services for the  ' victims of family violence are the  only alternatives. New laws regarding family violence are badly  needed and new revisions are  already before the attorney general  to assist the victims of violence and  to clarify the powers needed by  police and the courts who deal with  the problem of family violence.  Next week, we will talk with people in Our Town who have been involved in a violent family situation.  Please write to us with your  comments, opinions and insights  on this very important subject.  Write to Our Town, Box 460, Gibsons, B.C.  WANTED  Used Furniture  and What Have You  iL'S USES  FUftflETtJIlE  We buy Beer Bottles  886-2812  Theatre seen a  must for Expo  With Vancouver to be inundated  with Expo activities in 1986,  organizers of both the Vancouver  Folk Festival and the Vancouver  Children's Festival have indicated  an interest in relocating their events  to the Sunshine Coast that year.  Assuming, of course, our area  can accommodate them. They each  need an open field, stage, tents,  and accommodation and eating  places for both participants and  audience.  Cultural Events committee  chairman Gordon Wilson also told  the Expoasis committee that  various professional theatre com- -  panics are interested in doing 'test  runs' of their 1986 productions  before presenting them to Vancouver audiences, and seem quite  keen on the idea of coming to the  Sunshine Coast.  "Then they ask how many our  theatre holds," said Wilson, "and  when I tell them they wouldn't be  performing in a theatre but in a  school gym, their interest dies."  Wilson, who is president of the  North Shore Zone of Theatre B.C.  as well as of local drama group'  Suncoast Players, feels that with  no B.C. Festival of the Arts being  held in 1986, Theatre B.C. might  also be interested in holding its annual theatre festival on the Sunshine Coast.  "The bottom line is," said  Wilson, "we need to get a  theatre."  Wilson also has been looking for  a spokesperson for the arts and  crafts community to assist with  organizing a Craft Village, perhaps  a cluster of colourful booths where  many different crafts could be  displayed and sold and where some  artisans may even be seen at work.  Drop in and Browse  at the Friendly  Bookstore  HDP  Bookstore  Lower  Gibsons  886-7744  ONE YEAR  NO INTEREST FINANCING  * On Approved Credit 20% .Down Payment Required  Buy ANY ITEM in the store  (Valued at $300 or more)  with payments spread over one year, and pay  * No Payment for 45 Days from Date of Purchase  s**v  ��"*  If you buy a  CHESTERFIELD SUITE  Price  + Tax  $899.00  62.93  Total Cost  Down Payment  $961.93  -192.38  $769.55  Payments over 12 months  $769.71 ���*��� 12 = $64.13  THEREFORE YOU HAVE A MONTHLY  PAYMENT OF $64.13 FOR 12 MONTHS!  NO INTEREST CHARGE  Tues - Thurs. 9 a hi. - 5:30 p:rm  Fri; Bf Sai.9 a.m. X9p.m.  Sunday 12 p.m. :: 4p.m.  Monday;���- C/cuSed  ���     Sefi.vievy. Pfvjce,.  ��� "' '       Gibsons ,  8868886  UflMF       ���    IN S.TO'RE Fl  ''f| UIIIL M' ���; A VAIL A_Bi3,'E "l  FURNISHINGS  IN' S.TO'RE FINANCING'-'$  AVAILAB^E-0 AC"       M,'  ��� ' .   "���..���':.���- ���. ' Mfv.f.  II *_*��%_*>      '     '.:'    ' IX


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