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Sunshine Coast News Jul 23, 1984

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Array The Magic Show fascinated the young fry at Roberts Creek last Saturday.  -John Burnside pbrMo  The cockles and mussels lady was right in the spirit of Halfmoon Bay's Mediaeval Fair.     -Ken*. Marshall photo  To meet public demand  SCRD changes by-law  SCRD directors and planners  met in a marathon session last  week to go over proposed new zoning by-law 264 in light of two  public hearings held the previous  ��� week in Gibsons and Sechelt and a  heavy volume of mail submissions  on the by-law proposal.  Both public hearings were well  attended and one change in  regional zoning, the change which  would disallow two residences on  half acre lots in Residential One  zones quickly chrystallized as the  most controversial proposal. The  same issue clearly dominated in the  heavy volume of mail received by  the SCRD.  The predominance of the issue  of the change proposed from  Residential Orie zoning was  recognized by the SCRD and board  chairman Jim Gurney proposed a  compromise change which was acceptable to director Brett  ���McGillivray, from whose Roberts  Creek electorate the bulk of the objections came, and was accepted  unanimously by the directors present.  The amended proposal now calls  for one dwelling and one guest cottage on a 2,300 square metre (half-  acre) lot and two full dwellings on  3,500 square metres (one acre) lots.  Several other amendments  relating to industrial and other uses  were effected at the marathon  planning meeting in response to  submissions received, both oral  and written.  A proposal' to hold another  public hearing _ to go over the  amended by-law one more time  was not accepted.  Board chairman Gurney explained that Bylaw 264 was being drawn  up to replace Bylaw 96 which "had  become a patchwork of 94 amendments since it was passed in 1976".  "It is important for the public to  realize," said Gurney, '"that we  are listening io them and making  changes according to their input  where justified. It is equally important that the public should realize  that some residents have had a  delay of up to a year waiting for  the new by-law. We must proceed  to get this by-law in place withqut  delay.' -  Several provincial government  departments have been included in  discussions during the preparation  of by-law 264 and their comments  on the new. zoning proposals were  generally favourable. This consultative process, it is hoped, will  speed the by-law through the approval procedure when it goes to  Victoria, probably after this week's  SCRD board meeting.  One surprise of the planning  meeting was the defeat of the  rezoning proposed to allow a fish  hatchery on Chapman Creek. Opposition to the fish hatchery in  Chapman Creek came from Area E  Electors' Association.  "I was surprised that the zoning  was defeated," admitted area E  director and board chairman Jim  Gurney.  It is expected that the planning  vote will be reversed at the SCRD  meeting this week when a full attendance of regional directors is expected.  Supports Harcourt resolution  Gibsons votes for NFZ  by Kenna Marshall  After an intense discussion in  council last week, a motion was  passed concerning the abolition.of  nuclear arms in Canada.  The topic came up when the  town received a letter from Vancouver Mayor Harcourt in which  he asked Gibsons to join in requesting that B.C. be declared as a  Nuclear Weapons Free Zone, and  that a national referendum be held  on two issues: Cruise Missile  Testing, and a Declaration of  Canada as a Nuclear Weapons  Free Zone.  During discussion, Alderman  Burnside spoke of American  missile sites where alarms go off 10 .  times a week and the world is four  to seven minutes away from what  could be a nuclear disaster. Alderman Jack Marshall registered the  only negative vote. "Itls becoming  increasingly likely," said Burnside,  "that the next and final war could  start by accident, by computer error."  At the end of the discussion the  council resolved that Gibsons  Town Council request the provincial  government  to  declare  the  Province of British Columbia a  Nuclear Weapons Free Zone and  to pass legislation prohibiting the  transportation or storage of  nuclear weapons or any component thereof in B.C. and the use or  occupation of any land in B.C. for  the manufacture, distribution, or  storage of a nuclear weapon or any  component thereof."  Candidate forum  A discussion between the seven candidates for election in this  riding is planned for August 15 by Coast 10 Television.  We have all watched such programs and said to ourselves, "Why  didn't they ask...?"  One of these people will represent the Sunshine Coast in Ottawa;  make sure they know how you think.  Write your most important concern or ideas as simply as possible  and leave it at the Coast News or any of the "Friendly People  Places" (see classified page).  Mark the envelope "Election"; deadline July 31.  Creek ready to fight  A near capacity crowd met in  Roberts Creek Hall last Thursday  night to discuss the use of herbicides on the Sunshine Coast. A  steering committee of volunteers  was formed to determine and  organize means of protesting and  preventing herbicide use* in this  area.  The Roberts Creek Community  Association passed a motion to  underwrite the $25 fee required to  appeal a herbicide application by  MacMillan Bloedell currently being  ��� processed. The application is to apply 2,4-D by the 'hack and squirt'  method to a total of 22 sites between June 15 and October 30,1984  (although extensions are often  granted), for the purpose of killing  alder that is over-topping conifers.  Eight of the sites are located on the  Sunshine Coast  Incumbent NDP Member of  Parliament Ray Skelly and NDP  MLA Don Lockstead addressed  the opening of the meeting. Skelly  stated that, while the matter falls  under provincial jurisdiction, "I  will be publicly with you in protesting the use of this material."  He continued, "I want to assure  you that I am completely opposed  to the use of these materials and  am prepared to help in any way I  can to prevent their use and.to  work to see it stopped," including  proceeding on issues of licencing  chemicals by the Department of  Agriculture in Ottawa.  Don Lockstead stated that he is  "personally opposed to the use of  herbicides, especially those banned  elsewhere, because it has been proven to our satisfaction that there  are other things that can be done."  While he is not aware of any single  appeal that has been won, as the  public has only 15 days after a permit has been granted or advertised  to.make an appeal, and unless you  can prove there will- be damage  done to watersheds, animals or  people the Pesticide Control  < *_taiM*i��rill not colder it; he ^sb  *"��� noted that public opinion is a  strong force.  "They're politicians," he said,  "and if enough people raise a  ruckus and show concern an appeal might be considered. Individual letters are very important,  as well as support from municipal  and regional governments."  Lockstead noted that he was  prepared to arrange a meeting of  representatives of the group with  Minister of the Environment Anthony Brummet, and also that he  and Ray Skelly will be meeting with  members of MacMillan Bloedell at  the end of July, to whom they will  convey the concerns of those present.  Vandals  release  fish fry  Twelve thousand Coho salmon  fry prematurely escaped into the  ocean last Tuesday night when  vandals cut a hole in a net pen at  the Sechelt Indian Band Fish Hatchery on Porpoise Bay.  Band manager Bob Baptiste told  the Coast News that hatchery  workers had seen several people  "hanging around" the area on  Tuesday, and Wednesday morning  a canvas retainer that had been  around the net pen was found on  the bottom, hung up on an anchor.  Its ropes had been cut, there was a  hole in the net, and 12,000 fish  were gone.  The fish each about three inches  long and weighing approximately  four grams, were an experimental  group which had been placed into  sea pens earlier than usual, and still  needed fresh water. The canvas retainer, surrounding the net pen to a  depth of six feet, maintained a two  to three foot deep fresh water lens  on the surface of the pen.  The fish would have been retained in fresh water until September,  so they have made the transition to  salt water almost two months ear-  "They should still survive," said  Baptiste, "but they will have an inferior growth rate and be inferior  quality fish, because their  metabolism has been upset." The  survivors will return to the area to  spawn in 1986.  The hatchery will not be able to  get any more eggs until September.  It still has 80,000 salmon fry being  raised in fresh water troughs and  tubs on land.  All fish raised by the hatchery  are  for  salmonid  enhancement.  Researcher Michael Conway-  Brown then addressed the meeting  on the subjects of the harmful effects of 2,4-D and alternative  methods of brush control.  Conway-Brown noted that,  while the use of 2,4-D has been  banned on city land and by city  workers in Victoria, Richmond,  Port Coquitlam, Toronto and Ottawa, in Finland and Sweden and  in all U.S. national parks, and a  top U.S. circuit court judge has  threatened to put, the secretary of  state in prison if any further herbicide application permits are  granted, applications have been  received to apply 2,4-D and other  chemicals to over four times as  many hectares in B.C. this year as  last, with MacMillan Bloedell in  the forefront. He stated that,  because 2,4-D has been in use so  long, very few studies had formerly  been done on it, and only in 1980  '84 election  was it discovered that it contains  six of the dangerous and carcinogenic dioxins, one a cousin of  the most toxic chemical known. It  is absorbed through the skin, and is  therefore highly dangerous when  1   being manually applied. ���*!  Conway-Brown took part in .a  project in the Powell River area  where clearing saws - which loOk  like Weedeaters but have a solid  circular blade instead of a string  -were used with great success.  These tools have proven five and  one half times safer than chain-  saws, and against the predicted 30  per cent damage done to crop  trees, only one per cent of the little  firs were accidently cut - less than  are grazed by deer. A manual cutting program covering 40,000 hec-  tarces in Quebec is being undertaken using these tools. '.���  Conway-Brown  also described  Please turn to page 16  Politicians  on the move  The Progressive Conservative  candidate Michael Hicks and incumbent MP Ray Skelly are off  and running hard in the summer  election of 1984 in this riding while  the Liberals are scurrying to choose  a candidate before the end of the  month.  Hicks and Skelly have both been  active in this part of the huge riding  in the early days of the campaign.  Hicks attended meetings in Gibsons, Pender Harbour and Sechelt  this last weekend and participated  in the Roberts Creek Daze  Higgledy-Piggledy Parade. Skelly,  accompanied by MLA Don  Lockstead, attended a meeting  about -herbicide use in���. Roberts  Creek last week; did sbme dq^r.to  door canvassing and attended a  pole-raising ceremony at the  Sechelt Indian Band lands last Sunday.  The contest for the Liberal candidacy is keen with six or seven  candidate nominees awaiting the  July 29 nomination  meeting in  Courtenay. Names available at the  time of going to press include  Roger Douglas of Gibsons and  Doug Cousins of Campbell River,  both school teachers. Other candidate nominees have been nam"**  from Powell River and various  points on Vancouver Island.     -;  The candidates for the three major parties are not going to have the  going to themselves however.  XX  A total of seven candidates is expected to contest the election in  this riding. In addition to the candidates of the Liberals, Conservatives, and NDP, Rob Higgins  will carry the colours of the federal  Social Credit party, Sy Petersen  will campaignr*under.vther*Cd!m-  rnunist hanner, Wayne ^nght $1J  represent the:.;Cri^n;'\F^y;;a)nd  Don c Gonnaroe -will/-'heMthjc'���;.$$)&���M  didate of the Cohfederation "of  Regions party - believed to be  associated with the western  separatist movement.  The last four named are all from  the Vancouver Island portion of  the riding.  Ray Skelly opened the NDP election office in Gibsons in unorthodox fashion last week. Joe Barrett, Dave's son, and Tommy*  Deslaurieslookon. -ph Tripp puouM  PC candidate Mike Hicks and his travelling bus were part of the. ^  Higgledy Piggledy Parade in Roberts Creek on Saturday.  ���Fnui ItaratMe n&olo Coast News, July 23,1984  universal desire  In the last couple of weeks our local government bodies have  been wrestling, however briefly, with the momentous question  of nuclear disarmament. Two, the SCRD and Gibsons Council,  passed slightly differing resolutions in support of Mavxsjrt Harcourt of Vancouver's call for B.C. to be declared a nuctear-free  zone. The third, Sechelt Council, did not feel able t&iake^position on the question. "  The two most frequently heard arguments against taking positions on the question of the nuclear build-up heard from locally  elected officials are that it is not the business of local government to debate such matters and, while we are protesting for  peace, what guarantees do we have that the people of the Soviet  Union are allowed to be similarly exercised.  To the first, it can be answered that what is being debated is  the existence of all and since that appears to be true, surely all  can be allowed a voice in the discussion. Local ^councils,Mof  course, are powerless in themselves to change the dire^pn of international relations but their collective voic^'s^rmforin the  decisions makers of how the people fcel. At last "count more  than 60 cities, towns and villages across C^ada hayeMpassed  resolutions favouring this country being a nuclear-free zone.  To the second argument, let it be said that many returning  travellers from behind the Iron Curtain tell us of the obession of  the people of the Soviet Union with the peace movement. It is  true that both major powers betray evidence of jitteriness on  their borders - the Soviet Union in Afghanistan and the USA in  Central America - but this should not blind us to the international desire for the survival of the species and the hope of a  future for the world's children.  Two or three points to support the above: it is true, though we  don't hear it very often, that more Russians died in the Second  World World than all other nationalities combined; it is true  that twice in this century the industrialized third of the Soviet  Union has been levelled by war; it is also true that a recent  traveller in the Ukraine, a man in his sixties, noted that there  were very few men with grey hair in that country. Most Of them  had been killed in the war.  It is an act of no great imagination, then, to believe that the  ordinary people of the world, whatever their economic or  political system, share the hope that what lies ahead, for  themselves and their children is not nuclear annihilation.  '  Whatever the religious, economic, or political differences that  divide mankind there is much, much more that we have in common world-wide. Perhaps strongest among those shared  characteristics is a desire for survival and the protection of our  young. It is on these shared foundations that a lasting structure  of international peace must be built.  5 YEARS AGO  Gibsons planner Rob  Buchan turns down the position of planner for the village  of Sechelt despite the encouragement of Gibsons  Council. "I remain unconvinced," said Buchan,  "despite assurances that a  conflict of interest situation  would not arise. Sechelt had  suggested an inter-municipal  planning committee with two  members from each council.  Environment minister Rate  Mair refuses to table all  reports on the Cheekeye-  Dunsmuir power line despite  pressure from Dorr  Lockstead. Last week  residents of the Sunshine  Coast travelled to Victoria to  protest the controversial  power line to Vancouver  Island.  Canadian Forest Products  pulp mill at Port Mellon is  closed for two days in a  strike over local issues.  Logging will go ahead in  the famed Chatterbox Falls  area of Princess Louisa Inlet  despite regional board appeals to the contrary.  10 YEARS AGO  An application from Leo  'Hubel to the provincial  ���government for a neighbourhood pub licence received  the backing of Gibsons  Council.  An increase in power rates  by B.C. Hydro will hit every  user in the province of B.C.  Work starts on the reconstruction of Elphinstone  secondary school. The  school burnt down just over  a year before.  15 YEARS AGO  Coast News staff enjoyed  a well-earned holiday.  20 YEARS AGO  Coast News staff enjoyed  a well-earned holiday.  25 YEARS AGO  Coast News staff enjoyed  a well-earned holiday.  30 YEARS AGO  Over 100 boats rendezvoused at Pender Harbour, Ir-  vines Landing, and Garden  Bay for a race to Princess  Louisa Inlet.  A writer in the Coast News  reminisces about working on  the spiral tunnel on the CP  line at Field, B.C. He recalls  10-hour shifts which changed every two "Weeks  necessitating one giant  20-hour shift at the  changeover.  Mr. & Mrs. Danny Smith of  Ridgeway Auto Court announce the opening of Danny's Dining Room.  35 YEARS AGO  'Batt' Mclntyre, newly-  elected Liberal member for  this riding, says that he has  every hope that the Port  Mellon road from Gibsons  would be started this fall.  Volunteer firemen at the  Sechelt Fire Department  have laid the floor of the new  club room and plan to erect  the walls and roof at the next  practice.  The Sunshine  CO-PUBUSHEHS ADVERTISING  John Burnside M.M. Vaughan      J. Fred Duncan Pat Tripp  Jane McOuat  EDITORIAL  Fran Burnside Sandra Emerson  PRODUCTION  Neville Conway  TYPESETTING  Zandra Jackson  DISTRIBUTION  Steve Carroll  The Sunshine Coast Coast News is a co-operative, locally owned  newspaper, published on the Sunshine Coast, B.C., every Monday  by Glassford Press Ltd., Box 460, Gibsons, B.C. VON 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  *��� What oxen and hoses were on land, tug-boats were on the water.  v The movement of heavy raw materials along Pacific shores could  not develop until the advent of a steam-powered vessel. The first  tow-boats were equipped with boilers and were stoked by hand with  either cord wood or coal. The salt water provided roadways which,  though rough at times, would sustain loads that no land vehicle  could bear. From late in the nineteenth century on, these vessels  became symbols of coastal industry. Entire water-orientated communities came to know all tug-boats that called or passed by. Their  distinctive shapes and their individualistic whistles gave to each a  unique personality. Considering their purpose, there was no such  thing as an ugly tug-boat. All were colorful. Yet, despite a certain  swashbuckling air, skippers and crews set standards of safety and  graceful precision that were to remain through years to come. And,  regardless of navigational innovations, the hazards of shifting river  channels, sudden storms, and fickle tidal currents remain to lend an  element of romance to Pacific Northwest towing. Young & Gore  tug Sea Lion, about 1920.  Photo courtesy Captain William York Higgs. L.R. Peterson  John Burnside  Let's just say that it was a dinner  conversation involving eight people, all adults, both sexes. The subject was politics,, what else these  days?  "The Liberals have got  themselves in a bit of a jackpot  over these patronage appointments," said the first.speaker.  "Yes, they have," chuckled the  second.  "Mulroney's put his foot in his  mouth too this week," observed a  third.  "What do you mean," said one  of the ladies, just a touch defensively on behalf of the Conservative leader. Her political heart  was on her sleeve.  "Didn't you read what he said to  the reporters on the plane?" said  the third speaker. "He was talking  about Bryce Mackasey's appointment as ambassador to Portugal  while a court in Quebec is still trying to figure out some of  Mackasey's shady financial adventures! 'There's no whore like an  old whore' Mulroney is reported to  have said. Then he said if he were  Mackasey he would be right there  with his nose in the trough like the  rest of them."  The' Conservative lady was  silent. She had hot heard of this  before and didn't relish hearing it  now. Finally she said, "Oh, these  newspapers sometimes I think they  just live to stir up trouble^"  "Then there's what he said during the leadership campaign last  Canadian prospect  year,"  said the  man  who  had  spoken second. M  "What was that?", said the  Mulroney supporter.  "He said he would appoint  Liberals and NDP supporters to  government jobs when he was  prime minister, but only after every  living, breathing Progressive Conservative had been taken care of  He admitted to the reporters that  he said one thing for Conservative  consumption and another for the  Canadian public then asked them  to keep everything off the record:"  "They're all the same," said the  man who had spoken first, and  everyone seemed to agree.  "The NDP sure looks like it's in  serious trouble," said a man who  had not previously spoken. "Down  to nine and one half or 10 per cent  nationally."  "Same, old hard core clinging to  the same old policies," said the  first man. "Nothing pleases the  Socreds more than the fact that the  NDP keeps presenting the same old  face, to die, public" .���    ...  * Everyone seemed .to agree; that  that was so and the conversation  turned to more important matters.  The conversation stayed with me  and a few nights later I was in conversation with a man who said he  was NDP and a life-long union,  man. He said he didn't particularly  disagree with the patronage appointments.  I asked him a question .I'd only  ever asked my Socred friend, Bert,  before:   "Do  you  think  honest  government is possible?"  "Not in this world," said the  NDP'er.  It sdfcms to me that somewhere in  these unspectacular conversations  is the root of the Canadian malaise  politically.  The patronage appointments apparently made by Trudeau and announced by Prime Minister Turner  are different only in quantity from  accepted Canadian political practice. The Senate, for instance, that  house of sober second thought, has  been transformed under the virtual  one-party state that Canada has  been for the past 60 years into a  retirement home for old Liberals.  To say that it is corrupt government which rewards its friends  from the public purse is to be  marked as an eccentric in Canada,  or hopelessly old-fashioned.  A more subtle extension of this  corruption is the conventional  argument that a riding, this one for  example, is better off to vote for  the government party to ensure  that more money is spent locally.  To carry this reasoning to its absurd conclusion is to see a country  where all electoral ridings voted for  the same party to ensure their share  of the public purse - the antithesis  of democracy.  Again, to argue that once in office an elected representative is  supposed to serve all of his constituents is to be regarded as someone  who   lives   in   an   Alice   in  Wonderland world.  To be a democratic socialist in  Canada is to be seen as a member  of an eccentric rump.  There is no point in saying that  Trudeau defeated Stanfield by  deriding wage and price controls  then brought them in immediately  after the election. It is useless to  point to the National Energy  Policy brought in by the Liberals in  the past government is now about  to be dismantled in the next if they  are elected. The fact that the provincial Socreds got elected by not  telling us what they intended to do  is just 'politics' to the average"  Canadian. ' '  In this easy acceptance of cor-'  ruption lies a great danger to the;  democratic process. Expectations;  have a way of fulfilling themselves.;  If the average Canadian expects hi��  leaders to be liars and thieves anct  accepts the idea with cynical  equanimity then that is the kind oC  leader we shall, have. t  In a ��� third conversation last  week^ the organizer of one of the  three main parties in this riding for  this election, a young man, said to  me: "If we are going to be a;  banana republic we may as well;  have that kind of politics." ��  Maybe. It all just seems a. long'  way from the vision which created  this country from 'sea to shining  sea' and I cannot escape a deep  sadness at the present Canadian*  prospect. Mi  Clarice Clarkson  nine years young  by Fran Burnside  "Oops, I must have the wrong  number," I thought. "This lively,  spirited voice couldn't possibly  belong to a woman turning 99,  could it?"     .  Indeed it could r- and does! ���  if the woman you are speaking to is  Mrs. Clarice Clarkson, a 60 year  resident of Pratt Road, who  celebrates her ninety-ninth birthday this Tuesday, July 24.  Born in Walsall, Staffordshire,  England in 1885, Mrs. Clarkson  trained as a milliner in Birmingham, apprenticing for 12 months  for no pay but one shilling a week  pocket money. Her work hours  , were 9 a.m; until 7 p.m., but to get  there she had to each day walk for  half an hour from her home to the  train station, take a three quarter  hour train ride, then walk another  three quarter hour to the milliner's  shop ��� and repeat the journey on  her way home. At work she would  be given a pair of pliers, a string of  wire, and a picture or copy of a hat  ��� and told to make one just like it.  After her apprenticeship she  worked with her widowed mother,  a dressmaker, who specialized in  completely outfitting wedding parties.  When she was 25, Mrs. Clarkson  travelled with a girlfriend to New  York, then continued on to Rocky  Mountain House, Alberta, where a  married sister was living. It was  there she met her husband, Bob,  and after their marriage the couple  homesteaded 20 miles outside of  Rocky Mountain House. The  government had just opened up the  area and if,you cleared 30 acres you  could get title to one quarter section of land. The Clarksons" farm  soon had milk cows, a herd of  sheep, chickens and a pig.  After World War I they came to  B.C. to look around, and after  travelling to lots of places on Vancouver Island visited an area on the  mainland advertised as a soldiers'  settlement, where they fell in love  with an eight-acre parcel on a  country lane called Pratt Road.  They cleared two acres, blasted put  the stumps, ploughed the land and  planted strawberries and raspberries for a cannery which was just  starting up in the area.  "The cannery was a wonderful  thing for here," recalls Mrs.  Clarkson. "And it made very good  jam!"  The cannery was a co-operative  venture, and the Clarksons had a  $20 share in it. Mrs. Clarkson  would work for two hours a day on  two days of the week accepting  fruit at the cannery, for which she  was paid 25 cents an hour. The  Clarksons employed four men during harvest season.  "We worked hard," she says,  "but it was enjoyable work."  Eventually people left the area to  find work elsewhere, and fruit  growers couldn't get enough  pickers. Finally the cannery had to  close.  The Clarksons also kept eight  Toggenberg goats, and the same  beasts which pulled the little goat  cart filled with strawberries and  raspberries to the cannery also provided milk for the butter, deypn  cream and three cheeses which annually won prizes for Mrs.  Clarkson at the Farmers' Institute  "I made butter the Cornish  wiay," explains Mrs. Clarkson^  ''and my goat's butter always.won  overicow's butter. Finally they  divided it into two catagories," she  chuckles. Other of her cups are for  the vegetables she grew ��� she had  her own table at the fair.  Mrs. Clarkson still does some  gardening, but she has had cataract  operations on both eyes, and her  .vision is impaired. But her spirit is  strong, and she still lives in the  same house on Pratt Road, visited  daily by a homemaker. Her husband died 12 years ago.  'I'm sure it's the goat's milk that  has built up my strength," says  Mrs. Clarkson when asked about  her longevity. "And I don't feel  99. Why," she chuckles at the  thought, hardly believing her age  herself, "I don't feel older than>  70!" ��  May more of us be blessed with��  the spirit, health and humour of;  this wonderful woman! Happy-*  99th Birthday Clarice Clarkson!   ?  MRS. CLARICE CLARKSON  r  V Coast News, July 23,1984  3.  Editor's Note: A copy of the  following letter was received for  ; publtcatiou.  I Shellfish Management  ':��� Mr. Robert Cox  i Victoria, B.C.  t Re: FreU Falls Water Export  ! Dear Mr. Cox:  |    I read several of your replies,  j regarding FreU Falls water export  t and as a result of those I would like  ito ask you:  I    "What kind of interest do YOU  ! have, to support a proposal like  ; this one^ so strongly???"  In your position, you should re  ject projects, which are dangerous  for our mariculture, spoil the  tourist industry and are against the  wishes of the Sunshine Coast  residents.        "  The government is voted in to  ���.wprk;������Td^^���the;���'Piroymce of B.C:,  their population and their interest.  ���'������:'.���.This water export and all its circumstances, are not of interest or  benefit to B.C. people. There is no  money coming in, there are no jobs  involved - to the contrary -10 fish  and oyster farms in the area will  probably loose their business on  account   of   the   contaminated  Editorial garners  three cheers  ^Editor:  Three cheers for Fran Burnside,  'whose  editorial,   "Justification,  'please," on the, subject of Gibsons'  Hax increases which was on page 2  *"bf your June 25 issue. M i.  X Ms Burnside wants to know why  .so much money ($48,700) is being  'paid out this year for recreation. Is  it really true that recreation cost  ;only $3,700 the previous year, (and  ih this small village)?  When mailing in my tax money,  (up $100 this year, also $100 last  year) I asked that a breakdown of  the previous year's budget be mailed with my receipt so that I could  jCompare with this year's. I didn't  get it. I live with my husband in his  Jhouse in West Vancouver where.  4axes this year are down approximately $100 per property.  v We were amazed to see that  education (surely more important  than   recreation),   received  less  money from the all-wise Gibsons  council.  . Who are these councillors? Why  are they (as Ms Burnside so rightly  remarks) placing h��ayy burdens on  businesses struggling to keep  afloat, and people suffering under'  unemployment?'  Let these councillors who are so  . fond of catering to recreation, in  what is after all only a small  village, enquire Of the clerk responsible for devising the tax expenditures in West Vancouver what  measures he would suggest to better their ideas. I am sure he would  consider that the natural resources  >: of the ar$a provide ample recreation.    ���.'"'.  -X-  I indeed have asked at the city  hall and was told he would surely  'assist if requested to help lower tax  costs in Gibsons.  R. Hazen  BULK FOODS  Now Available  "Avalon  Dairy Products"  (milk &.yogurt)  Come in and try  our delicious  special mixes.  PLANTATION,  BANANA SPLIT,  SAN FRANCISCO  AND MANY MORE!  Lower Gibsons Near the Bank of Montreal   886-7974  J   Yummy  Homemade  Fruit Cones  ^   with Real  sfoWhip Cream.  Skwkm U|nlate  *   3  M0T0RH0MES  ta   pni      ALL SET FOR  IU   UU! YOUR VACATION  Mark Guignard says Skookum Motorhome prices are  so favourable our last two clients travelled all the way  from Alberta to buy them. "SEE LAST WEEK'S AD  FOR SUPER SPECIALS ON CARS & TRUCKS."  $11,700 lets you travel in a 21  FT. VANGUARD 1973 model with only  47.800 miles. SLEEPS 6. Complete  with refrigerator, stove, furnace,  shower, hot water, sinks, radios front  and rear. .  "DON'T MISS THIS ONE"  1975 VANGUARD  21 FT. MODEL SLEEPS 6  Only 43,700 miles, cool roof air conditioning.. Every feature you need from  large refrigerator to bathroom  facilities.        . $*|5 300  "TAKE THIS ONE SOUTH"  ���   >"����� ���������-   :       '.���.M��l*;,.v       ��*"i$'' V*  ��*iT*i_g ' .������ _;;-���|��*fe��.    ��*��"���   ��*  $25,000  ULTIMATE 25' CUSTOM  MOTORHOME ON FORD  CHASSIS.  '��� excellent floor plan, cab with-swivel  seats, cruise, queen size berth, real  wood finish, separate shower and  head, - abundant storage, large  refrigerator with separate freezer, 4  burner stove, wall oven with blower  hood, extra large dual sinks, hugh  awning...the options continue.  THIS WEEK'S SPECIAL  'TUES. & WED. ONLY"  1974 CHEVROLET VEGA  STATION WAGON  4 cyl, automatic, new Michelin tires  ���$T**95. $1,200  mm^^m^^^s^^s^^W  foreign ballast water. And that,  after the government gave several  $100,000 as grants and-loans to  establish those farms. M  Further: Millions are invested in  the tourist industry, then we turn  round and ruin the beautiful;  beaches and bays with huge  tankers, dirty contaminated ballast  water and what else they let go into  the ocean. You mentioned, the  ballast water will be treated - who  knows? But if they use chemicals,  what will the shellfish population  you are managing say about this?  I will not suggest Mr. Cox, that  somebody who has to give the  "green light" for the project is corrupt or is even a shareholder of  Aquasource or doesn't see the consequences of destroying our  beautiful coast for some water-  dealers in Mexico. But the population of British Columbia is surely  ript interested in this project.  M It must be stopped to keep our  oyster industry alive and pur  beaches clean!  Detlev R. Stiegler  The sale dates printed in last week's Cosy Corner  Crafts advertisement were in error, the correct sale  dates are July 16th to August 4th. j-  Thank you.  Reporting biased  Editor:  I am writing with regard to the  June 19, 1984 meeting of the  Pender Harbour and District  Wildlife Society. I attended that  meeting and consider it to have  been a weU organized meeting with  the intention of encouraging communication among those who are  concerned with the use of herbicides on the Sechelt Peninsula.  I take exception to your paper  undermining the efforts of those  people who hosted and par-,  ticipated in the Wildlife Society's  meeting and who are truly concern-,.  ed with fair communication.  The article by Sandy Emerson  ("Widespread herbicide spraying",  June 25, 1984) is full of contradictions and is so biased that it in no  way fostered the intent of the June  19, 1984 Wildlife Society meeting.  I have always believed that it is  the duty of the press to inform the  public in a responsible manner.  The article by Sandy Emerson in  no way fulfills this primary obligation of the press to the public.  Hopefully this style of reporting  is the exception and your paper can  be seen as a reliable source of information in the future.  John Hall, R.P.F.  Editor's Note: I agree that the article in question was errant in its emphasis and lack of objectivity. The  subsequent issue of the paper  endeavoured to redress the situation. Thank you for your comments. Constructive criticism is  ever welcome.  Steam  Cleaning  Cafpete & Upholstery  Call us for  ��� Wallpaper  ��� Window coverings  ��� Floor coverings  Ken Devries & Son  Floorcovering Ltd.  ri*(  in'   Hihw'",  886-7112  Napalm ing update  Editor:  Your profile of artist Burrell  Swartz mentions how his work was  influenced by the 1972 picture of  Channel 9  thanks  locals  Editor;  The following letter was addressed to the Suncoast Television  Society and the supporters of  KCTS/9 on the Sunshine Coast: "I  want to thank you for appearing at  the CRTC Hearings on CKVU's  application to move to Channel 10  and relocate its transmitter to  Saltspring Island. Your thoughtful  intervention is gratefully appreciated.  It was a remarkable experience  for me to have the Opportunity to  meet with so many Channel 9 supporters arid ��� hear their laudatory  testimony on our -behalf.'1found'  ail of the interventions to be' articulate, thoughtful and well  prepared..  Your comments on the KCTS/9  program service conveyed a powerful message in this hearing. Thanks  to your efforts the CRTC received  a clear communication on the importance of KCTS/9's service to  British Columbia, Sincerely, Bur-  nill F. Clark, general manager  KCTS/9".  Mr. Clark asked for a copy of  the videotape we made for the  CRTC   Hearing   in   Victoria.  Anyone who has any objections to  this is asked to call me at 886-2147.  Maryanne West  Secretary Suncoast TV Society  Gibsons, B.C.  Seat belts  Editor:  A recent study has shown that  the use of vehicle seat belts and/or  children's car seats would have  SAVED the lives of 21 children in  British Columbia, alone, last year.  Each time that a child rides "just  up to the store" unbuckled in the  car, we deny that child his right to  protection. The number of  children that bounce around in the  cars and trucks of this enlightened  community is frightening. Are we  always in such a hurry?  I write this because I would be  unable to forgive my apathy if  anything were to happen to the  curly blonde-haired two-year old  who sits on her daddy's lap, as he  drives.  Sandy McBride  Brewing    j  your own?       ,  come to us for all your  Beer & Wine  making supplies  MoriM&it. 9:30 - 530  _ Sun. iHiOO - 4:50  ���-������ Y   n-pr #;���;��� -;\ My.  -Ma     - jWwTy.*i*:. ������'��k\fc"'"  the terrified Vietnam girl, on fire  from napalm running naked down  a street.  With the worldwide impact of  this particular photo, I thought  that Mr. Swartz as well as your  readers would be interested to  know that the girl in the picture  survived that horrifying ordeal.  I have attached a clipping from  the July 14 South China Morning  Post in which the "Napalm Girl"  was interviewed in Bangkok on her  way to West Germany for burn  treatments.  We are told that she is a bright,  pretty 21 year old who is studying  medicine in Ho Chi Minn city. The  pain of the burn scars is constantly  with her 12 years later, but she is  reported as smiling and calm and  without regret or anger.  I hope you can send the item  along to Mr. Swartz who I am sure  would find the update interesting.  Toni Martin  Gibsons, B.C.  Some people get  all the breaks.. We dol  0  Plate Glass  ��Auto Windshields  ��� Window Glass  We will be  CLOSED SAT. AUG. 4TH  for Sea- Cavalcade  e Jalousie Glass  ��� Auto Door Glass   e Mirrors  e Shower & Tub Enclosures  e Wood & Aluminum Windows     ��� Furniture Tops  <S>  Hwy. 101 & Pratt Rd. Gibsons 886-7359  <3>  Contest  ONE NIGHT ONLY! FRIDAY NIGHT  8 P.M.TO?  AUGUST 3RD  The perfect chance for all hidden talent  to become Sunshine Stars  DANCERS - MUSICIANS  SINGERS  MAGIC ACTS-COMEDY ACTS  JUGGLERS - SPOONS - SAWS  All interested phone Dan Tohill at  886-7142  after 9 p.m. Also applications will be accepted at  DOUG AL PARK  before the performance begins.  Oatlmrw   *h*jf.101,����cfc��K  Notlinc aea-rs i z JB      \r*__i  2^(tpWer:6jb!son$j: Coast News, July 23,1984  Sea Cavalcade  Nominee candidate Roger Douglas is pictured with campaign  Workers before the Liberal office in Sechelt. The Liberal candidate  will be chosen July 29 in Courtenay. Phone 885-4122 for details  about free bus to Courtenay on the 29th. -Fred Duncan photo  Queen's calendar  '���: There will be a Bake Sale Saturday, July 28th at Sunnycrest Mall  Starting at 10 a.m. v  �� Come and help, the girls raise  money for the;Mi084-85 Queens  travel and functions.  The pageantMWi|l be held at the  Twilight Theatre, Thursday,  August 2 at 8 p.m. Prices will be $3  for adults and $1.50 for seniors  and children 12 arid under,.  There will be lots of entertainment and excitement so come and  see the new "Miss Sea Cavalcade"  be chosen.  Our annual Queen's Ball will be  held   Saturday,    August   4   at  Elphinstone High School. Doors  will open at 8 p.m. with music by  "Rpscoe's Entertainment" starting  at 9 p.m. and ending at 1 a.m. The  dress code of men in dress pants,  shirts and ties and ladies in evening  wear will be strictly enforced.  The price will be $7 per person.  Tickets are available at Andy's,  Pebbles Realty, Feathered Nest,  Richard's Men's Wear and Maxwell's Pharmacy.  Anyone interested in helping  ���with, any of these functions is urged  to contact Georgina Cameron at  886-9763.  Attendants at this year's Sea  Cavalcade; will   once   again. :be  privileged to witness the;6th An-'  nual Great Sunshine Coast Talent  Contest! .TOs year judging will  most likely, be done by the audience, so everyone can have a say.'  in determining who is voted the ���  best overall talent on the Sunshine  ���Coast!/ :;X .     ���  ';: M'..  The Talent Contest will begin  Friday night; August3, at 8p.m. in  Dougal Park, and; anyone with  talent either serious or silly is  warmly encouraged to take part.  "If you play the spoons or mime  a record, are an old-time fiddler or  ' recite poetry, come oh out and do  it!" says organizer Dan Tohill,  who admits to being a closet musician who plays for his own pleasure  but sometimes likes to get out in  public and "perform.  "This is a once-a-year happening, and it's nice to be able to perform in front of a large crowd,.The  community should be proud and  happy that it has kept going for six  years."  Tohill gave much credit for the  existence of the talent contest to  previous Sea Cavalcade coordinator Gwen Robertson,.whose,:  2,4-D application  The following locations-are being considered for herbicide application:  D.L. 1473, Mason Road, 13 hectares (ha); D.L. 1733 and 3378,  Lockyer road, 39 ha; D.L. 3378  and 2387, Lockyer Road, 29 ha;  D.L. 1625 and 1311, Conrad  Road, 22ha; D.L. 1621, Lehman  Road, 55 ha.  i The total 'hack and squirt' area  applied for in the application is  540.53 ha, with a total of 595  kilograms of 2,4-D chemical to be  listed,  Thef'application   indicated/  that   the chemical 'will   be   used  within 10 metres of water bodies or  wells that are used for domestic  purposes.  Specifically mentioned  are DX. 1733 and 3378, Lockyer  Road,   where -"several   small  streams   flow   into   creeks   used  downstream   for . homes.   The  ���^nearest home is adjacent to the  lot",   and   D.L.   1311,   Conrad  Road,   containing   "Joe   Smith  Creek, used for domestic purposes  /..downstream^ The nearest home is  .: .adjacent to the west boundary."  group  to remember  Hiroshima  On -August 6, the Sunshine  Coast Peace Committee will again  join people all over the world in  commemorating the 1945 bombing  of Hiroshima. We want to  remember the world's first nuclear  bombing and the incredible human  suffering which it brought about.  In remembering, we remind  ourselves of the present danger  posed by the nuclear arms race.  Our theme this year is No More  Hiroshimas. We would like our  commemoration to stand as a plea  for peace in the world.  We are planning a program to  include films, a series of readings,  music, and discussion. All, including children, are also invited to  join us in making paper cranes (a  Japanese symbol of hope) arid a  "peace ribbon".    \,  A schedule of events will be  available next week. Join us at the  Arts Center in Sechelt on AugHSt 6.  r  Rum Runner  Jeans for  Sunnycrest Mall  JEANS  MTyme     .:.         *tS"  ��������� Jordache  *ZB<"  ��� Valente: *28����  Santana*28M  CASUAL  DRESS SHIRTS  Santana *18"  Baseball Shirts "6"  COTTON  T-SHIRTS  Sergio Valente     *17f  Cap Sleeve. ........ xx..-.,$5��  FREE DECALS WITH PURCHASE  **"0O_*���_OO  LEATHER  TIES  $���_"��*  commitment has been a great help  in keeping the show going since the  first year. He also praised Nikki  Weber, who did all the coordinating last year, and who  directs many talented groups of  performers.  But most credit must go to the  many performers who have taken  part, and to Tohill himself, who  originated the idea and who even  put up the cash prizes himself the  first year. This year the  Beachcombers are providing a  large perpetual -trophy for the  overall winner, with a small replica  for the winner to keep, and cash  prizes of $125, $75 and $50 aire being offered for the first, second  and third place - by the Sea  Cavalcade Committee.  "It doesn't matter what you do,  it's the fun of doing it," said  Tohill. He'.s even planning a  "Worst Singer" 'contest, which  should appeal to the unbudding  aspirants among lis.   -  Sound equipment, a piano and  lighting will be at the stage in'  Dougal Park, but any performerX  needing tape playback or anything-,  special, or bands needing to set up  equipment should contact Dan as  soon as possible/at 886^7142"any  evening after 9 p.rn.JThere is a $2 "  entry fee for each act, and while  Dan prefers perfonhers to register  early so he can arrange, the program, anyone can show .up at 7:30  on the night pf the contest and still  sign up. ;-....  NOTiee.  To Boat Ramp Users In Qihsons  Weather permitting, Friday, July 27  the ramp will be extended.  The ramp will close from  8:30 A.M. TO 4 P.M. ON THAT DAY  Cibaonm Marina  CBC BEACHCOMBBtS  would like to apologize to those inconvenienced by its recent filming at  Klein Lake and thank everyone for their  co-operation and understanding;-  Get it at the  *',_  Gibsons  ��'<*  si  "S'rMA.t-V  ::'*"<".'-;  . ���-'- ������ tl" I  Mb July 28tlf-'M /H (\XX\  SAND PAILS  BEACH  2 RING POOL  with beach ball  & swim ring.  All For  JOHN BULL  HOMEBREW  KITS  Reg. "99" Sale  LOUNGE AIR  MATTRESS  Reg. s24��"Sale  SNOOPY  SNO-CONE  MACHINE  Reg. "16��" Sale  MASTERS  OF THE  UNIVERSE  Super Doodle Pack  Reg. $3?�� Sale  ���#piw  SCHOLLS'S  FLEX SANDALS  Red. "27"! Sale  FIDDLE FADDLE  Popcorn & Peanuts Glaze  200 gm ���  Reg. $145 Sale  PEAKFREAN  COOKIES  200 gm size  .  Sale  GOOD HOST  ICED TEA  .   500 gm  Sale  L0WNEY  CAMPFIRE  MARSHMALL0WS  *'���'���    200 gm Bag  Sale  CRIB BOARD  with;,play[ng  cards included.  Reg. ^S*9 Sale  SPONGES 6 Pack  Reg. $149 Sale  TENMISBALLS  3's Vacuum^Packed  .���������'\':-%':PricrS_le.--.'  Get it at the  MM  xxxvmcExxx^  Sunnycrest   Mall, 6^  Ut.Htv Bills ^a/t-ia^-i^uj; '������  H fe.Tf. wcjfh��- -if ^a^FJC.ya aw Qtt- <m fiJ*wa>yii .,.<-..'���<�� g *����� *t^an  Coast News, July 23,1984  Chuck Barnes was voted "Creeker of the Year" and received the  plaque, presented by Diane Evans, given in memory of Glen Kraus,  the first Mr. Roberts Creek. ���Fran Bum*- photo  Roberts Creek  Greek Daze results  . w  by Jeanie Parker, 886-3973  ROBERTS CREEK DAZE  " i  Despite the worries about the  \ weather and lack of participation,  "j Roberts Creek Daze was another  'Success. From the wet but enter-  \ Staining ball game on Friday night  Sjo the outrageous Mr.  Roberts  % Creek contest on Saturday night, it  ^ was a weekend devoted to fun and  slhe   celebration   of  summer   in  ijRoberts Creek.       ���  1| "The   day   was   so   mellow  ^jeverybody who participated was  I lucky but we do have an official list  1 pf winners, except for the ball  | game between the Roberts Creek  I ladies' Team and the Volunteer  ���^Firemen. As befits a battle of the  s^exes, there was no real winner  though the men would have us  fhink they won by a length of hose.  *  In the parade, Ken Dalgleish and  Donna ��� Shugar's   "Hack   *n'  [Squirt1* entry was judged the best  ^comical float. The most unique  Jwas   Jade  Boragno  and   Sarah  jPuchalski's   "black   and   white  "photo" on horses.  |  In the pet show, Mrs. Reeves'  Chow Chow "Jade" was the most  unusual and the best-trained was  Cathy Mellis* Shepherd "Rocky".  ^Mis#", Erin Young's Maltese  Bid the best trick and Jennifer  Kingsbury's blue point Siamese  "Crystal" was judged most cuddly. Graham and Jason Ruck's lab  puppy "Pointy" was the smallest  and Mrs. Young's lab cross "Captain" a.k.a. "Superdog" was the  best-dressed.  In wood-splitting, Joe Zornes  won for 10 years old and under,  Ian Ross for 10 to IS year olds,  Diana Zornes for the women, and  John Merriam (?) for the men.  Unofficially, Randi Morgan had  the best'form.  The only results available from  the baking contest was in the icing  competition. Randi Morgan won  that.  In the slug contest, Kerry Young  won for aU categories: biggest,  slimiest, and most colourful.  (Apologies now if some names  aren't spelled correctly.)  MLast but certainly not least,  Peter McNea was crowned Mr.  Roberts Creek for 1984. Peter captivated the crowd with his debonair  bilingulaism and soulful rendition  of "Love MeTender" but credit is  due as well to the other six contestants for their showmanship and  nerve. Thanks guys (and "Kevin")  for a great show.  The Hall Committee,wishes to  thank the people who made dona-  Please turn to page 11  Church  Services  THE UNITED CHURCH  OF CANADA  Sunday Worship Services  ST. JOHN'S  Davis Bay - 9:30 a.m.  GIBSONS  Glassford Rd. - 11:15 a.m.  Sunday School -  9:30 a.m.  Rev. Alex G. Reid  Church Telephone  886-2333  ": "": .*"''."������.    ��� 'Ssm  GLAD TIDINGS  TABERNACLE  Gower Point Road  Phone 886-2660  Worship Service   -    10:00 a.m.  Evening Fellowship  -6:00 p.m.  Wednesday School  -   7:00 p.m.  Pastor Dave Shinness  SUNSHINE COAST GOSPEL  CHURCH  Corner of Davis Bay Rd.  & Laurel Rd.  Inter-Denominational  Family Worship.  .   Sunday -11 a.m.  Sunday School  For All Ages  Sunday - 9:45 a.m.  "We Extend A Welcome And  An Invitation To Come And  Worship The Lord With Us"  Pastor Arie de Vos  GIBSONS PENTECOSTAL  CHURCH  New Church building on  School Rd. - opp. RCMP  Senior Pastor Ted Boodle  George Marshall  Visitation Minister  Sunday School     -      9:30a.m.  Morning Worship   -.   11:00 a.m.  Evening Fellowship   -   7:30 p.m.  Home Bible Study  Phone 886-9482 or  886-7107  Affiliated with the  Pentecostal Assemblies'  of Canada  CALVARY  BAPTIST CHURCH  Park Road, Gibsons  886-2611  Family Sunday School - 9:30 a.m.  Sunday Worship Services  11 a.m. & 7:00 p.m.  Prayer & Bible Study  Thursday - 7:30 p.m.  Weekly Home Fellowship Groups  Rev. Dale D. Peterson  SEVE���TH-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. BARTHOLOMEW'S &  ST. AIDAN'S  ANGLICAN CHURCHES  Parish Family Eucharist  Combined service at  St. Bartholomew's, Gibsons  10:00 a.m;  Rev. J.E. Robinson, 886-8436  St. Aidan's, RobertsCreek  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        -        9:45 a.m.  Morning Worship     -      11:00 a.m.  v      Prayer & Bible Study  ������'���'���"���.���   Wednesday, 7:00 p.m.  ST. HILDA'S & ST.  ANDREW'S ANGLICAN  CHURCHES  St. Hilda's.Anglican, Sechelt  9 a.m. Worship Service  5 p.m. Worship Service  St. Andrew's Anglican,  Pender Harbour  11:30 Worship Service  Rev: J Paetkau, 885-5019  ROMAN CATHOLIC  CHURCHES  Sun.  Sat. 5:00 p.m. St. Mary's, Gibsons        9:00 a.m. Indian Reserve  Sat. 7;30 p.m. Pender Harbour    .   io:00 a.m. Holy Family, Sechelt  . Rev. Angeio De Pompa, 885-9526    12:00 noon St. Mary's, Gibsons  QUALITY MEATS  Grade  Beef - Bone In  chuck blade steak  A  Grade rl  Beef-Bone In  rib steak  A  Grade FT  Beef - Bone In  cross rib roast  Fresh  calico scallops  Previously Frozen  kg  ... ��� ������������������������*���������������������������  ..kg-d bTiw   lb.  kgVi39   lb  kgTr ���   I  ���     Ib.  10.12  k0  I  .96  California - Canada #1  cantaloupe       each  B.C. Grown  green peppers  2.18  B.C. Green  cabbage  kg  kg  B.C. Grown  zucchini       Qfi     oa  squash     xg -06 ��,. -u���  Washington - Grown  green  beans    k  B.C. Grown  1.74 ib .79 peas    kg 1.74 ib .79 p6.  Coast News, July 23,1984  ��� Environment students from SFU took time out from their studies  Mo enjoy some of the great sailing weather the Sunshine Coast has  [been offering lately. They arc quartered by Pender Harbour secondary.  ���Jane McOuat pholo  Halfmoon results  Robin Hood Cake Contest: 1.  Fiona West; 2. Peggy Connor; 3.  Diana Foley.  Children's Baking Contest: 1.  Heather James; 2. Martina Smith;  3. Anne-Marie Soil.  Three-Mile Race: (Lady) 1.  Gayle Quigley, Wendy Macdonald  Trophy; (Male) 1. Peter Findlay.  Fastest Knitter: 1. Maria Mahr.  Biggest Smile: George  Carpenter; Gina Garland  (Children's)  Halfmoon Bay Raffle Prize  Winners: Mary, Walker, dinner for  four from Car-Lynn Catering; P.  Jepson, wooden planters (2) made  by Harry Pinkerton; Alma  Gladstone, Mooching rod donated  by Fin Anthony; L.B. Shields, two  embrodiered pictures; H.C. James,  $15 Gift Certificate from Milore  Nursery; H. & D. James, Hair-do  at Headquarters in Trail Bay Centre; F. Gardner, 22-carat gold rimmed plate donated by Joan Cunningham; Jean Scott, ashtray  donated by Joan Cunningham; Stu  LeLeaux, shakes; N. Johnston,  Gift Certificate from Work Wear  World; Maria Christopher, 5 tennis lessons at Wakefield Inn Tennis.  Dome.  Pender Harbour  TOOL & EQUIPMENT RENTALS  ��� STIHL & HOMEUTE CHAINSAWS  AND ACCESSORIES  ���. SMALL ENGINE SPECIALISTS  . ��� RADIATOR SHOP  883-9114  .M>MW^  &I_Mt_t__ft i��J__>_&_*_���_IP  '^__ff__,__^_(^__B^__M^_i_i    mJ[mM||   'ft^ S  ?____��__  Diesel Engine Rebuilding  Industrial Parts  Hwy id, 883-2616  Madeira Park www  __ w l v  {^^M^^^&IUSx<M9SB  by Jane McOuat, 883-9342  ON THE ENVIRONMENT      '  We did urban studies this week,  this is the environment that  humans have created for  themselves.- Although Gibsons,  with its divided upper and lower  sections was studies, I think-that"  some bf the same questions we asked ourselves there may easily be  asked of our own area.  Is our own" shopping core*'a  ������people" place? Is there  somewhere inviting near it to sit  down on a hot summer day? Is  there shade in the summer and rain  protection in the winter? Alfie La-  jlar began an important concept  with-his benches under the trees at  Frances Take Out: Do the  storefronts make the shop look inviting?  An example of an obviously  commercially successful and inviting area to shop in is Granville  Market. I know few people who do  not find it a pleasure to shop there.  We don't have to be Granville  Market but is there something our  businesses can learn from it?  I have used the word inviting  three times in the last two  paragraphs. As people choose  where they will shop, then surely  something, either prices or, at-;,  mosphere should be "inviting" ,,  Why do tourists think, Taylor's  Store is so "cute"? (Tourist'sword  not mine!); It probably isn't' the ;  prices, but does the boating market  care about prices? Are we, as an  area, shooting for the boating and  tourist market? Do we want  tourists? What about cheap food  for local buyers instead of going to  Sechelt for what they feel is abetter  deal?  These seem to me to be very  serious questions and they don't  belong just on the desks of Oddvin  Vedo, our economic development  planner, or our defunct (un, just  resting) chamber of commerce, or  with the now active Community  Council.  These questions belong right in  all of our minds. How many more  years will the logging go on? The  fishermen are continually moaning  and here's a potentially lucrative  tourist trade not being paid great  attention to by the community as a  whole. A whole is council's and  public input.  What kind of industries will take  us into the future, with enough  jobs for the majority, while taking  it easy on the scenery and the quality of our lives? We can't be  ostriches if we say we care about  where we live.  1 think I understand some of the  enormity of these issues, then I  don't think I see them clearly at all.  Can' I have my cake and eat it too?  Could we as a whole coast, or just  Pender Harbour design a community plan that lets us live in a  combination of how we. want to  and also how, by logical necessity,  we must?  For some cheap family fun this  summer, go to Granville Island,  have lunch at Isadora's and watch  your kids play' in the "water  works": While you; finish eating.  Then when you come home try to  imagine what could be done with  the lagoon between Garden and  Hospital Bays. It's true that there's  not much money around but let's  begin planning for the future, not  just hanging on.   M  I will be happy to talk to anyone  about all this but for space sake I'll  finish and get onto some other important items. For instance Happy  Birthday Ann Cook! Ann always  says H.B. to all the birthdays in  Egmont and an Egmdnster phoned  me and said that Ann deserved it  too. H;B.A;C.! X'-X  '' The Sea Galley how has take-out  southern fried chicken: This might  not seem earth shattering, but considering there is so little take-out  available, in the Harbour, it will be  worth checking out. For a picnic^  get fried chicken to go then stop at  Roosen's for the whole salad and  you're set. -        '  COMMUNITY PICNIC -  . This is always fun for everyone  and it had been scheduled for  August 12 at Lions Park. Through;  one problem and another (one being a fortieth wedding anniversary  trip for the Roy Manfields. Congrats!) there doesn't seem to be  anyone to co-ordinate the picnic.  All the activities (kids' races, arts  'n' crafts, baking, judging) will be  looked after by respective pre-  organized groups. They just need  one person to co-ordinate all the  groups. Someone���PLEASE come  forward or else it just might not  happen. It's the kids that this all  starts out for but as everyone  knows the adults end up having a  great time too. Please help! Call  Herb at 883-2648 and say yes.  ��� long English Cucumbers  ��� Tomatoes      ���   Cauliflower  ��� Snow Peas       ���   Beets  ��� Baby Carrots      ���   Zuchinni  ���   New Potatoes  CANNING NOW!  t_  Roo����ndal fa<m*op*n TO :>���7 p.m. daHy  ���;.   Garden 0dij--ftood':    Mm  Southern Style  Pender Harbour  FRIED  $21.50  $16.55  $   9.85  $   4.65  Sea Galley -1  Restaurant A  Pender Harbour \ -J  Hotel X^_  883-9019 open for breakfast 7 a  THEME - BEACHCOMBERS'  1984 Gibsons Sea Cavalcade mm m to sm  ' 'M -���'        ' ���     .        ��� ��� . '  To keep yourself informed of the times and dates of all the events, please clip out and save this schedule of Sea Cavalcade Events.  I'.'..-.;.'" "  ciii ft $����� y. ���'������������  GiBSOtiS 'tflRDJUB  PRELIMINARIES:  3:00 p.m.  August 3  6:00 p.m.  August 4  7:00 p.m.  August 3  Wine and Cheese Party .  hosted by Bruno Gerrussi and  'Mr. Beachcomber' Contest,  (location to be announced)  Sea Cavalcade Queen Pageant,  (location to be announced)  Theatresports Tournament  opening night at Miller's Nightclub.  Calgary vs Sunshine Coast,  Vancouver vs Victoria  ^.  BEST MESSES BUSINESS  Many businesses are dressing up for Sea  Cavalcade. In appreciation, the Sea Cavalcade  Committee will provide a trophy for the "Best  Dressed" in the theme "Beachcombers". The winner will be announced on Sunday afternoon.  FRIDAY, AUG. 3  ON THE WHARF  7:00 p.m.     Opening Ceremonies  Sea Cavalcade Queen greets her subjects and  officially opens 1984 Gibsons Sea Cavalcade  7:15p.m.     Traditional Boat Blow-up,  CBC special effects  10:00 p.m.   Annual Fireworks Display  and All Ships Light Up and Sail Past  MILLER'S NIGHTCLUB  7:00 p.m.     Theatresports Tournament,  SATURDAY, AUG. 4  11:00 a.m.   Annual Kinsmen Sea Cavalcade Parade,  marshalls at 8:30 a.m., judging at 9:30 a.m.  DOUGAL PARK  12:00 noon   Family Day -  Contests:  ���������''   Pet, most unusual, largest, smallest  Costume-Relic look-alike.  Judge'.- Robert Clothier, CBC ''������;���'���'������  Box Lunch Auction  ��� Bicycle - effective use of junk.  .'���:.X^ artistically decorated  Poster-theme "The Beachcombers"  War of the Hoses  Children's Variety Show - E. Middleton  Games and Races, Midway,  Dunk Tank, (1984 Grads), Fishponds,  Food Booths & Crafts, Fortune Telling  Tot Lot (infants to 2 yrs.) ���  DOUGAL PARK  4:30 p.m.     Variety Show  ELPINST0NE HIGH SCHOOL  9:00 p.m.      1984 Sea Cavalcade Queen's Ball  MILLER'S NIGHTCLUB  7:00 p.m.      Theatresports Tournament,  SUNDAY, AUG 5  7:30 a.m.   Long Distance Run - 84 km  Ultra-marathon & relay runners begin in  Egmont and finish at Gibsons Wharf  9:00 a.m.   Keats Swim  Keats Island to Gramma's Pub Dock  Boaters ��� Please keep away from the SWIM  area between Keats Island and the  Government Wharf.  9:00 a.m.    10 K Fun Run.  GIBSONS LEGION  12:00 noon   Annual Horseshoe Tournament  ARMOURS BEACH  12:00 noon Windsurfing Regatta  1:00 p.m.     Sky Divers - Land off Armours Beach  "     ~~    Watersports "��� "     ~r~~~~~  Tug-of-war - challenge  Log burling    ,      Sidewinders?  Greased pole  Broomstick races  0M THE WHARF  8:00 a.m.   Gibsons Lions Pancake Breakfast  9:00 a.m.    Kids Fishing Derby - Gibsons Wildlife Society  12:00 Noon Family Day in the Park   ;������-  Runners as they arrive '   ���':  5:00 p.m.   Awards to winners of Ultra-marathon Run  Awards to winners of Relay run.  GIBSONS WINTER CLUB (CURUNG RINK)  7:00 p.m.    Battle of the Bands_v  MOLIfS REACH  Open House Saturday, Sunday & Monday Coast News, July 23,19  fas 8.  Coast News, July 23,1984  a HVH ���  B BCB a  'TILSP  S 'til 7 p.  n sunaays & Hdiid  10 a.m - 5 p.m.  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*�� CSib&ons  FREE DELIVERY TO THE WHARF  D4icr  Crisco _mn  shortening 454 9m ���99  Sunspun  orange  jlliCe HIM 1.39  2.59  Our Own Freshly Baked  fruit  pies s  Assorted Varieties  Oscarson's  mountain oat  bread    .....565 sm 1.09  CTA THAI*i MuUM Y   Upholstery  Cleaner 4 hrs. - $15.00  plus cleaning solution  Phone 886-2257 to reserve it.  The  PoP  Shoppe  24-300 ml Any Flavour     12-850 ml Any Flavour  $6.49 + Deposit $6.99 + Deposit  "How come  ,  you don't want to eat when It's hot?" said my fastest growing  person. I was preparing supper at the time and I noticed that  as he spoke he absent-mindedly speared little pieces of food  like an amnesiac heron. I presumed that, he meant he didn't  want to eat steak and kidney pudding followed by spotted  dick so we had a "picky" supper that seemed to satisfy his  bodily needs.  Australian Marinade  1 Vi k steak l/i CUP Sr*tcd onion  tt cup safflower oil * dove garlic crushed  Vi cup soy sauce ��� lulce ��* ,/4 !*mon  V4 teaspoon powdered cummin 1 tablespoon sesame seeds  Luncheon Meat  Prem  mst 1 on  SdUCG  455ml I h09  ���*j$  XXXQ-  Bick's  pickles     soo mi1.79  Sweet Mix or Yum Yum  Consumer - 12's  wide mouth  J3TS 500ml01151  Purex  bathroom  ICQ     _o5f  Scotties  facial  tissue        200.1.19  ORANGES  BROCCOLI  Long English  CUCUMBERS  GREEN ONIONS  RADISHES ^2/  Green Seedless  GRAPES  .340 gm  Agree ^ft  shampoo ..smm*Z.49  Agree . ^-  conditioner  2_  rSOmrM  Powdered Detergehi(^^0^^    '��������-'*i  ABC  ...  2 kg %*****  Kellogg's  Rice  Krispies   725 Sm 2.69  Stayfree  maxi  pads       10^1.59  Nalley's -Naturals  potato  chips   wo gm .99  Cut the meat into 1 "cubes. Mix in the marinade for at least  1 hour. The tougher the steak - the longer the marinade - and  with our food budget I usually let it sit overnight! When  you're ready to cook, skewer the little bits of meat and  barbecue till done.  Try skewerjng bits of green pepper, onion and mushroom  after you've dipped them in left over marinade and barbecue  those too. ,  Serve with plain rice and peanut sauce -  2 Vi tablespoons crunchy peanut butter  Vi cup chicken stock �� teaspoon lemon Juice  Vi teaspoon sugar 1 teaspoon soy sauce  a sprinkle of garlic salt.  Heat all ingredients and mix together. Serve hot.  With it - for an added touch of the mysterious Orient - try a  salad of:���  2 c,up* bean sprouts  1 cup chopped fresh snow peas  2 cups chopped fresh spinach or swtas chard leaves  Vi cup coarsely chopped radish  Toss and serve with a cool cucumbery salad dressing.  Happy summer time.  >  Nest Lewis  HDP Bookstore  886-7744  Corner ol School &  Gower Point Roads  THE FRASER  INSTITUTE  A socialist analysis of the  corporate drive to the right.  By Ben Swankey  Only $3.50  Mon. Fri., 9:30-6:00  Sat., 10-5; Sun., 11-4  Kitchen  or bathroom  faucets not  working.  Call us!  Serving the  Sunshine Coast  Seaside Plumbing Ltd.  886-7017  CANDY STORE;  Come & celebrate the  80th birthday of  the Ice Cream Cone  with one of our  super old fashioned  style ice cream cones.  Open 10:30-5  7 days a week  \^*  Flowers1  & Gifts  Let  flowers  delicately  express  your  sentiments.  Medical  Clinic, j  Hwy 101  &86-2316I  *P  REAL WIN  &x^**  rfi  1.   Fill Out & Clip  2.   Attach Your Sales Slip  3.   Return to Ken's Lucky Dollar  Draw to be made 5 p.m. every Sunday.  Name.  TeL No..  Postal  Address.  $50 Grdcery Draw Entry Coupon Coast News, July 23,1984  rf___jS&&_��~,-- *���**:  ��� awl.       - ��T  ___&��& $\l3k  Wed. July  Sun. July!  _^___^^^^^_^_^^fl__F_^^^__^^M_.,'.r #tfa?"*   *���*���-?��   * Sf**       -. *        *  ��M~*Kl"_'r;*>��i_i____ "- --       t �� . . ....  r    i i        TTi     ���    Iff    T inTT"^ ��� ��� will- w���mi m .��**...�����������.,������   *   �� ��� *i jflf     ^  iM. J��uAI���� *_��- J__ ��*S:  "=ii��B3-��V*��t. ��iS^-i  .*��--"*"**���"  Canada Grade /\ Beef - Bone Jn  CHUCK BLADE  STEAKS.   ..(kg 2.40)lb.  Canada Grade l\ Beef - Bone In  CROSS RIB ROAST    ..(kgiwib.  Rib or Tenderloin End - Bone In  PORK LOIN CHOPS      mm**  Medium  GROUND  BEEF  (kg 3.51) lb.  1.59  Fletcher's  LUNCHEON  MEATS     i75sm 1.09  5 Varieties: Salami, Beer, Summer,  Ham & Bacon, Spiced Ham  Europa  jam  .375 ml  1.59  Bick's  relish        375m,1.19  Glad  garbage  ed  %t  20's  *S*v9  Windsor  coarse  salt  Campbell's  tomato  2 kg  1.39  .284 ml  7.79  Bick's ��� Pohki _  baby dills 500mil.79  Deodorant Bar ��� 3's _  ZGSt      ......450 gm -U-15I  Sun-Rype  apple  oider  "p?^?  Bi#?t  1.36 litre  McCormick's  wholewheat  cookies    400��� 1.99  Sun-Rype - Bf ue label       f 0 *�� j��m  apple   250ml  3/1.00  SHOP TALK  ���^**"���'  2����ii^M.  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.  erczen feci)  Jello  pudding  pops  York cc  lemonade   355ml -oo  White & Pink  1250 ml fciTrSI  Assorted Flavours  HOUSEWARES  SPONGE MOP  by Val-U-Matic  Easy fingertip action. Miracle lever  action eliminates bending and  stooping. No wet hands. Easy to  replace refills. Five year warranty.  Regular price $11.95  SPECIAL  PURCHASE  PRICE  $6.99  SCOUR & SPONGE  by Ekco  Kitchen: pots, sinks & dishes.  Auto: whitewall tires.  Patio: barbeque grill.        ~���  Regular price 65*.  SPECIAL  PURCHASE  PRICE  2 for  79  by Bill Edney  In Search of Knowledge  Frequently, when I have time to do some TV viewing, I turn  on Channel 3, the Knowledge Netyvork. At times the stuff is  way over my head, but generally the material and presentation is both fascinating and helpful.  I for one, am very pleased that we have such a program.  To keep pace with our surroundings and all that goes on that  affects our way of life, we need to constantly upgrade and  add to our storehouse of knowledge.  A program of particular interest to me, aired on Thursday  last week was one on salesmanship. It was part lecture and  part interview with a successful salesman in Toronto known  as "Sammy the Hatter".  Sammy has been in business for himself for 44 years. He is  very successful because of his honest and creative approach  to the business of selling. Selling is something all of us do at  one time or another in one form or another. Unfortunately  there are many salespeople who fail to follow the Golden  Rule, of putting themselves in the other person's place.      ,  In his interesting discourse on the art of selling successfully he emphasized the importance of selling quality and service. People, after making a purchase look for satisfaction  and an assurance that the seller's word is good, that the  seller will stand behind the product. The price is soon  forgotten.  In this connection Sammy stressed the need for absolute  honesty. The context in which this was expressed, meant being truthful. It gave him a great deal of satisfaction, for instance in selling a hat to a man or woman that made them  look good, made them feel good, and served their needs.  He could not obtain satisfaction in anything less.  Salespeople everywhere make things happen. It is a noble  profession when it properly meets the needs of people. May  we all sell more successfully and make things happen that  will gladden our hearts.  "REflLWIN"  K.L.D. Winner  $5fl Grbfeei-y Pf*w Winner  i  IGIBSOKSI  IFISHI ,  MAKKEl  For all your  fresh seafood.  Take out  Fish & Chips  Open 7 days a week  I888-78&8I  Gi'iSdns  886-9021  Come try our  cheese cake or  impossible pie.  6:30 a.m. - 4 p.m.  7 days a week  Girl SCuys  ��� perms  ��� precision cuts  ���shampoo & set  'ear piercing      886-2120  s^  Van ftp  Deli and Health  Jfoobs  For you...  New fruit & nut  cereals, bars and  many more items.  886-2936 10.  Coast News, July 23,1984  $rts Centre curator Belinda McLeod explains the difficult egg tem-  p_ra technique which Britton Francis has used in "Private Reflection", currently on display with other paintings, pottery, sculpture  and jewelry by local artists. -tnn Burnside photo  At the Arts Centre  Summer show of  local artists  by Belinda Macleod  �� The Coast Summer Exhibition at  Die Arts Centre in Sechelt shows a  Selection of paintings, prints,  Sculpture and crafts - the range is  So varied there should be  something to please everyone.  * Among the paintings there are  two oil landscapes by Robert Jack.  Better known for his watercolours,  these works are an interesting  cjeparture for this artist and are  quite different in style, harsher and  more abstract. Pat Chamberlin -is  Represented by two of her strong,  organic works, and Don Hopkins  txy two delightful watercolour still-  l'jfes.  tf^_____a^a^yya?  New  Summer  Hours  OPEN  WEDNESDAY  - SUNDAY  ROBERTS CREEK B.C.  865-932I'  Not seen on the Coast before,  though he has lived here for a few  years, is the work of Britton Francis. An artist who exhibits and sells  across Canada, his two portraits,  one in watercolour, the other in  egg tempura, are amazing  technically in the mastery with  which he handles both media.  Egg tempura is a very ancient  medium, it was used by the Egyptians, and consists of raw pigment  mixed with egg yolk. It has the  transparency of watercolour but is  a very difficult medium to handle  as it dries almost immediately and  can only be applied in tiny strokes.  Dave Burggraf also shows his  technical virtuosity in a small oil  still life, and the fine cutting in  Susan Wolpert Low's collages  represent great skill in a medium  that she uses with charm and  originality.  The crafts shown include, pottery, jewellery, felt slippers, hand  painted silk scarves, banners, wood  carvings and stained glass. Many  of the craftsmen have work also in  The Hunter Gallery in Lower Gibsons, Bullwinkle Glassworks on  Wharf Street, Secheit and The  Shadow Baux Gallery on Cowrie  Street,5 Sechelt.  The Coast Summer Exhibition  continues until August 19. Hours  at the Arts Centre through July  and August are Tuesday to Satur-  day 11., a-nu M, 4:��jm,, Sundays '1.  ir.  ALL WEEK - TOP 40'S ROCK & ROLL  WITH  LETHAL TENDER  EXOTIC DANCERS!!  RESTAURANT NOW OPEN   DAILY LUNCH SPECIALS!!  Join us Sea Gavalcacte weekend,  for good times with  FRENZY  mmt,  tiEtom  ' s   *���    <*"  886-8411  _���_)_������_  i_��_MMM  ^^    .><'-'^/* *r��**��_u&**i**-:i, i__\$_xx_i<x<X -  Gibsons ~'- -���~���*���-*-��� -*���*__- '-  1&s.Az XX'^'f-XtW*:. <xXY'tJ;?XsKrX.XX  In the Lounge Thurs., Fri.  and   Saturday  night  Saturday afternoons -lots of prizes  Crib & Meat   Draw  886-8411  Hall Rentals  Parties, Banquets, Wedding Receptions  ���APlfj^-'Wriiers9- Forge  by Leslie MacFsriace Ellison  Stanley Burke, author of The  Birchbark Caper and other  political satires, is coming to the  Festival of the Written Arts Friday,  August 10 at Greene Court Centre  in Sechelt.  With over 30 years ih the writing  ���trade, Mr. Burke has had experience in as many as 35 countries  where he has interviewed such  renowned and often controversial  people as Krushchev, Nehru, Mrs.  Ghandi, Truman and others.  . ���   a' ���' ���'   '  He spent five years as a correspondent for the Vancouver Sun  and became CBC television's first .  news reporter in Ottawa.  Always where the action was,  Stanley Burke was one of the  reporters on the pipeline crisis  which brought down the St.  Laurent Liberal government. He  witnessed the rise of Diefenbaker,  travelled with him pn his election  train, shared his triumphant victory.  In 1958, he succeeded Charles  Lynch as CBC UN correspondent,  working in New York for CBC and  writing an internationally syndicated column.  He witnessed the rise of the  separatist movement in Canada  where he met with a member of the  original Montreal-bomb plot and  other French-Canadian radicals.  He was in Berlin on the day the  wall went up, trapped in the  eastern sector. Was shot at in  Algeria, Cyprus and South Arabia.  He saw the conflict of war in South  Africa, Rhodesia, Nigeria and  Ghana.  He even did the CBC commentary for Churchill's funeral.  In 1969, fed up with war,  Stanley Burke left CBC and decided to work for peace in Biafra. He  worked side by side with the churches and private citizens, attempting to organize a non-government  peace initiative.   .  Finally, in 1972, Stanley Burke  began work on his Swamp series of  political satires of which he has  already sold over 175,000 copies.  Mr. Burke, since his CBC days,  has taken an avid interest in community communications, striving  to make the voice of the ordinary'  person heard amidst the clamour  of the politicians. x(His beliefs are  sarcastically upheld in The Bir-  chbark Caper where the Beavers  square off with the Frogs).  An exciting man and most certainly an experienced man, Mr.  Romance editor  part of Forge  by Leslie MacFarlane Ellison  "Harlequin receives approximately 50 to 70 romance submissions a week, and we read and  evaluate every one."  So says Maryan Gibson, senior  editor of Harlequin Romance in a  letter to the Suncoast Writers'  Forge.  Ms Gibson has worked for  Harlequin Books for the past nine  years and has gradually risen up  the editorial ladder  "I solicit manuscripts from new  North American authors, as well as  dealing with many unsolicited  manuscripts...". Speaking . at  writers' conferences is another  aspect of her job.  - Maryan Gibson will be coming  to the Festival of the Written Arts  Saturday, August 11 in Sechelt  where she will talk about the  guidelines for writing romance  novels. Tickets are available at The  Bookstore, Sechelt and Books &  Stuff, Sechelt.  Trower on the road  by Peter Trower  September 27,1982. It is time to  delve into yet another area of Holy  HerbvWilson'spast/We proceed to,  s^he ^pnth floor:of tKe;%^iveS3v  $>uildiiig arid regSi^MW^kp^;  from Yvonne's correspondence that  a file on Wilson exists here but haver  little idea what it contains. Frankly,  we are not all that optimistic that it  will yield much of use.  '. We are due for a surprise - several  of them, in fact. The custodian produces a huge folio of letters and  documents. It covers the years between 1935 and 1941 -years that  Wilson spent in Canadian prisons  on a bond swindle charge. Wilson  always claimed to be innocent of  this crime, and seldom referred to  this unpleasant period of his life.  Up until now, it has remained a six  year question mark in the  chronology. And suddenly here are  all the squalid details laid out in  black and white. As a general rule,  old prison records are destroyed  but, because of Wilson's notoriety,  this particular/file has been spared.  It is a major find. There is even an  old mug shot of Wilson, stone faced  and shaved head.  The story of Wilson's unpleasant  sojourn in the grim Canadian prison  system of the 30's is told mainly in  the third person via letters and  memos between the warden, various  subordinates and the head of the  correctional system. Evidently,  Wilson, assigned to the prison  hospital, had stumbled across a  drug-smuggling operation, involving both convicts and guards.  Afraid he would inform on them,  the parties involved had Wilson set  up on a charge of performing a  homosexual act with a feebleminded prisoner. Wilson denied this  so vehemently that the case was  brought outside Kingston Peneten-  tiary and tried in public court. He  was found not guilty.  MM;;.;The warden,  furious over the  MMjiegativejpublicity, had Wilson put  ;??^'''^]^^5'rocK:pye. Here he was  ; >pi^toU!fpr almostifwoVears until his  Mfi^sfer to Prince Albert Peneten-  Ctiary in Saskatchewan, where he  served the rest of his sentence under  .somewhat   less   stringent   circumstances.  M It is not difficult to understand  >vhy Herb Wilson chose to remain  mum about this sordid segment of  Jus career. But Yvonne and I have  set out to find the whole truth, no  matter how, distasteful it may prove  to. be. She jots down the salient  facts in shorthand and we have  copies made of the most telling  documents.  September 28, 1982. Our brief Ottawa visit is nearly over. We take  another brief browse through the  archives. Wilson's trial is covered  with surprising frankness in the contemporary Kingston papers. We can  find no other relevant data so we  head back to Toronto.  'X. It is both nightfall and rush hour,  Myhen we hit the Toronto freeway,  the traffic is heavy and half the cars  seem to be driven by homicidal  maniacs or blind men. We reach the  right exit with a definite sense of  relief.  , Soon we are safely esconced at  Jim and Cindy's place again. We  have a couple of minor leads to  check tomorrow. Then we will head  back across the border. Yvonne and  I have decided to work our way  wiest through the northern states  both for the sake of seeing more  new country and for reasons of -  economy. Food, gas and accommodation are all much cheaper on  Uncle Sam's side of the line.  To be continued.  <���  ^_n����_MM__M_*_  Sunburn Treatment  Ideally, it is best to prevent a sunburn by limiting your exposure to sunlight and by using an effective sunscreen.  However, occasionaly, we all unintentionally spend too much  time in the sun.  Although there is no quick "cure" for a sunburn, there are  some first aid measures that can offer some relief: cold water  compresses can help relieve the pain by providing a cooling effect, the application of an unmedicated moisturizing cream  (e.g. Glaxal�� Basey can help to soothe the skin and oral  analgesics (e.g. asprin) can reduce the pain and inflammation  of the sunburn. Although local anaesthetic sprays and creams  are widely promoted by advertisers, they are not very effective  in sunburn treatment and can cause an allergic reaction in  some pepple. So, enjoy the sun���in moderation!  Pat Vassallo, B.Sc.(Pharm)  CB  CO  ���8  a.  "3  ���MHiMai  Howe Sound Pharmacy  886-3365   24 Hr. Em��r$f#$6"77$$  Burke is a speaker that will give the  Festival its seal of professionalism.  Tickets are on sale at The  Bookstore, Sechelt, and Books &  Stuff, Sechelt.  Steak,   Pizza & Spaghetti House  This Week's Special  'Prime Rib'9".'  8 - 9 oz. Complete  with all the trimmings.  Hours  MON.-THUR.  FRI & SAT. _  SUN    -11:30-12:00  .11:30-   1:00 A.M;   .11:30-11:00  Cedar Plaza, Gibsons   886-8138  ���n  f  ft  s  ��.  ir  ft]  .i  ���v,  11'I  THIS WEEK  BOB BRADLEY -Mon. - Wed.  Thurs. Fri. Sat.   KIRK ORR  Versatile, energetic and  unstoppable, he fills the  Calgary Colliseum. A must see!  SUPER JAM SESSION  SATURDAY 2 ��� 4  **^r/  ,  :  m  <\^#Vm_  1   WV ��      >   <:  SLOW PITCH Tournament coming up August 11th and 12th. All proceeds will be split between local teams. Cash prizes. Fun for the  whole family.  TUG O' WAR ��� Get your teams together for Sea Cavalcade. Details at  the Pub.  POWELL RIVER SEA FESTIVAL - Clint & JP, are going to win the  winder competition July 29th. Also Slow Pitch game. Let's go & have  some fun.   ���  THURSDAY IS MEXICAN NIGHT Nacho Chips with 2 dips, Tacos,  Mexican Beef Turnovers.  '��  vi-  SbrCrtar* $��Ji  \ \ <  ^���^P��WP^    fl" aj^af^^aatm    ^^MffWirfTT   ^^a^r^ap   ^a* at a*   ^  _*_��_  ii  p% Mon. Tues. Wed.  23rd   24th  25th  BOB  CARPENTER  Thurs.  26th  Fri.  Sat.  27th 28th  Direct from  Smallville  CLARK Coast News, July 23j 1084  M^f^txM^^mi^  by Peggy Connor 885-9347  SHORNCLIFFE ACTIVITIES  Variety is the spice of life and  there is lots of spice at Shorncliffe.  A^ sample q��, what goes on covers  things from haircare, church, concerts and picnics.  Monday July 9, Country Square  dancers put on a lively show to  start ..off the week's activity:  Weclhesday it was a musical feast  wiChMAleta Gilker and Bunny  Sliupe on the piano.  Bethel, Baptist's new minister  Reverend Neil Parker, who comes  here from Calgary, held the church  service on Tuesday, with Elsie  Julian at the organ for some fine  hymn singing.  It is alternate church service, so  this week on July 17 Reverend  John Paetko of the Anglican  church provided the service.  Thursday July 19, was birthday  party day with four residents all  born in the 1800's celebrating with  the help of the Shorncliffe auxiliary. Bob Harvey and Al  Fawson's birthdays were on the  seventh, Dick Shaich on the fifteenth and Mrs. Martha Orre on  the thirty-first, so it was one big  birthday cake for all with Bob  Harvey doing the honours with the  knife and cutting the cake.  Well attended by the residents  who had high praise for the auxiliary members, the recreation area  was decorated in a summer theme  and delightful refreshments were  served. Mary Redman added  pleasure to the day playing many  old favorites on the piano.  Single in concert on Monday July 16, Harold Aubin entertained  with a little country music singing  with his guitar.  ;������ Auxiliary members help with the  haircare and other ways to add to  life's pleasures, volunteers bring  out the painting skills.  Right now everyone is looking  forward to a picnic at Porpoise Bay  on Wednesday.  MORIN-CUSTANCE WEDDING  Saturday July 14, Judy Morin  and Ken Custance were married in  a lovely ceremony that took place  in the Morin living room. Standing up for Judy was matron of  honour   Bertha   Sanford   and  bestman was Rob Notman. Marriage commissioner Don Pye performed the ceremony.  JiiHy is the daughter of Yvon  and Norma Morin of Sechelt arid  Ken is the youngest son of Barrie  and Barbara Custance of West  Sechelt.  Out-of-town . guests included  brother Michael Custance and his  wife Pattie who were married  recently in Kelowna; grandparents  Sechelt Seniors  Still fund-raising  by Robert Foxall  With the hiatus created by the  advent of real summer it is  somewhat difficult to find news;  but, we do have to continue with  some of our activities.  It is about one of our important  activities that I am writing now.  Fund raising must continue arid  Mr.. Richter has asked me to an-  Roberts Greek  nounce that he will be at our hall  Mondays and Thursdays from 10  a.m. to noon for the purpose of  collecting pledges and contributions to the building fund and  writing up new memberships.  The next item of excitement will  be the picnic to be held August 16,  If you have not been telephoned  about this you soon will be. In the  meantime enjoy the sunshine.  Mr. ��� and Mrs. Travers Custance  from Victoria and Uncle Keith  Custance of Burnaby. Here from  Kamloops were Uncle Jack and  Olive Thompson; Camille and  Aunt Judy Svenson with Michael  and Kim from Quesnei. Also from  Quesnei were Tanya and Julie  Liebe.  Julie caught the bride's lovely  bouquet and Chris Speight got in  the way of the bride's garter  thrown by Ken. Judy's father  Yvon toasted the bride.  The couple honeymooned in  Quesnei before returning to their  resident in Sechelt. -  Creek Daze results  Continued from page 5  tions but first thanks should go to  the people who worked so hard to  make it all happen. It's a big job  and takes a tremendous amount of  energy. Thanks ladies.  Also thanks to the Creekhouse  for donating a dinner to Mr.  Roberts Creek; Sechelt Pharmasave for the wallet for the first  runner-up,- and European Motors,  for the gift of gas to the second  runner-up.  In the pet contest, Quality Feed  donated a gift certificate, Frank  Muldauan gave animal feed, and  Val and Dorothy will provide an  hour of horse-riding.  Thanks also to Jack James and  Frank Muldauan for providing the  wood for the wood-splitting contest.  STEVE'S BACK  Steve Gidora will be back at the  Roberts Creek Legion this  weekend. He sings and plays a  wide variety of music on his guitar  and mandolin and usually manages  to get a good bunch up trying to do  some Greek dancing. Come down  either Friday or Saturday for an  evening of easy listening and good  times. Members and guests.  STARSTRUCK  ' Friends of Britt Varcoe were  recently treated to one of his  famous salmon barbeques and a  chance to meet TV weatherman  and comic actor Norm Grohman.  Most of the guests were too awed  to strike up a conversation except  to accuse the celebrity of breaking  the dishes when washing them.  Drop oft your  COAST NEWS  CLASSIFIK  at  '  Books A Stuff  Section     ~  until noon Saturday  ��_ FrMndiy ������op���� ��������>���"  LAST 6 DAYS!!  VACATING THE  f  EVERYTHING MUST GO!  DOORS CLOSE 5:30 P.M.        SATURDAY JULY 28TH  Melissa's Crossword  1  a  '���  ���  -' -  iiJV-  m  ��.r-  ������������  1  _  .  38  9?  qo  V  i  ��c>.  ..  t*i-  .  ACROSS  1  LEMON OR GATOR  4  HEAVY HAMMER  8.  SHIPS'S RECORD  11   -A-BRAC  13  UNIVERSITY  16  ATMOSPHERE  18  EDIBLE ROOT  19  FRAGRANCE  20  OLD  22  PETTY OFFICERS  24  ACCOMPLISH QUICKLY  26  BORN  27  AUTOMOBILE WITH MILEAGE:  2 WDS.  30  PERTAINING TO THE PAST  33  FOLLOWING THE  36  CERTAIN GRAIN  37  FLIGHTLESS BIRD  38  PARTICULAR S0RT:2 WOS.  40  ARDOR  43  BOUNCING CHEQUES  45  MISLEADING APPEARANCE  47  SOUTH AMERICAN BEAST  49  CHARGED PARTICLE  51  ROMAN P0LANSKI FILM  52  UNIT OF RESISTANCE  54  SPLIT OR CHICK  55  PHOTOGRAPH :SLANG  57  PREFIX MEANING 'THE EARTH'  58  CEREAL GRASS  60  KINSMAN  62  CURVED PART  63  CERTAIN FICTION BOOKS:  ABBR.  65  SOFT CHEESE:PL.  67  ERROR.  69  WINGLESS INSECT  71  INTERNATIONAL DEFENSE ORG.  72  74  BLACK BIRD  75  BUSINESS ABBR.  77  GIVE    ......    ;SH0W  AGREEMENTS WDS.  78  SLAT  81  SHARE  84  TRAVELLER'S LODGE  85   -DO-WELL  87  FRENCH STEW  91  MSWEET THING JN PARIS  U  COMIC STRIP CHARACTER  97  SCOTTISH HILLSIDE  99  KILL  10D  SAUNTERS  101  FERTILITY GODDESS  102  MAMA MERINO  103  CHRISTMASTIDE  104  MALT BEVERAGE  DOWN  1  APPR0XIMATELY:ABBR.  2  CART  3  COUNTRY OF THE  BRITISH ISLES  4  MIEN  5  CIRCLE SECTION  6  EMPLOY  7  R  MISS BLAIR   VEGA  9  DOOR SIGN  10  BESTOW  12  IMITATE AD0VE  13  COMPETES  14  AUTOCRATIC RULER  15  WORD OF ASSENT  17  SHELTERED  21  ETERNALLY:POET  23  DIVING BIRD  25  NOCTURNAL CARNIVORE  28  COLOUR  29  BASIC COMPONENT  31  ONES AFTER ELS  32  MEMBER OF A MUSLIN SECT  33  IS OF ONE MIND  34  STARTS A GAME ON  THE GREEN  35  COMMON SUFFIXiPL.  38  A PUBLICATION: 2 WDS.  (ABBR.)  39  PREFIX MEANING 'OUTER'  41  PEAK "  42  SCOTTISH NEGATIVES  44  SINGER  45  SCANDINAVIAN GOD  48  INJURE  50  SLIGHTLY MARRED  53  MAJOR  56  POPULAR SINGER/ACTRESS  59  SOOTHING DRINK  61  BEFORE LOGY OR.  RHYTHM  62  SOLAR DEITY  64  CERTAIN EUROPEAN  65  SCOTTISH CHILD  66  AWAKEN  68  EXACTLY: SLANG  70  DIRECTION  72  '  CAN. PROVINCE  76  ORB  7B  FLEUR-DE-   79  BURDEN v  80  MALE RELATIVE  81  ORGANIC SOIL  n?  83  MIGHTY TREES  86  CURVE  88  BELT  89  MAJOR OR MINOR  90  DEVLISH FEATURE  92  UNREFINED  93  POTATO PART  95  FRENCH COIN  96  EVERYTHING  98  SEE 70 DOWN  AROUND THE CLOCK  i  eandeposit,  ingyou  24 hours aday 7days aweek  RO\^LBAINK  Trail Bay Centre, Sechelt  x        885-2201 Coast News, July^3,Ml984  Mo Girard gets down to get it plumb right on the putting green. Mo's action was part of the annual golf  tournament sponsored by Cedars Pub.     Full results below.  Ken Mac loses in final  The Cowboy's tournament was  won- this year by Abbie's Sports  from Vancouver. Abbies defeated  Ken Mac 6-2 in the semi-finals.  Fraser Carpets from Chilliwack  beat Elphie Old Boys 5-4 in the  other semi-final game and then lost  to Abbies 5-1 in the final. Ken Mac  and Elphie tied for third.  Three local players were chosen  to the All Star Team: Craig  Johnson of Ken Mac - 1st base,  Milt Wilhelms of Cowboys - 3rd  blase and Ken Johnson of Elphie's  noutfield. Former Ken Mac player  Randy Whieldon was the tournament all star short stop and top  batter.  t A most enjoyable weekend of  fastball.  LEAGUE STANDINGS  W  L  Pis  Ken Mac  12  4  24  Weldwood  11  5  22  Kipliinstone  10  8  20  Duffys  7  13  14  Cowboys  6  9  10*  GBS  v 5  12  10  week 8-4 over Duffys and 4-1 over  the Cowboys. Robbie Williams pitched the win over Duffys. Dave  Lamb had a two run homer to help  the cause. Brent Lineker evened his  record at 1-1 with a four hit 4-1 victory over the Cowboys.  Elphinstone Rec also picked up  two wins this week. Back to back  wins over Weldwood; 6-2 arid 1-0.  Ralph Henderson won the first  game and Alex Skytte out duelled  Rick Waugh 1-0. In the second  Corky Bland had a home run in  each game, his fifth and sixth of  the year, ourof Corky's homers  have been in the last three games.  The back to back losses dropped  Weldwood out of first place two  points behind Ken Mac and only  two ahead of Elphinstone.  Ken Mac won their twelfth of  the year 15-4 over Duffys. Wee Pee  Peers and Craig Johnson combined to pitch the win. Craig also had  a two run homer.  Only eight games remain in the  league sqhedule; four scheduled  and four rainouts. No playoff spot  has yet been settled so the last few  games should be interesting.,-  Home Run Leaders  K. Bland - Elphie's - 6  J. Peers - Ken Mac - 4  C. Johnson - Ken Mac - 3  GAMES THIS WEEK  Monday, July 23: Ken Mac vs GBS  at Brothers Park; Tuesday, July  24: Weldwood vs Ken Mac at  Brothers Park; Wednesday, July  25: RCMP vs GBS at Brothers  Park.  Wanderers start up  ���Forfeit of 2 points  GBS picked up two wins this  The Elphinstone Wanderers  begin training for the upcoming  1984-85 soccer season on Tuesday  night, July 31st at 6:30 p.m. All in  terested players are urged to come  out to the practices that are held  behind. Elphinstone Secondary  school, on the top field.  Getting back into shape and  touching up the soccer skills will  take place in preparing for the  1984-85 season.; In three weeks the  team will represent the Sunshine  Coast in a tournament at Powell  River. As the teams attending the  tourney will be mostly, first:divi-  sion, we ask all potential players to  "come^)utkright"awaiy so we can go  with a skillful and in-shape team to  meet this competition. -  Please bring runners and soccer  boots to the practice sessions as  there will be some running. For any  more information please contact,  Steve Miles at 885-9688 or Jan  deReus at 886-2046.  juniors  In perfect golfing weather last  week 90 golfers participated in the  Fourth Annual Cedars Golf Tournament. Proceeds of this tournament go towards the support of  junior golf in this area, administered by the Sunshine Coast  Qpif arid Country Club.  This year the Cedars Tournament raised $2,400 for the junior  golfers. Over the past four years  the tournament has raised close to  $ 10,000 for this worthy cause.  In addition to the 90 golfers, 160  guests sat down to a fine dinner at  the Golf and Country Colub.  A list of this year's winners appears in the adjacent columns. The  Coast News joins in congratulating  the winners, organizers and all who  took part.  Mv  fM  jjjjtfgyig  SALES & SERVICE  KELLY'S LAWNMOWER &  CHAINSAW LTD.  HWY 101 & PRATT RD.   886-2912  SAVE  20% ON  ALL WINDOW  COVERINGS  ��� QUALITY  CUSTOM-MADE  DRAPERIES  ��� WOVEN WOODS  ��� VENETIAN  BLINDS  ��� VERTICAL  BLINDS  ��� SOLAR SHADES  ��� ROLLER BLINDS  ��� ALL STYLES OF  TRACKS AND  DECORATOR  RODS  PROFESSIONAL  INSTALLATION  'x!'\\^  S5.  by Ron Knight  Last week; 14 children in Sechelt  and Pender Harbour completed  the first novice classes offered by  the Pepsi-Wilson Minor Tennis  League.  These novice players, who had  previously graduated from the  beginner level, took their tennis  seriously. They spent Wi hours  each morning working on drills to  improve forehand, backhand,  serve and volley, as well as learning  basic strategy in singles and  doubles.  Jeff Fletcher, Craig Pollock,  Craig Knight, Rick Cotter, Kim  Steed, Pavid Fairweather, Shawn  Wagner, Pamela Carver and Chris  Mascotto received the Novice 1  Performance Award from Tennis  Canada. These players are now  ready to proceed to Novice 2  classes next summer.  In the final round of the novice  tournament, David Fairweather  defeated Kim Steed 3-0 at Hackett  Park. In Pender Harbour, Jeff  Fletcher beat Craig Pollock 6-2 in a  hard-fought set.  At the beginner level, Shawn  Wagner and Steven Myhill-Jones  both qualified for Tennis Canada  Performance Awards. Loren Proctor and Steven Myhill-Jones ad  vanced to the finals of the tournament, with Loren winning the  championship.  MARKET  Groceries  Sundries  Fishing Tackle  Tlmex Watches  Davis Bay, B.C.  885-9721  Open  9 A.M.' -  9 p.m.  7 Days a Week  JXJIDE  TABLES  I    __Hat '"���  Wed. July 25  1   Pri. July 27        Sun. July 29  l___H!kM  l__l___l __M  0100        13.4 1 0245        13.6  0000        11.1  0900          2.6  1030           .9  0445        14.0  ^  1710        14.1  1815        15.0  1155            .6  _^^_______Z^_____m0^^ '  2135        12.0  2315        11.6  1915        15.5  Tue. July 24  "Thu. July 26  Sat. July 28  Mon. July 30  0005        13.5  0145        13.5  0330        13.9  0055        10.4  0815          3.7  0945          1.6  1110            .5  0540        13.8  1620        13.3  1730        14.6  1855        15.3  1240          1.3  2035        li:9  2230        1190  1955        15.5  [For Skookumchuk  Narrows add 30 mins  and 1 fl. lower and  Reference: Point Atkinson  Pacific Standard Time  |higher.  TOW*  Bicycle  * C/BSO*  TRIP  JULY 27, 28, 29  Fri., Sat. & Sun.  This trip will be acceptable for the whole family.  CALL FOR MORE INFORMATION & REGISTRATION  886-2274  Extends  CONGRATULATIONS TO THE WINNERS  LOW GROSS  Terry Duffy & Clint Suveges  Ken May-Dysserinck & Ron Miller  Tom Flieger & Roger Hocknell  LOW NET  Russ Crum & Gary Davies  Howie Larsen & Alex Skytte  Paul Smith & Keith Frampton  THANKS TO:  Closest to the Pin - Steve Rhodes  Longest Drive #4 - Bill Petersen  Longest Drive #6 - Stan Jones  Canadian Imperial Bank of Commerce, Bank of Montreal, Super  Valu & Waterways Carriers Ltd.  FOR SUPPLYING TROPHIES  THANK YOU:    Glenn Tolling & Molson's Breweries  THANKS FOR SUPPLYING GOODS & SERVICES:  Gibsons Meat Market  Henry's Bakery  Neptune Foods  Palm Dairies  Mary Kay Cosmetics  Fletcher's Meats & Bobby Hobbs  Neptune Ice Distributors  'Department of Highways  J.E. Clement Co. Ltd.  Aloe Vera Skin Care  THANKS FOR SUPPLYING PRIZES:  Adam's Distilleries-Trail Bay Sports-Andres Wines-J's Unisex-Calona Wines-Potter's Distilleries-Fletcher's Meat-  Len Oakenfull Ltd.-Butt & Bowes-Canadiart Imperial Bank of Commerce-Andy's Family Restaurant-Freybe  Sausage Mfg. Co.-Sunshine Grocers-Alberta Distilleries-Canadian Commercial Bahk-The Distillers Company-  Ken Mac Parts-Pronto's Restaurant-Maxwell's Pharmacy-Royal Bank of Canada-Seagram's Distilleries-Casabello  Wines-Gibsons Building Supplies-Hiram Walker & Son-F.M.B. Distillery-Gilby/Palliser Distilleries-Richard's  Men's Wear-Peninsula Transport-Pacific Wines & Spirits-Pharmasave-McGuiness Distilleries  THANKS TO: Seabird Rentals and Homelite for the super gift of a chainsaw.  THANKS TO:  Ross Lane and the Best Salmon Fishing Charter Boat on the Sunshine Coast   The ''Alibi Wahoo"  THANKS FOR  THE SALMON       John Kavanagh & Wally Venechuk  THANKS TO:  THANKS TO:  The Sunshine Coast Golf & Country Club members for the use of  their fine course and facilities.  1  Vancouver Canuck Gerry Minor and new Pittsburg Penguin, former  Canuck Kevin McCarthy for playing and entertaining us.  A special thanks to Bill Oakenfull and all the volunteer helpers who made this year's tour-^  nameht the success it was, with their generosity of time, energy and effort.  Ron Baba-Diane Oakenfull-Judy Frampton-Barry Quarry-Mo Girard-Sue Rhodes-Greg Grant-Carol Skytte-John  Kavanagh-Jim Stobie-Sue Lane-Dennis Suveges-Don Lutes-Gary Trudell-Nicki Morisseau-Jackie Tyler-Don McClymont &>#�������� i 'I J��+jfc j��^J���� H*j** t^iiif ��*�����.��  Coast News, July 23,1984-  1t3.  Alderman Harvey Bist did the ribbon-cutting honours in the new  Gilligan's Pub near Trail Bay Centre in Sechelt last week. The  festive occasion was attended by many of Sechelt's finest. The pub  shotild be in full operation this week. -jotmBumside photo  SUNSHINE COAST I  PEST CONTROL & HEALTH SERVICES LTD. I  For Control of Carpenter Ants, Rodents and Other Pests  | OUR SPECIALTY: Pre-Treatment. of Houses Under Contruction  |  For Confidential  Advice and  Estimate Call  883-2531  Pender Harbour  LOCALLY OPERATED        GOV'T INSPECTED  iminiinimi imii*iMiii��uiiyn*>fiiir'-  ��� AUTOMOTIVE ���  S SHELL SERVICE  m    Brakes, Mufflers, Tuhe-Ups,  Lube & Oil,    ,  Tire Repairs & Wheel Balancing ���  Lower Gibsons  Foreign Cars Welcome ___>2572  uTgiec*r.G  illz* In  Rebuilt or Exchange   .  Starters, Alternators.. Generators & Regulators  Trouble Shooting & Rewiring Industrial. Domestic & Marine  We Carry C & B Batteries Payne Rd., 886-9963/ Gibsons  *^_ WE SERVICE WHAT WE SELL! ���>  OOHfieftOH AUTOMOTIVE  m^mmmmM   repairs toam. maki's  "The Rad Shop"  COLLISION REPAIRS 886-7919  B.C.A.A:   Approved. Hwv 101. Gibsons  NEED TIRES?      Come in to  TIRE 4 SUSPENSION  CENTRE  886-2700      886-8167  Hwy. 101; just West of Gibsons  ��� CLEANING SERVICES ���  ^Serving the Sunshine Coast  Harbour Qf^f^  Chimney Cleaning  THE CLEANING OF OIL &  ^        WOOD HEATING UNITS  883-1112  SUNSHINE COAST  DISPOSAL SERVICES  A  Port Mellon to Ole's Cove  Commercial Containers Available  885-9973 886-2938,  ��� CONTRACTING ���  New Houses  Remodelling  Design  CADRE  CONSTRUCTION  886-2311  r  V.  PUCHALSK1  Houses   CONSTRUCTION  Additions        885-9208  Renovations (Free Estimates)  r     Bonniebrook Industries Ltd.   A  ��� Concrete Septic Tanks ��� D Boxes   ��� Precast Trailer Pads  ��� Well Casing   ��� Patio Slabs -Steps  ��� ��� Crane Service ��� Highlift  Specialty Orders 886-7064 Ca,/ Anytime  V \   ��� ��������� ��� **  ( SPANI DEVELOPMENTS LTD.  Residential 885-3165  Commercial ��_��_��� aqo_  Custom Homes       880-8ZZ��  A_ NEW HOME WARRANTY PROGRAM OF  \^ *   BRITISH COLUMBIA      BeaUtcred Builder Member  ea-.: Swanson's  For: Ready Mix Concrete Sand & Gravel]  Dump Truck Rental  Formed Concrete Products  Phone 885-9666 ��� 885-5333,  ��� PLUMBING*  *teed this space?  M"G-a|l't.n;e cbASTMNEWS M  ��� 886-2622 or 886.^7817    M  PART 8: RAPE  No woman is immune from  rape. Like all disasters which befall  human beings, we never expect  they will happen to us. A glimpse  into the mind of a rapist only reinforces the simple fact that all  women, of all age groups,  regardless of appearance and social  standing, are potential victims of  rape.  In Our Town, about two rapes  are reported to police during a  period of one year. What this  figure really means is that in our  small town about 10 rapes are com-,  mitted during that period.  If you want to report that you  have been raped, the first step is to  preserve the evidence until you  have had a medical examination.  DO NOT wash or change your  clothes, bathe or douche. DO save  torn clothing, articles which may  have finger prints, anything broken  in the struggle, or any weapon used  by the attacker. Try to remember  the license plate number, the  description of the attacher, etc.  Call the police-immediately.  They will come promptly and  gather information which will help  them find the suspect.  Call a friend and/or the Rape  and Sexual Assault Support Centre. Rape centre volunteers will  provide   information   regarding  each stage of the legal process. In  addition, they will accompany you  when you talk to the police, Crown  Council arid during court appearances. It is valuable to have someone to support you throughout  this ordeal. Volunteers will provide  this support whether or not you  decide to prosecute. However, it is  unwise to relate your story to too  many people before relating it to  the police. Facts may become  distorted or out of sequence.  Get medical attention. It is important that your body be checked  for injuries. As well, it is vital that  you be treated for syphillis (four to  eight weeks after the assault),  gonorrea (four to seven weeks after  the assault) and pregnancy (six  weeks after your last period).  Write down details. Write down  your immediate recollections of the  -particulars concerning the rapist  and the circumstances surrounding  the rape. This information will  help if you decide to prosecute.  Next week, we will examine the  reasons why men rape. This kind  of understanding will hopefully  make our society realize just how  much of a victim the raped person  really is.  Your comments are welcome.  Please write: Our Town, Box 460,  Gibsons, B.C. VON 1V0.  NEW AT LIBRARY  The Roberts Creek Library has  several new books including "On  .Wings of Eagles", "Angels Weep"  by Wilbur Smith, and Thomas P.  Wilbur's aid to parenting, "Omnipotent Child".  The library also has some new  volunteers and a new patrons file  box courtesy of Andy Dube. For  those not familiar with the library's  services, it's located next to the  Roberts Creek Post Office and  open Thursdays from 3 p.m. to 7  p.m. and Saturdays, 10 'til noon.  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 686-7817  Tuesday: 10:30 a.m. every third Tuesday Women's Aglow  Fellowship meeting held in Harmony Hall on Harmony Lane in  Gibsons. Tea and cookies. For into 886-9576, 885-3356.  Daily Vacation Bible School July 30th through Aug. 3rd. Ages 6  to 15. 9:30 to 12 noon at Calvary Baptist Church.  Sunshine Coast Summer Tennis Programme. July 3 to Aug. 4.  Adult clinics & the Pepsi-WMson Minor.Tennis League for kids  in Sechelt, Pender Harbour & Egmont. Register at Trail Bay  Sports, Centre Hardware or call 883-2854.  Stove ft Fireplace repairs  FRANK FRITSGH 886-9808  Bricklayer - Stonemason  ��� RENTALS ���  r^-^r**  COAST NEWS  Photo Reprints  &   3x 4   - 3����     a��y published photo  gx j   . goo     or your choice from  8x 10 - 800     ,he con,act sheets  Sea_H_d *86-8744  TOOL  Residential &  Commercial  Gibsons  .Behind Windsor Plywood  RENTALS  ��� EXCAVATING ���  Tight access skldsteer  loader. (Bobcat).  Small dumptruck.  K. Brown 886-3949  D & B EXCAVATING  ROAD BUILDING.  - LAND CLEARING    SEPTIC,  SEWER, WATER SYSTEMS JTr '_%'.  BOB BIORNSON      ^^ . *-l  A  ��� EXCAVATING ���  r RAY HANSEN TRUCKING A  & CONTRACTING LTD.  Gravel, Clearing & Excavating,  Septic Systems, All Types of Gravel  _ 80X 218 Mldtln Pirk VON 2H0       883-9222  '       Wayne Ross  Excavating Ltd.  For all your Backhoe Needs'  Roberts Creek Eves 885-561 7  ��� MISC SERVICES ���  Need this space?  Call the COAST NEWS  886-2622 or 886-7817  Exterior Painting  Airless Spray Gun  DAVEMELLOR 886-2311   __ ^^  THUNDERBIRD DRILLING & BLASTING  "IT*  DON FOWLER  885-7532  - FULLY INSURED GENERAL BLASTING  Specializing In  CONTROLLED.RESIDENTIAL BLASTING  Box 2098. Sechelt. B.C. VON 3A0  K  TRACTOR  ���\  FOR  ���  HIRE  AM DEW  885 7016  886-7037  J.F.UI. EXCAVATING LTD.  ��� Septic Fields ��� Excauetions ��� Clearing ���  Kri-d Hd. 888-8071 (iihsons  V*  Backhoe, Plowing,  Rototiiling, Levelling  ABLE TO WORK IN  CONFINED AREAS.  886-9959  V<.  886-7359  Conversion   Windows,   Glass,  Auto  &  Marine Glass, Aluminum Windows  & Screens, Mirrors.  Hwv 101 & Pratt Rd.  j  JANDE EXCAVATING  Dlv. ol Kowa Enterprises Ltd.  450 Loader Land Clearing  R.R. 2, Leek Road.      Dump Truck Joe 8. Edna  .Gibsons. B.C. VON 1V0       886-9453        Bellerive  INDUSTRIAL EQUIPMENT  ''coast e  TRACTOR   & Equipment Ltd.  For Industrial and Forestry Equipment  Serving the Sunshine Coast  Archie Morrison - Bus. 524-0101      Res. 939-4230  CHAINSAWSr  SALES & SERVICE  KELLY'S LAWNMOWER &  CHAINSAW LTD.  V   HWY. 101 & PRATT RD.   886-2912 J  < .' >"     BCFG  VANGOUVER-SECHELT PENINSULA  HORSESHOE B AY-LANGDALE  SUMMER 1984  EFFECTIVE THURS., JUNE 21 JO  SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 23, 1984  INCLUSIVE.  JERVIS INLET  EARLS COVE-SALTERY BAY  Lv. Horseshoe Bay  7:30 am * 3:30 pm  ���9:30  11:30  1:20 pm  5:30  7:30  9:15  Lv. Langdale  6:30 am   2:30 pm  * 8:30 4:30  10:30 6:30  ���12:30 pm   8:25  MINI-BUS SCHEDULE  Monday  Leaves Sechelt      ^_   8:40 a.m.  for Gibsons * 10:00 a.m.  The Dock, Cowrie.Street 1:00.p.m.  * 3:15 p.m.  o 5" w  *; * K  S3 *  ���8  Lv.  6:  8:  10:  12:  Earls Cove  40 am    4:30 pm  30 6:30  20 8:25  25 pm  10:20  Lv. Saltery Bay  5:45 am   3:30 pm  7:35       ��5:30  9:25 7:25  11:30 9:25  SUNSHINE KITCHENS  ��� CABINETS -  886-9411  Showroom: Pratt Rd. & Hwy. 101  Open: Sat. 10-4 or anytime by app't. J  Peninsula Transport Ltd.  24 hour  LOW BED SERVICE  Lowest Rates on the Peninsula  I 886-2284  886-8240J  Tuesday*  8:40 aim.  *10:00a!m.  1:00 p.m.  2:30 p.m:  Wednesday      Thursday  8:40 a.m.  *10:00 a.m.  1:00 p.m.  * 3:15 p.m.  8:40 a.m.  M0:00.a.m.  1:00 p.m.  2:30 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.  11:45a.m.  1:50 p.m.  ' 4:00 p.m.  9:15 a.m.  '10:45 a.m.  '. 1:35 p.m.  4:00 p.m.  9:15a.m.  11:45 a.m.  ' 1:35 p.m.  ' 4:00 p.m.  Friday  8:40 a.m.  10:00 a.m.  . 3:15 p.m.  WamawWMmaaaaavmmu  9:15 a.m.  10:45a m.  4:0.0 p.m.  * "MOWER ROAD" route - via Flume Road.  NOTE Friday run from Sechelt to GiDSons at 1 00' d m ana return  Beach Avenue & Lower Road  trio at ' 30 b *n have been cancelled  '  iiM^immiiuiiuiti-iii,,  M^T    ^  X  ���J                   *���     s         "*  ;  V          '  '>'  V  ,  M'  X   \  x:%r<.  *   * *,  -  Complete landscaping & '      M  garden maintenance service BangO'  fencing of all kinds 885-5033  TREE TOPPING  VIEW DEVELOPMENTS LTD.  Clean up your wooded areas.  Remove lower limbs for VIEW  Top tall trees adjacacent to buildingM  886-7850   Marv Voien    886-9597  r  ��� FLOOR COVERING ���  ( KEN DE VRIES & SON ^  FLOOR COVERINGS LTD.   j  Carpets - Tiles - Linoleums ��� Drapes ���  Wallcoverings - Custom Window Shades     ,     J  .      Steam Cleaning iSHSri  ^886-7 || 2 Hwy 101. Gibsons    fry/WE/  # HEATING ���  V.  Gibsons  Telephone  Answering  Service  for information call 886-7311  Service .  ~\  /KMsSv  Is our {^-^5,/^ only.  business  r  JOHN HIND���SMITH  REFRIGERATION & MAJOR APPLIANCE SERVICE  Port MeHon to Pender Harbour  Res. 886-9949  ROLAND'S"  HOME IMPROVEMENTS LTD  ��� 5" Continuous aluminum gutters  ��� Aluminum soffits & tascias  ��� Butt' o vacuum systems  Vi     siding  17 Years Experience Commercial And Residential^  ^^?-^X-  ^ 885-2923      885-3681  LIQUID   GAS LTD  "\  Hwy. 101   Sechelt   between  St.'Marys  Hospital and Forest Ranger s Hut.  Mon.-Fri.   8 a,m. - 5 p.m.  [CANADIAN  \      II       I  885-2360  . FINE QUALITY CEDAR  I yU PRODUCTS AT A MOST REASONABLE PRICE."  V*CBDaR   1   "M WcMin In ctor hand-spin c$dtr"  limited _N__....-.- 886-8371  \     OHice: Suite 201    u -r Plaza     by appointment  3-6pm  . Hwy101 ���. csor s Coast News, July 23,1984  6a__w-Wlff'2B__: ^  *^* "li. 1M_tf(_M��ri__  ��>.��*  _-_-____�� >|#^ te___tk-Mf___At___^  Coast News Classifieds  On the  Sunshine Coast  First in Convenience &  First in Service  ���Drop off ������  your Classifieds  at any one of our  iendkj People  Places  on the Sunshine Coast  ���IN PENDER HARBOUri  Taylor'* Garden  Bay Store  Centre Hardware  & Gifts  883.9914  IN HALFMOON MY �����������  O J Store  805-943$  ��� IN SECHEIT-"-���  Books & Staff  80S-1O2S  Davis Bay  Peninsula  Market.  885-97X1  ��� ROBERTSCREEK ���  Seaview Market  ���85-340��  IN GIBSONS'  Adventure  . Electronics  Radio/hack  88S-7X15  > lomtr Villjci  Coast News  Brand new home. Gibsons. 3  bdrm & den. Cape Cod design.  Carole & Veterans Rds. Doug-.  Spani 885-3165, 886-8226.  $69,900. TFN  Seamount Ind. lot. Sell, lease or  as O.P. on house. 980-2154  (evening). #32  BAY AREA  Cozy, 3 bdrm view home, across  from park. Fruit trees, close to  . new marina & shopping. Assume  mort. at 13%. Owner may carry  2nd. Asking $56,500. 886-2194  #30  Nearly new 3 (or 4) bdrm. on  Fairview Rd. 6" walls. Wood or  elec. heat. Rumpus room,  cathedral entr., carport, fruit  trees, greenhouse, MA acre.  $79,000. Ph. 886-9163.      #31  $61,500.1222 sq. ft. rancher. 3-  bdrffi., ensuite, double carport, 2  appliances. 886-7309.        #32  Park Ave., Roberts Creek. Almost  "A acre, wooded,* creek.  $23,900,885-3183. #31  3 bdrm., 2 level view T/hse., rec  rm. Near marina, schools, shops.  548,000.886-2302. #32  New 3 bdrm., rancher, ensuite,  1300 sq. ft., garage on a Ig. %  acre in Roberts Crk. $65,000.  Ph.,886-7854. .      #32  Private Safe.' Beautiful Roberts  Creek area. 3 bedroom home on  % acre treed lot. House is at  lock-up stage, fully fenced. 1  block from beach. This home will  be lovely when completed. To  view by appt. only; phone Mike  or Linda Cotton, 112-306-  4374-0518 or 112-306-374-0514.  ���y.  %\-M% v X  , \:  ��� *;\VM* MM  Sluis, Bill & Jennie are proud to  announce the arrival of Brittany  Anne born July 8,1984, Agister  for Melanie. Thanks to Dr.  Lehmen, Dr. Berlin and nurses &  staff of St. Mary's. #30  Hedden, Lewis Henry passed  away July 8, 1984 in his 64th  year after a lengthfy illness. Survived by his loving family, wife  Phyllis Edith, children. Lynda,  Trevor, Robert, Janice and Chris  and their respective husbands  and wives. 7 grandchildren, all of <  Sechelt, one brother Leroy of Vernon, two sisters, Thelma Weale of  St. Thomas, Ontario and Kathleen  Henderson of Cuitus Lake, B.C.  Funeral servicewas held July 11  at the Royal Canadian Legion  Branch #140, Sechelt. Archdeacon James Whittles officiated. Donations if desired can  be made to the Canadian Cancer  Society* Devlin Funeral Home,  director;  Sunshine Coast News  reserves the right to classify  advertisements under appropriate headings and  determine page location.  The Sunshine Coast News  also reserves the right to  revise or reject any advertising which in the opinion of  the Publisher Is In questionable taste. In the event  that any advertisement Is rejected the sum paid for the  advertisement, will be  refunded.  Minimum *4M per 3 line Insertion.  Each additional line *1**. Use our economical last  week free rate. Pre-pay your ad for 2 weeks & get  the third week FREE.  THE FOLLOWING CLASSIFICATIONS ARE FREE n  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 ell classified advertising.  M^^fr ������ ^[^^^^^fc^i^^^aMaWiaalamtf 4tg^mgpg^Mftfejlf   |MfkjjMMgk3V,  ���^aqm9M)E^9fWQP^IJaW*M^W^ WO^a*88*"*^P  ^aWawajt^a^aafaar^  NOON SATURDAY  :>JTiy_.iM__aa_iBMf_i���__'  O* jMlmrj "StJSj^PPp^n^-aaaap^B aa S^Vw^vh ���  :? SA;5.! i  I  ������nnnnnnnnanaaain!  Please mail to:  COAST NEWS Classified. Box 460. Gibsons. B.C. VON 1V0  Or bring in person to one of our  ���  Friendly People Places listed above  ���    Minimum M" per 3 line Insertion  i  I  I  I _  11  :     in   in xn _n:  1  1  XL  I  -ill  Mil    II    1 1   T _I_"  1  il  I  *b\                              -���1 j-��� J- ���i���  ,CI          X   .  -n mi. tutii ���!������    i: :  P   jg-LA����IFICAT80Wi e.g. For Sate. For Rent, etc.  I--���.���--���L���.���������,1j  Pedersen, passed away July 14,  1984, Henretta Marie Pedersen  late of Sechelt, in her 47th year.  Survived by a daughter Sandria,  her parents Howard and Kathleen  Henry, Secheit, two brothers,  Martin Henry, Gibsons and Dan  Henry, Mackenzie, B.C. aunts  and uncles, nieces and nephews.  Service was held Friday, July  20th in the Chapel of Devlin  Funeral Home, Gibsons.  Reverend John Paetkau. officiated. Cremation. #30  i  Smith, passed away suddenly on  July 20.1984. Kenneth Raymond  Smith late of Gibsons in his 23rd  year. Survived by his parents Mr.  and Mrs. J.W. Smith, Edmonton;  three brothers and two sisters.  The deceased was returned to  Edmonton for funeral service and  interment. Arrangements through  Devlin Funeral Home. #30  Greaves, Helen E.  In loving memory of a dear wife  and mother who passed away July22nd, 1984. Sadly wamiss her  and try not to grieve, ajittle while  longer and we too must leave, to  meet her on that beautiful shore,  where parting's unknown and  life's evermore. ' #30  If someone in your family has a  drinking problem you can see  what it's doing to them. Can you  see what it's doing^ to you? Al  Anon can help. Phone 886-9826  or 886-8228. TFN  Lrg. truck going to Van. Move  you reas. rate. Call Kim 885-4625  forest. #31  mm  -*  w  Alcoholics Anonymous (883-9903  885-2896,886-7272. TFN  ���������--' ���;i-'- ������ -;- -���- '���:" ���'-���'������������'-���  Tutoring for word- processing at  SunSoft Computer Centre. Call us  for more informatfon. 885-2000.  ELECTIONS  CANADA  Joan Foster will be co:  ordinating from the Girl Guide  Camp area to the Port Mellon  area for returning officer Ross  Monk.  886-3915  DOG GROOMING  byJOYWALKEY  at  WISHFUL THINKING  LOWER GIBS0NS-886-3812  also pet supplies, birds, plants,  gifts, souvenirs and cards.  TFN  Affectionate Border Collie cross,  spayed & shots. $25. 886-9774.  #31  Reg'd.' 3 yr. old V* horse geld.  14.1 HH sorrel. Well started excellent for youth. Call for more info. 886-2753. #31  Due to retirement, dble. reg. Arab  stallion, 2 dble. reg. brood  mares, Vi Arab gelding. All  shown Eng. & West. Var, tac.  885-7779. #31  1 yearling doe $35; 1 brood sow,  exc. stock $250.883-9124. #31  Siamese kitten, ferrr. 4  mos.,wormed, needs shots. Will  let go for $40.885-5938.     #30  3 half Siamese kittens. Attractive  solid blue/grey. Ph. 885-3479.  #30  $1.50 ea. pure bred Rhode Island  Red chicks. Doe goat 1 yr. old  $45,886-2659. #32  Shep-Lab cross puppies (fern.);  7 wks. old. $10 each. Leek Rd.  ,886-9792. . #30  Silver chinchilla tabby Persian  kittens for sale. Ask for Claire  886-8423,    ' #30  Free wool if you shear my 3  sheep. Eves. 885-2572.      #30  2 yr. old ewe half Suffolk, never  bred. $100. Phone 886-7645.  ���_M.    " #30  .*�����  PIANO  TUNING  Ken Dalgleish  ^886-28*3' f(  Why have a garage sale? Call  Odds & Sodds 886-8557. We will  buy most of the things you no  use. TFN  L&T Ceramics. Summer hours 11  a.m. -3 p.m. Wed.-Fri.       #30  Artists and craftspeople wanted  for Craft Fair on Aug. 10, 11 &  12. For more info call Dianne-The  Bookstore 885-2527, Linda-  Shadow Baux 885-7606. Limited  space avail. Call today.       #30  Beige/light brown wallet with  soc. ins. card, driver's learner's  permit & $20. Reward. Please  phone 886-2426. #31  Several keys on a small red duffle  bag on Gower Pt. Beach. Please  call886-8638. #30  Neutered male cat, tabby  w/white feet. Answers to  "Spike". Langdale area.  886-8347. #30  Green pack sack with groceries &  articles. Sat. July 14, Trail Bay  Centre. Reward tor information.  Dys. 885-2625. #30  Key with name "Tom Smith" attached. Claim at Coast News office. #30  Glasses on powerllne at Wilson  Creek. Eves. 885-2572.      #30  CHILDREN FLY  for only $25  Did you know that each adult  family member flying on  Pacific Western Airlines may  take a child 14 years and  under for just  $25taehway  The affordable way tor the  ftmHy to traw).  For best fares book 14 days  prior to travel date. Call us for  details  t\  In the Csdir Plaza  886-3381 or 886-2522  Wanted: Cars & trucks for wrecking. Ph. K&C Auto Wrecking Ltd.  886-2617. TFN  ��Log�� or Standing timber**  Top prices paid for  Fir and Hemlock  Fir-Hemlock C & S-  HALCAN/B30.0384  ,      '       ,    **M_ 886-9721  Log Services Ltd.  lWILLBUY'  Standing  Timber,  any  amount, or arrango to  | trade Band clearing,  excavation, ate,  Western pony saddle. $75.  886-9662. #30  Five adorable male kittens are  searching for a good home. All  are Heinz 57 pedigree and have  an excellent potential as loveable  mousers. 886-7393 anytime. #31  2JALCAIJ  iLogServicaeLtd.  886-8384  886-9721  Five adorable male kittens are  searching for good homes. All are  Heinz 57 pedigree and have an  excellent potential as loveable  mousers. 886-7393 anytime. #32  Garage sale July 29.11-4. Doors,:  furn., etc Tantalus Apts., Hwy  101, beside Gibsons legion. #30  4-famlly garage sale. Sunday,  July 29th. 10-3. YMCA Rd..  Langdale. #30  Garage sale corner Shaw &  Poplar. Sat. July 28.10-2. Toys,  clothing, etc.  . #30.  Yard sale. Sat. and Sun. July 28  & 29.1709 0'SheaRd.       #30  Sun. July 29. 9-1. Brass,  household items, lots of baby  clothes. Forbes Rd., Langdale.  #30  Items wanted for SPCA garage  sale to be held in Gibsons Aug.  25. Will pick up.. Call 885-3134,  885-52Q5, 886-9265 or  886-2526. #30  Bevel Siding  10" tight know $500 per thousand del. Clement Sawing Ser.  886-8218 eve. #31  White Moffat fridge $300; Mc-  Clary 24" range $100.  885-3335. #32  Franklin stove $125; fridge $25;  Singer sew. mach. $150.  888-8435.      . #30  New 20" BMX heavy duty with  Shocks $100.886-2768.      #32  "FURNITURE""  New Sectional $999  New Colonial Sofa    $1,199  New Rust velvet sofa  & love seat $1,365  New 5-piece honey pine  bedroom suite $1,399  Newhide-a-beds        $569  New 312 coil mattresses  (single, double & queen)  GOOD USED HIDE-A-BEDS,  MATTRESSES, CHAIRS,  SOFAS .APPLIANCES  itLow Monthly Payment*  Financing Avallabla  CUSTOM-MADE FURNITURE  ALSO AVAILABLE  Clabolm Furniture  inW *�����   885 .1713  H��y$3.50  Straw $3.50  Mulch $2.50  885-9357  TFN  T4SS0IL  Mushroom manure $30. per yard  $25 for seniors. Cheaper by the  truckload. Call after 6.885-5669.  TFN  Cedar 1x4, 1x6 $350/M. Fir-  Hem. 2x4, 2x6, 2x10 $250/M.  35 ft. cedar power poles peeled  del. $75; 10% off for 5Mor  more. Free delivery, good quality.  885-7413. #32  Disc.drive tor Apple Slim Line.  Brand new with warranty. $235.  886-9025.  #30  Folding table loom, 24" all ace.  Cinderella 60, 4 needle raddle  wbofwinder table, instr. books.  $275,885-3351. #31  Shopmate .10" radial arm saw 2  . HP, w/stand $300; bench drill  press 3 spd., 8" as new $140;  % HP bench grinder 6" wheels  as new $75; heavy workbench  43"x72" with 7" woodworking  vise, cost $350 for materials sell  $175.886-2518. #32  Frost free white refrigerator  $100. Ph. 885-3479. #30  Cabinet, dark brown, 4 shelves,  36x18x5': deep $25; hose reel  $5; tripod $25; desk & chair  $125; log splitting axe $15;  cabinet stereo $175; newspaper  log roller $5. Ph. 886-7287.  #32  French Prov. chesterfield & chair,  good cond., rose beige. $150.  886-7201. #30  Bargains. Lawn umbrella, table &  chairs, alum, pike pole, cpr.  firescreen, radios, etc.  886-2851. #30  3-way portable fridge $250; pr.  new camper mirrors $50; 2  wooden bookcase headboards  $15 each; table & 4 chairs $25;  slide pro]. & carousels $75; twin  bed canopy cover, bedspread &  drapes $45; 220V water pump  $75,885-3502.       " #30  Oak 9 dr. dresser/hutch, mirror  & night table, new $1,350 yours  for $555. Exc. cond.! Also 35 mm  camera only $95. Call 885-7236.  #30  Used kitchen cabinet & sink,  quick sale. $85.886-2337.   #30  12 yds. of sawdust $30; 3 cords  mill cut-offs $30 (del. locally).  Also cedar slabs, good for retaining walls, raised garden beds,  etc. Ph. 886-8404. #32  Sm. scale doll bourse, fujly fum.  Handmade w/care. Best offer.  886-2847. .  #30  Alum, garage door. Best offer.  Eves. 885-2572. #30  9.8 Mercury outboard c/w gas  tank & gas line. $525. Ph.  886-8737. #32  ' Dry firewood $40 or trade for load  of soil; hose reel; free 39" mattress. 886-8687 or 435-6461.  Western pony saddle $75.  886-9662. #30  Electrolux floor pol./rug sham-  pooer w/acc, new. $225.  886-3875. #32  Hi-Fly windsurfer. Good cond.  $550.886-2207.886-8664. #30  Multicycle Inglis auto washer  $295. Guaranteed & delivered.  883-2648. TFN  By Gibsons Centennial '86 Society: Kiosks, $150 ea. Contact  Ralph Jones, 886-9843 or  886-2274 days. #31  Satellite  Systems  8' from $1,595  10' from $2,395  Grean Onion  Earth Station.  886-7414  In the Cedar Plaza  Toll Free U 2-800  972-3393  Kenmore freezer 15 cu. ft. 4 yrs.  Old. $250.885-4569. #30  120 bass accordian, 2 twin velvet  head boards. All as new.  886-9402. #31  Ladies' 5-speed bike. Good condition $85.886-9133^        #31  ���For all your foam supplies  ���Custom cut on the  premises  ASK ABOUT OUR  FOAM SPECIALS  ���Fabrics, vinyls and aH  supplies for tha do-it-  yourselfer.    ���PUxiglM  WE REBUILD AND  RECOVER TRUCK AND  EQUIPMENT SEATS  886-7310  1979 Silver Thunderblrd, exc]  cond. Only $5,000. 886-2892.  '  All makes auto parts, all sizes of-  tires. 1952 Willy Jeep.'.'  886-2496.  M:#32;  1950 Chevy. Good running cond. I  886-8737. #30!  Collector's item. '69 VW conver-;  tible. $3,500. Eves. 885-2572.  ���  #30:  K & C Auto Wracking  Stewart Rd., off North Rd. Sum-1  mer hours:, Mon.-Fri. 8:30-5:30;  p.m. Sat. 8:30-Noon. Closed'  Sun. Ph. 886-2617. TFN  1976 Rabbit, 72,000 mi. $1,750  OBO. 885-4546.    ���'.���;.    #30  76 Toyota Landcruiser, Cstm.  bumpers, winch, roof rack, soft  top. $6,000 OBO. 885-3727  eves. #30  '69 Chevy Belair. Reliable transp.  $500 OBO. Call 886-2551.    #31  ,   -      ������������   ..    <   ii-    ���      ��� ��� ���    ���  '80 Buick Le Sabre LTD. 350  mtr., air, cruise, tajw, 86,700  km. $7,500.885-3451.       #31  *_____________  LIB VIIIU  ?aaaHaalBaaam  EXCHANGE I REBUILT  i ALTERNATORS * STARTERS  TROUBLESHOOTING ft    -  REWIRING  INDUSTRIAL*  DOMESTIC VEHICLES  �� MARINE      886-8M3  In-ground swimming pool, diving  board, slide, steps. 885-9969.  #30  Small  trailer  for  light  boat.  886-7549. #30  IFNUG DOWN QUILT!  NOW ON SALE  Twin Extra  Double  Queen    .  $139  $179  $199  Quilt covers with  pillow   atlpa  reduce? to clear.  1969 Firebird convertible 400.  $5,500. Phone 886-2783 after 4  p.m. .XX #32  I am looking for a ret. gas off. sm.  car w/sound brakes. Any Ideas?  886-7993. #30  1983 Dodge Aries. Mint cond.  $8,000. *888>9693l  M; ��� | #32  '73 GMC pickup on duals with 10  ft.-Alaskan camper. Fully equipped. 885-5200.  > .. o ,;  -#30  1983 Volvo turbo, 30.000 km,  pwr. mirrors, windows. AM/FM  cassette, pwr. ant., 2 door, ruby  red. $16,500 firm. Ph. 885-3719  or 883-2852. #3?  '78 Honda Civic. Blue, good condition, standard. $2,500.  883-9332 after 6 p.m. #32  '81 Ford Escort, 85,000 km,  $4000.-685-9895 #30  79 Capri Turbo RS 53,000 miles,  TRX wheels, sunroof, beaut,  cond; $5,250. Ph. 886-8064.#31  Twin "Extra  Double  i Queen  $49s��t  $59 s��t  $60 Set i  * KERNS  f- HOME  ��� FURNISHINGS  ^        886-8886  Sears cement mixer like new  $350; Sears 2 HP air compressor  like new, 220 volts $750.  885-5031. #30  Windsurfer: Rockett 99 complete,  good condition. $850.886-9386.  r Sechelt Carpets  CARPETS, VINYLS  TILES  No charge for  estimates.  Hwy. 101 885-5315i  1977 Dodge Travette motorhome.  57,346 miles, 8 cyl., 360 HP  engine, fully equipped incl. sink,  stove, oven, fridge, heater, toilet,  shower, air conditioning, cnilse  control. $9,850.886-2364:  #30  Shortbox canopy for sm. PU, ex.  cond. $300 or trade long box.  886-2887 or 886-7377.       #31  1976, 8* Vanguard camper in  good condition. 885-3465.   #32  9V2' camper, sleeps 4, fridge,  stove, furn., chem. toilet. Good  cond. 886-9529. #30  l. X  A*.  X    A.  A    i-~A..  CASH A CARRY ��l  SPECIALS  Recllners $299 1  Sofa ��  Sectional... $699  (Wheat Tones)       If  ALU LAMPS  2Q%QFF        m  KERM'S  HOME  �� FURNISHINGS  m':,.      886-8886  irTTTTl' II I III.  MGB 1971 red good shape. 2000  miles on fully rblt. motor. Must  se!I.S83-9342.     , TFN  1980 Honda Accord Hatchback, 5  sp. AM/FM radio, new'muffler,  new brakes, very clean, $5200  firm. 886-2673 after 6; 886-2201  ask for Betty #30  26' Trojan, rebuilt Chrysler, VHF,  AM/FM stereo, paper sounder,  stand-up head. $6,000 OBO. Call  886-9194 or 885-2000.       TFN  New 20' welded aluminium work  boat, walk-in cabin, inboard  diesel, fully equipped, turn key.  $23,500. Howard Jamieson,  988-3887,980-6231 #30  18 ft. K&C thermogiass. 175  Volvo inboard/outboard, 280 leg,'  full hard top. 'Good year round  commuter boat. $4,500. OBO.  886-2444. #31  22' fiberglass Sangster. 288 HP  In/Ob, trailer, sounder, VHF,  head, dual batteries, master  switch, anchor package & winch,  trim tabs, galley, life jackets;  May consider truck or car partial  trade. $8,500. Ph. 886-9346.  #31  11'FG boat. 20 HP Merc. Deck,  windshield, forward control. Can  ski behind. $900. Phone  886-7645. #31  ��� t ��� Coast News, July 23,1984  Wanted; 14' alum, boat in good  condition. Ph. 885-7717 or Vane.  266-9397. #30  jSSS  X\  DOUBLE EAGLE  CLEARANCE SALE  16' Top 70 Demo... 7,598  16'Top, wiper, 70...7,898  17'Top, wiper. 70.. .8,598  17-' Top, wiper. 70T/T8.998  17'Top. wiper. 90T/T9.695  17' HT-Volvo I/O... 11,995  JOHNSON MOTORS  HP.  HP,  .479  .679  4.5 HP. 769  889  999  6 HP   8 HP.   9:9 HP. 1,  70 Elec 3,198  70Elec.T/T 3.650  90Elec.T/T 4,198  115 T/T-('82)...... 2,598  GALV. TRAILERS  13001b.-15'-16' 799  15001b. -15'-17'.....949  DEMO FRI. & SAT. IN  SECHELT ON NEW LURE  SAVE $30 ON  ROD A REEL PKG.  TRAIL BAY SPORTS  SECHELT 885-2512  21 '6" Robalo '81 the ultimate  westcoast fishing machine. 225  HP Merc. Year warranty on new  powerhead. Immaculate throughout. $19,900. Eric 261-0185,  879-7668 Vane. #30  1976 15' Sangster Craft. Full  canvas. 50 HP Merc, 1.9 HP  Merc & trailer. $2,500.  886-2337. #30  Gregor welded alum, boat 13%'  w/extras. 25 HP Johnson, super  combination. $2,500. Can be  sold separately. Eves. 885-2572.  #30  �� ' " --'��" > ���  18' custom glass cabin cruiser,  VHF, AM/FM stereo, head  sounder. Custom built-in bait  tanks, timer. 470 Merc eng.  $6800.886-9316 #30  Fishing charters & Howe Sound  tours, hourly & daily rates.  886-9587: #30  4 mobile home trailer axles with  ; wheels. Offers. 886-2897.    #29  For sale or trade as down pay-  iment on house. 1980, 14x70  Manco mobile home. 2  bedrooms, 3 appls., Fisher  stove, porch & deck. $24,000.  Phone 886-9047. #32  14'x70'Glenriver,3bdrm.,2full  bath. Must sell. Make an offer.  886-7424. #31  Semi-wide 46'x10', electric heat,  range & hot water, air cond., all  new carpets, lino & curtains,  freshly painted int. A fresh start  for only $5,750. 886-7906 or  write Box 137 c/o Coast News,  Box 460, Gibsons, B.C.       #31  1975 Norton Commando 850,  $2000 OBO. 886-3907 anytime.  #30  '81 550 Seca Yamaha 24,000  km, new tires, runs well.  $1,350,886-7970. #30  CI  }  Waafetl to *m*t  rWANTED TO RENT?  Small retail store or  portion thereof or office. Sechelt preferred.  Excellent references.  Reply to Box 136 c/o  this paper.      Modern, 3 bdrm., Gower Pt.  Many amenities, sauna, 2 FP's. 2  baths, garden. Lease 2 yrs. from  Sept. 1 $550/mo. Ref.  ,886-6471.   ' #32  ��� 3 bdrm. house Reed Rd. area.  j Large lot, avail. Aug. 1st. Rent  $475/mo. 886-7377. TFN  ��� Furn. bach. ste. $225. Cent. Gib.  avail, immed. Ph. 886-7525 6-8  p.m. only. #32  2 bedroom waterfront cottage,  fully furnished. Sept. 1 to June  30. $300/mo., plus utilities.  886-3961 or 980-2963.       #32  Warehouse-work space over  1,000 sq. ft. High ceiling, large  overhead door, Industrial Way,  Gibsons (rear of Windsor Ply.).  886-8226. #32  3 bdrm. home on 1.5 acres, outbuildings. $425/mo. Lower  Road, sorry no dogs.  112-733-9646 or 886-9484  (mess.).  1,800 sq. ft. retail space, exc.  corner location. 883-9551, Steve.  TFN  ICornm. premises for rent immed.  '1,000-1,800 sq. ft. Lease basis.  Phone 8*T6-8138 or 886-2141.  ��� TFN  Community Hall for rent in  Roberts Creek. Phone Debbie,  886-3994. 7-10 p.m. TFN  Wilson Creek 2 bedroom furn.  waterfront cottage, elec. heat,  fireplace. Available Sept 1.  885-9342, refs. please       #30  2 bdrm duplex suite- located in  Gibsons, $250/mth. Phone  886-2975. #30  1 lge. bdrm. or two sml. bdrm.,  W/W carpets, stove & fridge.  Heat incl., view, FP. $300.  886-7037. #32  Waterfront 3 bdrm. house. $300  per mo. Sept. 1st. 886-8435. #30  Small house, close to school.  Large lot. Avail. Aug. 1.  886-9992. #30  Large clean 2 bdrm. suite nr.  mall with view. New curtains &  carpet. $275.886-9326.      #30  Shilcombe Lookout. 1 cabin, 1  suite, partly furnished. Call  883-9177. #32  Central Gibsons, view two-  bedroom duplex suite, sundeck,  appls. etc. 886-2940 7-10 p.m.  #30  6 yr. old split level, 3 bdrm.,  master ensuite, living room with  heatilator FP, family rm. with  Fisher wood stove off kitchen.  $500 per mth. Avail. Sept. 1. Ph'  Margie 886-2786' #30  Gibsons waterfront, southern exposure. 4 bedrooms & basement.  Fully furnished, 1000 sq. ft.  September to end of June. Box  1217 Gibsons. 731-8834 Vancouver. ��� #35  Ocean view. Roberts Creek.  Large panabode rancher, 5 appl.,  3 bdrm., 2 baths. Suit mature  family, no pets. $625/mo neg.  886-2694. #30  Office space for rent, 2nd floor  above Gibsons Building Supplies.  886-8141. TFN  To share 2 bedrm. trailer. Davis  Bay near beach. Call Rose evenings. 885-5948. #31  Avail. Aug. 15.3 bdrm. rancher,  3 yr. old family home. Gibsons,  walking distance to stores, 3  blocks to boat launch, beach, no  pets. Ref. req. $450 monthly.  886-9154. #31  Resp. couple (teacher & land-  scaper) looking for home near  water. Will do repairs in exchange for reduced rent. Refs.  avail. Call collect 931-6246.  for lent  Concrete block warehouse,  30'x45', 16' ceilings, overhead  door, central Gibsons location.  Reas. rent, avail, immed.  886-7112. TFN  Bright 2 bdrm. ste., new appl.,  carpets, Gibsons area. 922-2556  or 922-7818. #31  Granthams 2'bdrm. furn. hse.,  insulated. Sept. to June. 3 drs.  east of PO on beach. Elec. ht.  Refs. $3Q0/mo. 939-9650.   #31  3 brdm., large priv. garden.  Gower Pt. Rd., refs. please.  Avail, imm. 886-8500 eves.  #31  "We pay,  you  watch"  An an added bonus all of our  apartments come complete  with free pay TV service. 1,2 &  3 bedroom apartments are now  available at reasonable rates,  phone today.  PAY TV  AT  Harbour  Heights  886-9050  Woffft Wanted  FOR EXPLOSIVE REQUIREMENTS  Dynamite, electric or regular  caps, B line E cord and safety  fuse. Contact Gwen Nimms,  Cemetery Road. Gibsons. Phone  886-7778. Howe Sound Farmer  Institute. TFN  [GARRY'S]  Crane Servico  ��� Cash paid for scrap Iron  e Top quality sod .$1.15  .  per yard plus delivery  ��� Paving stonss  886-7028  Pomfret Const. Serving the Sunshine Coast & Howe Sound  islands. For all aspects of  residential & commercial construction. Let us give you a hand  on estimating your needs. From  sundecks to plazas. Call Colleen  for appointment. 886-7566. #30  Have mower, paint brush will  travel. Any home repairs. Evs.  Tim, 885-9249. #31  _  PEERLESS TREE  SERVICES LTD.  Topping-Limbing-Danger  Tree  Removal.   Insured,   guaranteed  work. Free estimates, 885-2109.  TFN  Landscaping and garden  maintenance, ornamentals,  shaped hedges trimmed, fruit  trees pruned.and sprayed. Phone  886-9294 after 6 p.m. TFN  VAUGHAN  CEDAR  LIMITED  PO Bo* 1339  ibsons. BC VON 1VO  1. -   Hand   made  wood products.  2. - Hand split cedar  fencing.  3. - Cedar products  for landscaping.  4. - Custom timber  manufacturing.  5. - Post & beam  construction.  886-8371  Hardwood floors resanaerj and  finished. Work guaranteed. Free  est. Phone 885-5072. TFN  Resumes, app. letters, comp.  service; typed or typeset; sing, or  multi copy. Phone 885-9664. TFN  Lou's Windowclean. Most homes  starting at $20. Free gutter job.  Ph. 886-8614.   ���* #30  Landscaping, custom fencing,  clean-up & haul away. Call Matt  Small the gardener. 886-8242.  #32  Ola's Phu-btai  "REASONMLE MTES"  Repairs, alterations  Residential oil repairs  New installations. Hot water heath  Free estimates  . ���<'*vu-<-��^-fltrOlMii'���v-.i��� ��-  ���*��� 885-74131  Hsu. Ck.  TREE TOPPING ,  Tree removal, limbing and falling.  Hydro cert. Insured _ lowest  rates. Jeff Collins, 886-8225.  '-   #32  LOG SKIDDER  AND OPERATOR  Hourly or Contract  886-2459  #32  Fast efficient fight house cleaning. 886-7348. #32  ARCHITECTURAL  DESIGN DRAFTING  FREE ESTIMATE  WORKING DRAWINGS  CONCEPTUAL DESIGN  886-7858  ROOFING  All types. Reasonable. 885-7080.  #30  Yard work and painting.  Reasonable rates, call Bill Read  886-9474. #30  *       "Societies Act"  NOTICE OF  ANNUAL  MEETING  St. Mary's  Hospital Society  To the members of St.  Mary's Hospital Society:  Take notice that the Annual GeneraT Meeting of  the members of? the St.  Mary's Hospital Society  will be held in the Senior  Citizen's Hall,  Mermak!  Street, Sechelt, B.C. on:  Wednesday, the 3rd day  of October, 1984 at the  hour of 7:30 p.m.  Dated in the Village of  Sechelt, In the Province  of British Columbia this  23rd day of July, 1984.  By order of the.  Board of Trustees  N. Vacoravtcfc  -���Cftary to tha Board  ��������� jm. uMiwwuiuiMi1* n  .-*:  r-.t-  St. MafyV  fioopffta! Society  Annual members shall be  those persons who have  contributed $2.00 in  membership dues to the  society in respect of the  membership year which  shall extend from the commencement of the annual  general meeting in one  year until the commencement of the annual general  meeting in the year which  next follows and who have  been elected to membership in the society at any  meeting thereof.  An annual member in good  standing may automatically  renew his membership in  the society for the following  membership year by contributing the above mentioned sum to the society  prior to the commencement of the said membership year.  Annual membership shall  be immediately terminated  by failure on the part of a  member to automatically  renew membership as provided herein.  Provided always that a person joining the society or a  former member who rejoins the society shall not be  entitled to vote at any  meeting of the society or  the board which is held  within one month of the  date on which such a person makes the required  contribution as aforesaid.  Memberships may be  purchased at the  Cashier's Desk at the  Hospital Monday -Friday  0800 ��� 1600 hours or  prior to the Annual  Meeting of the Society on  October 3,1984.  mm  Buld your own business with  Fuller Brush. For details call:  112-294-1512 or write 3677  Hoskins Road, North Vancouver,  B.C.V7K2N9 #31  HofM video catalogim, exclusive  new titles. Lingerie catalogue $4.  Call toll free 112-800-663-6555 or  write: On Track Vision inc.,  13381-72nd Ave., Surrey, B.C:  V3W2N5. ���-������������.��� -#33  Giant auction sale of over 20 tractors & farm machinery includes  Ford, M.F. I.H.C. tractors. New  Holland, Hesston & John Deere.  Self-propelled and pull type  swathers & balers (round &  square), sprayers, mowers, tillage  equipment, tub grinder & mixer  mills, all of our new tractors and  equipment discounted 20% on  sale day. Sale at Bleasdale Ford  Tractor Sales Ltd., 555 Okanagan  Avenue East, Penticton, B.C.  Telephone (604)493-0137. Sale  day is July 26th, 1984, at 10 a.m.  sharp. #30  Frustrated dieters who  ml love this healthy, easy way to  lose one pound a day on the potato  diet. Millions of Europeans owe  this diet everything. 100% success. Booklet $4.95. Hannah  Publication, 392-1755 Robson St.,  Vancouver, B.C. V6G1C9.     #31  Taxidermy dosing out tile. Below  cost. Heads, mounts, rugs  decoration for cafe, hotel, sport  shops, lodge, home. Large orders.  Free delivery. Phone 747-1997  Quesnei, B.C. #30  1976 JD 350 track loader compMe  with std. bucket and R.O.P.S.  $13,500. Tertra industries Ltd.,  241 Schoolhouse St., Coquitlam,  B.C. V3K 4X9.521-3342.      #30  SpecW-CwtJt Hotel, 750 Gran-  vHe, Vancouver/ across from  Eatons. Rooms $28 & up, single or  dougle occupancy. TV, all services. Reservations write or phone  682-2661. #30  Resort-600 ft. lakMliora. Lodge  with diningroom, four cottages, 23  campsites, boats and motors.  $275,000. Realty World Northern, .  108-850 Oliver Street, Williams  Lake, B.C. V2G3W1. 398-8265.  TFN  Accessible solitude Stewart River  Valley. 59 acres arable, two  bedroom log house, great view,  hunting, fishing, small mortgage.  $49,500. Box 713, Dawson City,  Yukon. (403)993-5225.        #30  Ch** styte three bedroom ex-  ecuttve home. Secluded acre dose  to Windermere Lake. Two decks,  carport, corral. Revenue suite.  $99,500. Offers. Box 2599,  RevelstokB. VOE 2S0.837-4211.  #30  Rm. proptrttM al areas. (Over,  lake front, others. Low as $900.  Farms, oceanfront, remote  acreage for hunters. Call Al Acker-  man, Block Bros., Nanaimo.  Terms 754-4401. #30  Distress uto 160 acre firm service  & sub-dividable. $45,000. Fraser  Lake. B.C. 462-9964 or  463-5136. #30  GIBSONS RCMP  Community Policing, a division  of the RCMP, is presently  undergoing a program called  Operation Identification, which is  organized by members of the Block  Parent Program. The purpose of  the program is to assist in the  recovery of lost and kidnapped  children and consists of the fingerprinting of children at their  parents' request.  The program will be conducted  locally on August 25 and 26 at the  Kinsmen Hall from 9 to 5. The  local RCMP will not be doing  fingerprinting at the local detachment but will assist and train  members of the Block Parent Program in the fingerprinting operation. Local parent Melody Byat is  the person responsible for the  operation.  A Gower Point Road resident  reported the theft of three wheel  covers valued at $300 each. The  theft occurred between July 11 and  13 in the Gibsons area or in Vancouver. *  On July 15, Trudy McPhee  reported the theft of her Moped,  left parked near her residence. The  1977 model has a 49cc HP motor  and black saddle bags. On the  same day, Vancouver resident  Donald Evans reported the theft of  a black 7.7 HP Merc boat motor  stolen from a boat shed located in  the Bonniebrook Camp area.  A break and entry was reported  on July 19, from a summer cabin  on Keats Island. A Sony Walkman  and an AM/FM radio were taken  from the cabin.  A motor vehicle accident was  also reported at 8:27 p.m.    -  A Gibsons man driving northbound on Highway 101 failed, to  . notice a south-bound motorcycle  driven by another Gibsons man as  he was making a left turn into the  Cedar Plaza. The driver of the  motorcycle, in an attempt to avoid  a collision, applied his brakes and  lost control of his motorcycle. He  was taken to St. Mary's by ambulance for treatment of abrasions  and bruises. The driver of the car  has been charged with making an  improper left turn.  A new member has joined the  Gibsons RCMP detachment. Constable Derek Crawford transferred  to Gibsons from Dawson Creek,  with his wife and their three  children. .  SECHELT RCMP  A break and entry was reported  to police on July 14 from the  Madeira Park area. Entry into the  trailer was gained by smashing the  window of the front door. It is not  known yet if anything was taken  from the trailer.  A cabin, located in the Egmont  area, was broken into and entered  between August 1983 and July  1984. Three hundred dollars worth  British senior pensioners awaiting  cheques contact Federal  Health/Welfare 386-5355. Give  address, phone, amount received.  Info. Mr. Norman Rubenstein,  209-9843-2nd St.. Sidney, B.C.  V8L3C7. #30  Residence manager/supervisor.  Qualifications: experience in  residential field, preferably in mental retardation. Minimum two years  experience in supervisory capacity. Duties: responsibility for daily  operation of adult group home,  supervision of staff, development  and implementation of program,  plans. Salary: negotiable up to  $21,000 per annum. Closing date:  August 15/84. Reply to Box 306,  c/o Tribune, 188 N. 1st Ave.,  Williams Lake, B.C. V2G 1Y8.  #31  Two fuNy Icansed stylists required  immediately. Minimum of two  years active experience. Applicants must be willing to be  trained In the latest Redken techniques. References required. Apply:  Classique Hair Care. Box 888, Port  Hardy'"B.C. VON 2PO. 949-7932.  #30  Experienced   advertising   tales  representative required for interior  bi-weekly community newspaper.  Base plus commission, excellent  market area. Resumes confidential  in writing to Publisher, Quesnei  Cariboo Observer, #102-246 St.  Laurent Ave., Quesnei, B.C. V2J  2C9. #31  Free 128 page career guidt shows  how to train at home for 205 top  paying full and part time jobs,  Granton Institute, 265 A Adelaide  Street West. Toronto. Call  (416)977-3929 today. #30  Want your own business? Take  Malaspina's two-year Starting A  Small Business program. Write  Malaspina College Registration  Centre, 900 Fifth Street, Nanaimo,  B.C.V9R5S5 for full details. #30  &���.& Yukon  ___  Rent a luxurious houseboat. Send  in this ad for a 15 per cent discount in the off season. Shuswap  Lake, Sicamous, B.C. Box 542.  VOE 2V0. (604)836-2202.  Houseboat Holidays International.  TFN.  Ready to roll mobile trench fry,  hamburger, hot dog concession.  Double deep fryers, grill,  generator, much more! 22' van  excellent shape, $15,000  delivered. Phone 112-383-2622  Victoria. #30  1976 Kenworth L.W. with long log  trailer. Excellent condition. 350  motor, 13 speed transmission.  529 rear ends. Price $30,000. Will  accept property in. trade.  747-1709. #31  For sale 16x36 Jaw crusher on  frame with engine and feeder.  $12,000 F.O.B. Quadra Island.  Phone 923-6260 Campbell River.  #30  Float house: 3 bdrm., furnished,  excellent condition throughout.  ���Wooden scow-moved easily.  jOwner. may "partly finance,  $28,500 OBO. Duncan, B.C.  748-9331. #30  The miracle no hunger bread diet.  Lose up to 10 pounds in two  weeks. For copy send $3: Diet,  1218-1124 Londsdale Avenue,  North Vancouver. V7M 2H6.   #30  PROVINCIAL TRUST COMPANY  VANCOUVER, B.C.  Our one year G.I.C. pays 13.00%.  Other terms and rates available  upon request. Member Canada  Deposit Corporation. For prompt,  courteous service, please call  683-2411 (collect). #30  Satellite TV systems from  $1,795/no down payment. Purchase direct through Canada's  largest satellite company. Easy self  installation package/apartment &  commercial systems available.  Phone 430-4040. TFN  15.  of camping items were stolen from  the cabin owned by American  residents.  On the July 15, Robin Bryant  reported the theft of his wallet  taken from his car while parked in  the Wakefield Inn parking lot. The  wallet contained $70..  The Summer Canada '84  students working with the Gibsons  RCMP are, at the moment, based  at the Government Wharf in Gibsons, until the end of the month.  We encourage all boaters to contact us and have their valuables,  such as CB radios, depth sounders,  etc., engraved. For more information on the operating hours, please  phone the Gibsons RCMP at  886-2245.  Sabbatical  The Gibsons Medical Clinic  wishes to announce that Dr. E.  Berinstein will soon be leaving on a  Sabbatical. He will be doing a year  of Anaesthesia training at the.  Royal United Hospital in Bath,  England, and plans to resume his  General Practice in Gibsons in the  summer of 1985.  There will be a replacement Doctor to look after his patients while  he is away.  On behalf of the staff at the  clinic, we want to wish "Dr. Berinstein and his family a pleasant and  successful year.  30.  B.C. & Yukon  Realtors. "Considered a move to  Victoria? Great climate" and stable  market conditions. Call in confidence to manager of one of our  three Victoria offices. Bob Harm  386-3231. Laurie Larose  656-5584, Bernie Wilkinson  477-1841. Block Bros. Realty Ltd.  Three Victoria locations.        #3C  Certified electrician with industrial  experience, familiar with programmable controllers. Certified  millwright, sawmill experience. To  work as graveyard shift charge  hand. Send resume to Fort Nelson  Forest Industries Ltd., R.R.#1.  Fort Nelson, B.C. V0C1R0.    #30  Married ranch-hand, non-smoker.  Experience not necessary. Liking  outdoors, machine experience. Accomodation supplied. Must have  transportation. Central Interior.  Reply: 18N, P.O. Box 309, Burns  Lake, B.C. V0J1E0. #30  Chafenging Job opportunity. Administrator for Gitanmaax Indian  Band at Hazelton, B.C. To administrate the affairs of a progressive Indian band of 500 people. A sound business background  with a knowledge of Indian culture  would be an asset. Salary  negotiable. Apply to Gitanmaax  Band Council, Box 440, Hazelton,  B.C. V0J 1Y0. Application  deadline July 25,1984. #30  Wanted for immediate employment. Qualified small motor  mechanic. Must be self motivated.  Send resume to: Trac & Trail  Equipment Co., Box 3100,  Smithers, B.C. 847-9405 or  847-9063. #30  Scenic horse & cattle ranch. River  frontage, trout stream, new log  home, barn, 570 deeded acres.  Surrounded by Crown land.  $290,000. Cedar Terrace Ranch,  Box 204, New Hazelton, B.C.  842-5368. #30  ���*_wmmmmwjpp^  "' .^'"''X'XT' "y'fXX^\  For sale in Hixon, B.C. Nine unit  motel plus owner's quarters. Total  of 4400 sq. ft. Please phone  112-998-4685. ���    #30  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 ot town  buyers Call collect. 872-7411.  Zephyr Mercury Sales Ltd.. 300  West Broadway. Vancouver. B.C.  V5Y1P3. D.6102 TFN  Lighting fixtures. Western  Canada's largest display.  Wholesale and retail. Free  catalogues available. Norburn  Lighting Centre Inc., 4600 East  Hastings Street, Burnaby. B.C.  V5C 2K5. Phone 112-299-0666.  TFN  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!  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'  Waterfront,   acreage,   small*  islands, residential. Central Van-!  couver  Island.  Campbell  River!  area. For brochures and information call Locator's Realty, Box 489,  Campbell River, B.C. V9W 5C2.  (604)286-1181. #32  Two for one bsaf sale. Introductory  offer. Purchase any side or hind  beef order and a beef rib section  and receive: Bonus #1-a side of  pork FREE. Bonus #2-every order  receives 50 lbs. fancy sausage  made from part of your trimmings.  Black Angus Beef Corp. Serving all  of B.C. Call collect 438-5357.  #34  SateMta Systems Ltd.. 5330 Imperial, Burnaby, B.C. V5J 1E6.  Complete satellite packages from  $1,595. Financing available, no  down payment OAC. $29 month.  Dealer inquiries welcome. Phone  430-4040. TFN  "Factory to you prices."  Aluminum and glass greenhouses.  Write for free brochure. B.C.  Greenhouse Builders, 7425 Hedley  Avenue, Burnaby, B.C. V5E 2R1.  433-2919. TFN  Wood windows, doors, skylgMs.  Quality at affordable prices. Out of  town orders shipped promptly.  Walker Door Ltd. Vancouver  266-1101, North Vancouver  985-9714. Richmond 273-6829,  Kamloops 374-3566, Nanaimo  758-7375. TFN  Rent a luxurious houseboat. Send  in this ad for a 15 percent discount  in the off season. Shuswap Lake,  Sicamous. B.C. Box 542. VOE  2V0. (604)836-2202. Houseboat  Holidays International TFN  100's trucks. Credit appronl by  phone. Overnight hotel for buyers.  Buy or lease. Zephyr Mercury,  300 West Broadway, Vancouver.  Call 872-7411 collect. No song, no  dance. D6102 TFN  "Factory  to  you   prices".  Aluminium .and glass, greenhouses. Write for free brochure.  B.C. Greenhouse Builders, 7425  Hedley Avenue, Burnaby, B.C.  V5E2R1.433-2919. TFN  SttaKe Systems lid., 5330 Imperial, Burnaby, B.C. V5J 1E6.  Complete satellite packages from  $1,595.00 Financing available, no  down payment O.A.C. $29.00  month. Dealer inquiries welcome.  Phone 430-4040 TFN Coast News; Juiy 23,1984  SCRD to undertake  mim mm^mmmm>  Guess Where  The usual prize of $5 will be  awarded to the first name  drawn which correctly locates  the above. Send your entries to  reach the Coast News, Box 460,  Gibsons by Saturday of this  week. Last week's winner was  J.B. Higginson who correctly  located the pictured object at  Jackson's Booming Ground-  where he worked many years  ago.  After several hours of discussion  on waste management issues with  representatives of the Ministries of  Municipal Affairs and Environment, the regional board's Public  Utilities Committee recommended  that the board proceed with  development of a Waste Management Plan for the Sunshine Coast.  It further recommended that a  steering committee be formed of  top level local and provincial officials to determine what the problems are, what is desirable, what  the options are, and what additional information is needed in  order to develop a suitable plan.  Concerns centered mainly on  private package sewage treatment  plants which are installed in subdivisions not serviced by the  regional sewer system. The current  situation sees the Waste Management Branch issue permits (under  the Pollution Control Act) which  regulates the quality of effluent  allowed, but it does not look at all  at the standard of system installed.  The SCRD has no jurisdiction in  the matter whatsoever, but later is  obligated to take over and maintain the systems, which often have  not been built up to its standards.  Property owners in the subdivisions then unexpectedly have to  pay to have the systems improved,  and often repair and maintenance  problems are ongoing.  A Waste Managment Plan  would outline criteria for all kinds  of waste disposal -. solid waste,  sewage and surface run-off - and  would define the standards accor  ding to which permits would be  issued.  "The intention of a Waste  Management Plan," stated Ted  Dew-Jones, manager of Resource  Recovery with the Ministry of Environment," is that you (SCRD)  would be deeply involved in decision making. We would go step by  step through your plan in dealing  with applications, and would do  eveiything possible not to give approvals until all problems had been  addressed according to the plan, so  that nothing happens that you  don't like."  Dew-Jones stated that once the  SCRD has given a written commitment of its intention to develop a  Waste Management Plan - which is  being encouraged by both  Municipal Affairs and Environment ministries - "we can use  discretion and hold off approving  .applications and granting permits"  until the plan is complete.  The regional board already has  two major studies, completed by  the engineering firm of Dayton and  Knight, on waste management concerns and the present sewage situation. One covers the area from  Halfmoon Bay to Davis Bay; the  other deals with the area from  Langdale to Gower Point.  The areas which the board sees  as priority in developing a waste  management plan are Halfmoon  -Bay and the YMCA sub-division  area in Langdale, so much of the  preliminary work required has  already been completed.  It was recommended that the  Theatre location  discussed in Gibsons  by Kenna Marshall  Try the  Bagel Sandwich  of your choice  $2.75  | Located in ' 'The Dock'', Sechelt |  Monday 10 till 2  Tues. through Friday 10 till 6  [Saturday 10 till 5   885-7677]  Smoked Salmon at  Factory Prices!  Many pertinent considerations  arose last week when the Centennial '86 Society met with local  theatre people to discuss the proposed theatre. The meeting was  held because the society wanted to  know what locals felt about the  location of the theatre, and how involved they would get in its creation and operation.  Discussions focused on three  alternatives for the society's 1986  project. The society can aim for its  original plan of a complete complex located next to the swimming  pool; locate the recreational complex next to the pool and the  theatre beside the old fire hall; or  make the theatre its sole project.  Some reasons discussed for  locating the theatre in lower Gibsons were its inclusion in the lower  SXTMWIEB.  20 - 30% OFF  SELECTED ITEMS  July 23rd - Aug. 4th  Richard's  Sunnycrest Centre, Gibsons  mens7  wear  886-2116  KIWANIS AUXILIARY  is  HOLDING  A  1:30 - 3:30     RASPBERRY CREAM TEA  ADMISSION $2.0& DOOR PRIZES  Gibsons revitalization project; the  aesthetic location for theatre-goers  to enjoy; the "magic" of a theatre  separate from a complex; and the  closeness to the proposed hovercraft and marina docks.  Reasons for locating the theatre  in upper Gibsons included the  lower cost of keeping the whole  project together; money so far has  been donated based on the original  swimming pool location; and the  practicality of having all services in  one complex for maintenance and  convenience.  As a matter of interest, society  president Ten Hansen took a poll  of the people present to get a rough  idea of where the theatre > was  wanted, and the majority voted for  the lower location.  The society has yet to decide  where the theatre is to be located.  It is likely a decision will be made  when further information is obtained concerning its major fundraiser: a lottery. The success of the  lottery for a waterfront home  depends on the provincial government's okay to sell tickets  throughout B.C. According to  vice-president Ray Chamberlin:  "If Mr. Chabot (of the ministry)  will let me sell tickets in all of B.C.,  1*11 sell enough tickets to raise the  $1.5 million."  Herbicide  Continued from page 1  "girdling tools", which are pliers  with large teeth, sharp chains, or  variations on the theme, which are  used to cut a ring around the tree's  bark so that it slowly dies. Essentially it is 'hack' without the  'squirt'. When the surrounding  trees die slowly, crop firs do not  suffer exposure shock from-suddenly being fully exposed to sun  and weather, he claimed.  Conway-Brown said studies.  have shown the use of girdling  tools in suitable sites to be faster,  cheaper and more efficient than  ���hack and squirt' programs. There  are no maintenance costs,  chemicals, fuels or noise, there is  no danger to the applicator,, and  the mortality rate is 88 per cent.  ,Even with 'hack and squirt' there is  future sprouting from the roots.  It was pointed out that, under a  tree farm licence, all costs for  brush control are reimbursed to the  licencee under the Forest Act.  "That means we pay, but have no  say," stated Conway-Brown.  He was not aware of any successful! appeal to a herbicide permit, but "sometimes the squeaky  wheels didn't get sprayed."  "Think of the appeal board as a  brick wall you can bounce information off to the public," he said.  municipalities of Gibsons and  Sechelt be involved in the development of the plan too. "Forget  jurisdictional problems," advised  Dew-Jones. "Try not to have any  constraints on finding the best*  technical solution for this  geographic area. There should be  no political restraints in the plan,  only in the financing."  Food Bank  introduces  new plan  by Leslie MacFariane EUison  The Gibsons Food Bank had its  first distribution day at their new  location in downtown Gibsons last  Wednesday where 42 boxes and  bags were handed out, helping a  total of 112 people.  The Food Bank has set up a new  and more reliable system of  distributing food, handing out  "New Reality" coupons to allow  recipients more choice in the  foodstuffs being handed out. The  volunteers feel this will be less  dehumanizing than lining up for a  food bag.  The Food Bank would like to express their gratitude to the B.C.  Ferry Workers' Union for their  large contribution. Response from  the local merchants has been excellent, in particular, Super Valu  (for their continued support),  Variety Foods, Henry's Bakery  and Ken's Lucky Dollar.  Next distribution day will be  Wednesday, August 1 at the old  firehall in lower Gibsons. Recipients are asked to bring along the  form attached to their GAIN cheques, UIC cards and pension cards  in order to prove need. To allow  the extra time to shop with the  "New Reality" coupons, the Food  Bank requests that anyone whose  name falls between A - E come between 1 and 2 p.m. and F - Z between 2 and 3 p.m.  For more information, please  call 886-2425  The Careful Moyers  -.,     ���*  LEN WRAY'S TRANSFER LTD.!  Custom Packing, Storage, Local & Long Distance Moving   ^  Annual  Anniversary Sale  OUR ENTIRE STOCK WILL BE  PRICE!!  THURS. FRI. &SAT.  JULY 26, 27 & 28  CLOSED TUESDAY JULY 31ST  FOR INVENTORY  (3 per customer - while quantities last!)  Regular $5.05 - $6.15 $3.99 - $5.05  THE BEAUTIFULLY PRACTICAL STORE 886-7517  Sunnycrest Mall - Gibsons    \


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