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Sunshine Coast News Jul 9, 1984

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 pv*  Herbicides - pro and con  Forest manager  no alternative  c  Some people like their summers hectic. Above, the Garden Bay Firehall team shows its winning form in  the Great Scow Race during the recent Pender Harbour Happy Days. On the other hand... -juwMcbunphoio  Pioneer  Park  cemetery  closed  Gibsons Council has now |  declared the Pioneer Park  Cemetery officially closed. The  cemetery, located in lower Gibsons, is the burial site of George  Gibson and nine other pioneers of  the Coast.  Alderman Burnside suggested  that a three foot cast iron fence be  placed around the cemetery if the  Gibsons revitalization' budget permits.  "I think a fence will help protect  against accidental vandalism," said ~_  Burnside. ,$,  District Manager Barry Custance  of the Sechelt Forest District was  interviewed by the Coast News last  week on the subject of herbicide  applications in this regional  district.  Custance gave the 'positive  aspects of herbicide use'. The  chemical applications are for the  control of 'weed species' such as  alder, maple and cherry.  "There are hectares and hectares  where commercial timber is being  crowded out. Any other method  would take too much time and cost  too much money," said Custance.  According to the district  manager, the removal of the 'weed  species' by hand is not feasible.  "The growth is too thick for people with chainsaws or machetes to  see what they are doing. And they,  would have to go back again and  again."  Custance was asked if any computations of the cost of chemical  applications had included the costs  of unemployment insurance paid  to people who could be employed  in the clearing work but he said he  did not know.  "So far, though," said  Custance, "nobody has come Up  with any real alternatives which are  effective and economical."  While no aerial spraying is  presently taking place in this forest  district, according to Custance,  there is a permit for the aerial  spraying of 2,4-D in the Egmont  area on Earl Creek on the east side  of the Skookumchuck. The permit  is good for approximately two  years and can be used at any time  the conditions are right and the  equipment is available.  Another permit covering four  plantations at Piper Point on  Sechelt Inlet, Hudson Creek above  Roberts Creek, Killam Bay on the  Agamemnon Channel, and  Parkdale which is above the hydro  line between Langdale and Port  Mellon calls for the use of Roundup with the application being done  by a back-pack sprayer.  Round-up, according to District  Manager Custance, is a relatively  new chemical which has been given  a clean bill of health, though he  concluded that the testing on such  chemicals is done by the manufacturer who then reports the findings  to the provincial bodies which issue  of  permits.  Despite the designation  Round-up as a relatively new  chemical, the Coast News five  years ago reported that the school  board had decided against the application of a herbicide bearing  that name in local school yards. ;  Custance said there was another  application for aerial spraying ih  the Brittain River area but did not-  know whether or not it involved  2,4-D. j  When such aerial applications  take place, said Custance it is mandatory that a provincial inspector  be on hand to make sure that it .is  done properly.  Former wildlife  officer opposed  ...some  people  prefer  to  take  it  easy.  Thisn yotingster was  photographed at Davis Bay discovering the timeless delight of sun  atld Sand. ���KcnnaManhallphoto  Centennial group  forging ahead  by Kenna Marshall  The Gibsons Centennial '86  Society held a general meeting last  week to update its members and  the public on its goals and plans.  The society was formed to commemorate the one-hundreth anniversary of the Gibsons community, by building a multi-purpose  facility, The building could house a  main hall and banquet facilities,  raquetball courts, meeting rooms,  and a 300-seat theatre. Although  the planned site is adjacent to the  local swimming pool, town council  has suggested that consideration be  given to locating the theatre in  lower Gibsons on municipal land  below the school board office.  The cost of this project,  estimated to be 1.5 million dollars,  is the society's main concern. Vice-  president Ray Chamberlin, chairman of the building committee,  outlined the latest proposal for the  latest fund raiser, which is a lottery. First prize is to be a waterfront home.  The society decided to cancel the  wharf market and sell the kiosks,  as it didn't raise the funds expected. Annual dues have been  lowered to encourage membership.  Fees are now $6 per year per family  and $3 for seniors and youths.  The architects' preliminary  drawings for the building were  displayed, which left the members  enthusiastic and eager to get on  with the project.  The society will, be holding  another general meeting within, a  few weeks, and the public is  especially welcome to attend.  Area E residents  object to  Gibsons Council has received a  petition from concerned area E  residents.  At a May meeting of the Elphinstone Electors' Association the expansion of Gibsons boundaries was  the main top of disucssion. In  response to this meeting a petition  was circulated throughout area E  which indicated that the majority  of area E residents want to remain  part of the Sunshine Coast  Regional District.  The council referred it to the  planning comming for future con-.  sideration.  ktfV.3i*f>*^�� .,.���.��� ..���  In other council news the first  stage, of the Gibsons bluff sewer  project is completed. All 21 houses  which are now connected to the  system, contributed to the cost of  construction. It was noted that the  project was completed under  estimate with the exception of two  deficiencies which will be corrected  shortly.  Gibsons Council also decided  recently to add a clause to the Gib-  sons's Wharfinger contract. This  clause will give the wharfinger  responsibility of keeping the wharf  head clean.  Pat Mulligan is one man who  has been expressing concern about  the application of herbicides on the  Sunshine Coast for several years.  He served as the Fish and Wildlife  Branch Conservation Officer from  October 1969 to May of 1978 and  made it his study to enter sprayed  areas, usually on the B.C. Hydro  right of way, after aerial spraying  to check the effects on the wildlife.  "There was little or no cooperation from B.C. Hydro," says  Mulligan. "I could never find out  when it was to be done so I could  be there.  "I'd go up into an area at the  first opportunity after I had learned that spraying had taken place.  I'd no idea what it was they were  using but it was very difficult to  breathe on a hot afternoon. My  purpose was to observe the effects  on wildlifeMahd.j have reported  many times at various conservation,  and provincial meetings. I would  go in and there wouldn't be a living  . thing, not an insect nor a bird. The  right of way is a nesting area for  songbirds and'game birds such as  grouse, but after a spraying there  would be nothing left alive.''  Mulligan remembers checking  after a spraying in the Gray Creek  area and found the creek full of  floating dead trout.  "The fish had deteriorated in the  sunlight and just fell apart in my  hands but there was no doubt in  my mind that the spraying had killed them."  Mulligan said that provincial  authorities   and   B.C.   Hydro  spokesman said that no spraying  was done in watershed areas, but  "I find that explanation impossible  to accept. Once the pilot lets it go  he has no controj over where it  lands."  On one occasion Mulligan was  present during an aerial spraying at  the Christmas-tree farm on the  right of way by the B&K Logging  Road.  "The fellow told me they were  spraying to get rid of alders and  that I'd have to move. I asked him  if the spray was not unsafe why  was he trying to hustle me out of  there?"  Later the pilot told Mulligan  that he was so expert that he could  spray just half the power line if he  wanted to.  Mulligan said that what concerned  him  at  this  point MVyalf the-  leaching; ifjeci ^d^^vefj^jp^r,  people. M''^MM.*|m,*?MM  , M'lt's the issuers of the permits'  who should be justifying their actions. The Tony Brummets should  be telling us whfit they are doing."  Another current area of concern  locally is at the top of Lockyer  Road where MacMillan Bloedel are  planning a hack and squirt application on District Lots 1733 and  3378.  Resident Lee Stephens is concerned about the possible effect on  the drinking water for people andt  animals.  Regional director Brettt  McGilivray is to have a meeting:*'  with government officials on "RSsf^  day of this week to discuss  Millan Bloedel's plans.  At Solidarity picnic  Speakers see province in trouble  Food Bank gets  help from Jobless  by Leslie MacFariane Ellison  The Gibsons Food Bank has  undergone some radical changes in  an attempt to help the needy-help  themselves.  The Sunshine Coast Community  Services (now headed by Jim  McDowell) have decided to  become more directly involved (insofar as supplying much needed  volunteers) and have appointed  Kasandra Houfield as Food Bank  coordinator.  A meeting was held last Wednesday where it was decided that the  Gibsons Food Bank would be  moved into the Unemployment  Action Centre so that debt  counselling, job counselling, and.  other instructive counselling could  . be given to the recipients as they  pass through. There are also other  benefits such as a clothing exchange and self-help literature.  The Unemployment Action Centre has generously agreed to take  all Food Bank calls on their phone  which frees the Food Bank  volunteers for other kinds of  duties. Although the Food Bank is  still in desperate need of volunteers  there is no longer the threat of extinction through lack of help. A  minibus will be available to drive  those without transportation up  the hill.  Last Wednesday, 43 boxes and  bags were handed out, helping a  total of 217 people, the next  distribution day will be Wednesday  July 18; at 1 p.m. at the  Unemployment Action Centre  located in the old fire hall in lower  Gibsons near the post office. The  entrance is in the rear. For more information please call 886-2425.  The Solidarity picnic held in  Cliff Gilker Park last Saturday  drew approximately 60 people  ranging in age from toddlers to  grandparents. The event was held  to mark the anniversary of the  legislation brought in by the provincial government which had such  a tremendous impact last year. The  day began with overcast skies but  ended in sunshine.  Speaking to the participants  were local union, leader Steve  Holland; former Family Services  worker in the Department of  Human Resources, Marie Belle  Buhner; president of the Sechelt  Teachers' Association, Brian Butcher; Capilano College's chairman  of the union negotiating team,  Gordon Wilson; and local businessman and peace activist,  Michael Burns. Between speeches  topical songs were sung by local  man Gordon Hauka, himself a victim of the government cuts in services. The master of ceremonies  was Hans Penner of the BCGEU.  Steve Holland recalled the events  in the protracted labour dispute in-  Life saving week  Gibsons Council has joined the Royal Life Saving Society of  Canada in declaring July 15 to 21 "Aquatic Life Saving Week".  This week will be used to promote water safety and heighten  awareness so that every swimmer has the potential to save a life.  Because the Gibsons swimming pool will be closing for the summer the first day of Aquatic Week, no special activities will be planned. However, water awareness does not end at the pool.  The geography of the Coast offers many natural opportunities  for activities on, in, or under the water, and it is important to  always follow water safety rules.  For more information about the Royal Life Saving Society of  Canada, write them at 1200 Hornby Street, Vancouver, B.C. V6Z  2E2.  volving the B.C. pulp industry and  placed them in the context of an  all-out attack, as he sees it, on the  province's trade unions.  Marie Belle Buhner expressed  her surprise at the way legislation  came down.  "Things still cost the same. All  that* has been accomplished is a  vast increase in confusion and suffering" she said.  Ms Buhner said that it was.  especially difficult to understand  why Family Services should be hit  so hard at a time when real  .economic hardships saw more  families than ever before with  serious financial and emotional  problems.  Local elementary school principal Brian Butcher, on behalf of  the Sechelt Teachers' Association  pointed to the continuing staffing  cuts which are hitting B.C. schools  and the changes being pushed  through by the government.  "Teachers' morale is lower than  I've ever seen it," said Butcher.  "There can be no justification for  the attacks on the public school  system which have gone on now  under two ministers of education.  The right of all children to a free,  quality education is a fundamental  democratic right which is being  undermined in this province."  Gordon Wilson of Capilano  College had two main themes. The  long protracted negotiations  underway which have seen staff  and salary cuts at Capilano College  while student fees have been raised  to a point where many are excluded  from post secondary education.  ' 'The Socreds spent two-fifths of  the entire annual budget for  Capilano College in a one-day party to impress the Japanese recently  in connection with the north east  coal   development"   charged  Wilson.  His second concern was that of a  social   scientist   who   sees   the  dangerous stresses developing in  the fabric of B.C. society.  Gordon Hauka entertained with his singing and guitar playing at  the Solidarity picnic in Cliff Gilker Park last week.    -John BurmMc photo 2.  Coast News, July 9,1984  ���   yj^wilHi  ��� i_i__ai_n_i_ii_iinfcp_in * ___r_��_i  liiin  Wfe ^WfrarriWT  5 YEARS AGO  Damage  estimated   at  $80,000   resulted   after   a.  welders' spark started a fire  in the bleach plant of the  Canfor mill in Port Mellon.  There were no injuries and  within 30 minutes the blaze  was under control. Disaster  was averted when a chlorine boxcar outside the plant  was dragged to safety.  10 YEARS AGO  Jack Pearsall takes the  Coast-Chilcotin riding in the  federal election in a campaign described as decided-  ;" ly low-key.  ' 15 YEARS AGO  B.C. Hovercraft Ltd. has  been granted a nine-year exclusive contract by the provincial government to  operate a Hovermarine HM2  hovercraft service between  Vancouver, Gibsons, Texada  Island, and Powell River.   .  Complaints reached Gibsons Council at its Tuesday  meeting about the effects of  bush spraying getting into  the village water system. In  a letter to J. Hind-Smith,  Gordon Shrum of B.C. Hydro  said that "It was with programs like this (herbicides)  that we are able to keep  costs down and these are  reflected in lower power  bills".  20 YEARS AGO  Councillor Fred Feeney  said in Gibsons Council that  he would like to see the  Shell Oil tanks moved right  out bf the village altogether.  Sechelt CounciUs having  an extended debate on its  zoning by-law.  25 YEARS AGO  Premier W.A.C. Bennett  announces cash bonus  payments to needy British  Columbians totalling  $1,500,000. Payments are  said to be in recognition of a  visit of Queen Elizabeth.  Sechelt   students   have  suggested Trail Bay Junior  High   School   for   a   new  school planned for Sechelt.  30 YEARS AGO  Roberts Creek is to get  the first park laid out by the  B.C. Forestry Service, Parks  Division. The campsite will  be laid out west of Roberts  Creek between the Sechelt  highway and the sea.  Work on a new office for  Sechelt's Bank of Montreal  is reported well under way  by manager D.B. Smith of  the Gibsons branch of the  bank.  35 YEARS AGO  Gibsons and District  Board of Trade officers are  making a strong bid to have  the Port Mellon road pushed  through despite the closing  of the Sorg Pulp and Paper  Mill at Port Mellon.  Lloyd Davies of Garden  Bay suffered painful injuries  to his right hand when it was  crushed between a boat and  the float in Bargain Harbour.  Movement to  the right  By the time this newspaper is in your mail-box all indications  are that we will know that we are to have a summer of politicking, courtesy of John Turner's election call.  It is unthinkable that there would be this big to-do about  visiting London only to have our dynamic new prime minister  come back home to tell Canadians that we can't have an election  because if we do the Queen won't come. That's just not going to  happen.  ,  So, we'll be voting, probably early in September, and some of  . the trends in Canadian politics can be seen as giving justifiable  cause for alarm.  Prime Minister Turner and Conservative leader Brian  Mulroney, for example, are appearing to outdo each other with  the fervour with which they vow renewed devotion to NATO.  Couple that with last week's call by General Rogers, NATO's  top banana, for the availability of poison gas m Europe for  NATO troops, and there is reason to fear that the steady march  towards militarism is quickening its pace and under either  Turner or Mulroney Canada will be scurrying right.along. The  development Of economically destroying and, increasingly  dangerous arsenals of destruction hurries onwards.. '  There are voices of reason who believe that Canada's present  economic woes are compounded by its branch plant relationship  to the American economy. Here again, Mulroney and Turner  seemed to be trying to outbid each other with assurances to the  Americans of their unswerving loyalty,- perhaps subservience  might be more accurate.  There is a case that must be made against militarism and a  case that could be made for a Canada as economically independent as we can make it. It does not appear that either the  Liberals nor the Conservatives are prepared to make much  distinction between themselves in these important areas. The  blur in Canadian politics is being caused by movement to the  right by both major parties.  By-law 264  The proposed SCRD zoning by-law 264 will bring critical  changes in permitted land use throughout this whole district. All  categories'of zoning will be affected, but the impact on properties zoned R-l and R-2 will be particularly great.  The present by-law allows 2 single-family dwellings per property. : '  The proposed by-law also prohibits keeping livestock, poultry  and even rabbits in the R-I Zone and sets limitations in the R-2  Zone.  Maps and charts on view in the SCRD office outline the proposed changes.  Residents have until July 11 to let their opinions be known for  the guidance of the regional district board, by writing to the  SCRD office and/or appearing before the public hearings being  held Tuesday, July 10 in Gibsons elementary school at 7 p.m! or  Wednesday, July 11 in Sechelt elementary school, also at 7 p.m.  The Sunshine  CO-PUBU9HEBS ADVERTISING  John Burmide M.M. Vaughan      J. Fred Duncan Pal Tripp  ���   June McOuat ..  EDITOBIAL TYPESETTING  Fran Burnside Sandra Emerion ' Zandra Jackson  raODUCTION  Neville Conway  FBONT OFFICE  Pat Johnson  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.  2 or 886-7817. Second Class Mail Registration No. 4702.  886-262  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 $35  Well into the twentieth century, much of the Pacific Northwest consumed little of the globe's irreplaceable fossil fuel supply. Wood,  some of it waste and all of it renewable, not only warmed homes and  cooked meals, but also helped to turn the machinery of the steam  age. Firemen and "donkey punchers" took their enormous machines  into the forests, stoked with portions of the timber that they had  come to log. So long as wood and water were available, the "steam-  pot" could run indefinitely. Timber was hauled to tidewater directly  by steel lines or on skeleton cars pulled by locomotives that sustained  their steam power with the heat potential of Douglas fir wood. From  quiet coves, tug-boats also fired by wood towed the logs to mills.  There, the saws that cut them into lumber simultaneously created  fuel for the machinery that sent them shrieking through log after log.  Deserted River Valley, 1946. Photo courtesy Adolph Swanson, at  centre, Camp Superintendent of Eric Gustavson Logging. L.R.  Peterson  Musings  In a summer  John Burnside  It was one of those rarities  around here recently, a truly hot  day. In fact, there was even a suggestion of thunder in the air, in  more ways than one it turned out,  when I wandered down the beach  to visit Jake.  i As I expected, I found him taking the shade in the heat, of ���.they,  afternoon under the black walnut M  tree at the edge of his front porch.-  He was glaring in apparent outrage  at. a young plum^^trwniei_;bV,when,J(M:  -hoveint$j&^jgu^ '���"  mediatel|^s^ft^ ^thouf: phanp^  of expreisipnarid it ^rfl^tr^|l^  was now the sole, cause of Mis .*������  displeasure.  "It's you, is it?" said Jake. "I  was beginning to think you'd left  the country; it's been so long since  you favoured[us.with your com.  pany." M-M ;       .'XXX'X:.--:-'  "I've been busy;' Jake." I said,  accepting his tacit offer of a glass  of lemonade. "Running here and  running there. "M  "Sometimes the more running a  fellow does the less likely he is to  go anywhere. I trust you've got  enough common sense to know  when you're moving and when  you're just spinning your wheels."  "I'll think about it and give you  my answer later," I answered, and  settled into the lawn chair beside  Jake, cool in the shade with my  lemonade.  ; y\ made the mistake of turning  oh the news at lunch time and it's  soured my insides ever since," said  Jake. "I was too damn mad to take  my siesta."  "What in particular has got your  goat this time?"  "It's our premier," snorted  Jake. "He was being interviewed  on the anniversary of that assault  on the social fabric he called a  budget last year. He's trying to tell  us that but for his courageous! action last year we'd all be much  worse off."  "It's not the kind of assertion  that you can easily disprove,  Jake."  "Honest to God, sometimes I  think you'd be better off using  ;.���>: your wind to blow soap bubbles,  I Msaid Jake, "Consider two facts, if  X you can. First, economic indicators  i   areptelling us that Supernatural  M British Columbia is��one of .the  fihi^^w^t^tp^Jpke^^  ��iq NorthMAmenca, right dpwff*|t  - *ihe bottom i with Newfoundland  M and some back country American  I  state. And the premier is telling us  ;   that but for him it would be worse.  ���   He's blaming everybody except the  ;   corner store for the fact that our  ;M economy is so susceptible, being so  ;  oriented  to  the  export  of raw  .',. resources.  v'    "For 27 of the last 30 years  we've had a Social Credit government   which   has   consistently  m neglected   the   development   of  '. secondary industry. Now we are  identified as one of the poorest  m performing economies on the con-  ; . tinent and he comes on and tells us  it could be worse."  "Well, when you put it like that,  Jake..."  "It's about time you put two  . and two together and made four  put of it. Here we have a govern-  ��� ment which is exploiting divisions  within society, turning A against B  to the point of dangerous polarization while destroying the provincial  economy with financial methods  thoroughly discredited in the  1930's and not enough people in  this province have the. sense and  self respect to be outraged. Including you, it seems to me. You're  getting altogether philosophic  about this mess for my liking."  "Come on, Jake, have a heart. I  get into enough trouble as it is. Just  last week a lady accused me of being single-handedly responsible for  the economic trouble around here.  I think she was surprised that I  didn't come equipped with horns,  and a tail, to teU you the truth.  Now you're haranguing me forgetting soft on the Socreds. Give us a  break."  "If you can't stand a little controversy you're in the wrong  business," said Jake but he did  change the subject around to how  well his tomatoes were doing so far  and he did refill my glass of  lemonade and for a blessed while  peace reigned in the summer  garden.  Great is the sun, and wide he goes  Through empty heaven without repose;  And in the blue and glowing days  More thick than rain he showers his rays.  Though closer still the blinds we pull  To keep the shady parlor cool.  Yet he will find a chink or two  To slip his golden fingers through.  The dusty.attic, spider-clad.  He, through the keyhole, maketh glad;  And through the broken edge of tiles ���  Into the laddered hay-loft smiles.  Meantime his golden face around  He bares to all the garden ground.  And sheds a warm and glittering look  Among the ivy's inmost nook.  Above the hills, along the blue.  Round the bright air with footing true.  To please the child, to paint the rose.  The gardener of the World, he goes.  Robert Louis Stevenson  Maryanne's viewpoint  A questionable blessing  . Maryanne West  For some time now there has  been talk of an outfit from  Squamish which wants to include  the-Sunshine Coast in their  demographics for an FM radio frequency to cover Squamish,  Whistler and ' the Howe Sound  area.  ;It didn't make much sense to me  and I didn't take the whole thing  very seriouslyrbrirmaybe I shouid  have.  There are a number of reasons  why I didn't think the idea was a  viable one. We have very little in  common with the Squamish/  Whistler area, nor they with us.  We're separated geographically,  it's hard enough to establish a  community in our own area - we  just don't fit together as an entity  with Squamish.  'We have already a wide spectrum of radio available from as far  away as Seattle and most of us  have loyalties to a_ particular station or stations. It's going to be  tough sledding for the new boy on  the block. What can he have to offer that most of us don't already  have?  ��������� ���: This  doesn't  mean it isn't a  viable option  for the . Squamish  Valley where reception is difficult  and the need may be a very real  ��� one.  ; I can't see an advantage for  business people over here to adver-  \tise on Squamish radio, their  market after all is here and they  already have newspapers which bring their message directly," at lower  cost, to every household on the  Coast. Radio at the best of times is  a hit and miss vehicle for advertising, like writing on. water.  At any given time you'd probably be lucky to get 10 per cent of  the residents tuned to any given  radio station, and of those how  many would really listen to the  ads? Most people use radio for  background listening, they don't  seriously listen to it except for  special programmes and certainly  hot to aids.  On the other hand you can  guarantee that newspapers reach  the widest possible audience and  even if only leafed through, the ads  are attention getters. I don't know  if any serious surveys were done  but I understand the application  has gone forward to the CRTC so  that it's probably only a matter of  time before salesmen are soliciting  support among the business community.  This is where I-wonder whether  we shouldn't have been more concerned about the whole idea to  begin with.  There are after all only X  number -of advertising dollars  available in the community and the  businessman who is already called  upon to support every local activity  is not a bottomless source of ready  cash;.  With so many people out of  work everyone is feeling the pinch  and it isn't likely there is money to  burn in the advertising budget or  extra money to be transferred.  Hard times in the market place is  quickly reflected in the size and  quality of local newspapers as merchants divert monies from advertising, and the siphoning-off of  revenues to a third party is bound  to have repercussions.  While I don't doubt that all the  newspapermen yearn for a  monopoly it would be a great loss  to the Sunshine Coast to have only  one newspaper. We are lucky to  have two papers with such dif  ferent philosophies assuring us of a ;  wide spectrum of opinion and ;  commentary and each keeping the ���  other on their respective toes.  A radio station, however good, '  and even should it eventually open !  a studio here for local input, can- ;  not take the place of newspapers j  which provide essential tangible in- ;  formation and records of our lives. ���  Oh, I know that Art McPhee;  and the emergency team would ;  dearly love radio communication i  to add a valuable asset to their '  planning. I don't know why they j  haven't done something about it)  ages ago. A non-profit co-op style ���  radio station would be ideal for;  this area giving communication an ���  extra dimension without endanger-;  ing our other media.  I'm not against free enterprise or ;  a radio station, I just think this ���  isn't the right time to introduce i  another player into an already !  depressed market and that we ]  should think carefully before we ;  jeopardize what we've got for the!;  promise of something which may  turn out to be a lot less than we  bargained for. ���K.-  Editor's  Note:  A  copy  of  following letter was received for  publication.  Editor:  My family has owned Subdivision A of Lot 2, Block F, D.L. 809,  for 57 years and the adjacent Block  P for over 40 years. My father and  my daughter are year-round  residents on the properties. Next  month four generations will be in  residence for the vacation period.  The neighbouring property and  others close-by have been in their  family ownerships for much  longer.  The proposed R-l MZoning in  Bylaw 264 which limited one single  family dwelling to a lot, regardless  of the area of the lot, does not take  into account the historic and existing uses of property. Also, the  new specifications ignore the control that exists over extra dwellings  imposed by the construction and  sanitation requirements in the  Local and National Building  Codes.  The imposition of the proposed  single family dwelling specification  will classify the existing buildings  on many properties as nonconforming, leading to future problems for permits and insurance.  The imposition of over-regulation  could result in subdivison of some  larger properties into minimum  allowable lots. Such subdivision  would be detrimental to the objectives of the by-law and the Roberts  Creek Official Settlement Plan.  I object to the restrictions regarding the permitted use. Historically, people living in this area had  been able to supplement their income by having vegetable gardens,  keeping a few chickens or other  farm stock, and having boats arid  fishing gear. These occupations  will be forbidden or made difficult  under the new by-law. One of the  goals of the Roberts Creek Official  Settlement Plan is to "maintain the  existing rural atmosphere".  I believe that the proposed bylaw has gone far beyond the intent  of the official settlement plan. The  settlement plan recommended that  the regional district review the  allowance of more than one single  family dwelling unit per property.  Obviously, the intent was to prevent overbuilding on small lots.  Certainly the intent wasn't to in-  I*  ) Conseil/de la radiodiftuskm et des'  : telecommunications canadienrm  j Canadian Radio-television and  ' Telecommunications Commission  NOTICE  ] CRTC ��� Public notice  1984-158. The CRTC has  : received the following application: Coast Cable Vision Ltd., GIBSONS AND  SECHELT, B.C. Application  (840486500) by COAST  CABLE VISION LTD., to  amend the licence for the  broadcasting receiving  undertaking serving Gibsons  and Sechelt, by increasing  the authorized maximum  monthly fee from $9.50 to  $10.50 effective 1 September  1984. The present maximum  monthly fee was authorized  on 15 September 1983. (Decision CRTC 83-821). The application may be examined  at: Coast Cable Vision Ltd.,  Wharf Road, Sechelt and at  D.G. Douglas Variety and  Paints, Sunnycrest Shopping Centre, Gibsons.  CRTC applications and  documents related to this  notice may be examined during normal office hours at  the local address given in  this notice, at the CRTC,  Central Building, Les Ter-  rasses de la Chaudiere, 1  Promenade du Portage,  Room 561, Hull, Quebec, and  at the following regional office: Suite 1130, 700 West  Georgia, Box 10105, Vancouver, British Columbia,  V7Y1C6.  Comments on the application may be submitted as intervention in letter or other  form, stating your interest in  a particular application. It  must point out clearly,  whether you support, oppose, or propose changes to  an application. Note that  both the applicant and the  Commission must receive  your intervention, and you  must send the CRTC proof  that you have so served the  applicant, along with the  original document addressed to the Secretary General.  It must be signed with name,  address, and telephone  number, and be received by  the Commission on or  before:  DEADLINE FOR INTERVENTION:  1 August 1984.  Canada  Coast News, July 9,1984  3>  ��res ;tra��ilti@��al values  discriminate^ limit the number of  dwellings; to one per lot regardless  of lot size.  I recommend: 1. The present  policy of allowing two (2) single  family dwellings on a lot be continued, providing the lot size and  physical- conditions permit the  structuresX to  comply  with   the  building codes and. health regtsUi-;  tions, and 2. Restrictions pn per-"  mitted use be relaxed to permit any  use that doesn't contravene health,  noise, or other public nuisance  regulations. .    ' M X\-:-:  The unwritten objectives of'the  by-law are obviously, tp create .a  high class resident^ ;^ne.MThese  objectives ignore the traditional  and current uses of many waterfront properties as family gathering  centres, retirement homes, and  family rural-oriented Jiving. The  creation of ah exclusive residential  zone negates the, rural and individualistic character of Roberts  ���Creek. ���'���    XX X���   ;-'������:������: ;  Elizabeth Evans Bakewell  Garden Club plants seed  ���EditonMV--MM,: MM M-'M: ���;  The :,'��� Gibsons ; Garden Club  obs^ved^Cahada' Day by having a  sing-song at Pioneer Park./  This social gathering was called  to celebrate bur. 117th anniversary  and also for the completion : of  planting of flowers iri the park and  the planters hear the old firehall.  More than ; 50 people participated. in the singing of old  favourite songs of by-gone years.  The weather was ideal, the flowers  most colourful and it is hoped that  this gathering will be the first of  many more.in the years to covdf.,.  The flowers in the planters w?ere_:  donated by members of the garden  club, those in Pioneer Park by the  town of Gibsons. Taped music:^as  supplied by Jim and Ca  McPeake and the sing-song led by  Peg Campell, our club president  during the first year of the club/;  v>'  This happy event was cdncluded  with coffee donated bythe Seaview  Gardens Restaurant.  The Gibsons Garden Club hopes  that this club effort to enhance the  beauty of our town wUl kindle the  spirit of other groups to further improve ourtowirand[to create a real  sense of, pride; and - fellowship in  this what could be the garden spot  of Canada. m.'M*mMM:,...:  S.K. Metcalfe, President  Gibsons Garden Club  Editor:  I would like to draw attention to  the worsening condition of our  waterfront in the Gibsons bay. The  Government of Canada dredged  thei bay and built a rock breakwater, assuring us that "tidal  flushing" would take care of the  pollution caused by the proposed  marina. In the interim, we have 18  to 20 boats anchored in the bay  over weekends - using their  sanitary facilities, and walking  their dogs.  As a resident on the waterfront,1  I how find we have a virtual open  sewer at our front door. There is  no flow of water at the shore side  of the breakwater with tides of less  than 12 feet. Examination of the  waterfront gives evidence of tissue,  and a strong evidence of related  human   pollution.   Besides  there is the galley garbage w*ich|  floats about.  I have asked the|  director of Coast Garibaldi Health*;  Unit to monitor the conditions. .j$  . Marina facilities will not stop  boaters   from   using   their   owr",  heads, and it is essential that wi|  press   for   more   dredging,   of*  whatever is necessary to make tida��  flushing a reality. |j  Bay Area Resident  (Name withheld at writer's requestj  'v.. CO-AST NEWS''  CLASSIFIEDS  B A J Store  until noon Saturday  -'���   -   nti(y>*oplo pince"'  &Mm  8  ��  Editor:  lam writing to. ask your support  for the 10 people who are giving up  to six weeks Of their time to cycle  from Vancouver to Ottawa in support of peace iii'Our time. The project was initiated on Galiano  Island, with full support from the  Peace Petition Caravan Campaign,  and the call has gone out to  municipalities from B.C. to Ottawa.  A donation of $2 per mile will  carry the Galiano group one mUe-  cidser' to the goal of 2800 miles.  However, 40 people from the lower  mainland also have already,  registered with many more  predicted tp come. Because of inclement weather in the late autumn  and other obligations, the cyclists  must return home by alternate  means. Consequently, this added  expense must be met either by the  individual or by our organization.  Any support you can give will be  most appreciated. It may be sent to  me, Dorothy Liyesay, Active Pass  Drive, R.R.01, Galiano, B.C. VON  1P0, or to Connie Kennedy, Box  231, Galiano, B.C. VON IPO.  Dorothy Livesay  P.S. Perhaps there is a potential  Sunshine Coast contingent?  Tuesday is  Talent Night  %  %  5  f  %  %  %  f  Services Society  Editor:  Over a year ago the Coast News  published an insert which told  every resident on the Sunshine  Coast about all the services which  are provided to the community  under the umbrella of the Sunshine  Coast Community Services Society. In its 10 years of existence.the  society has never made an appeal  for money from the community.  But the time has come when  operating funds are sorely neededM  We want the public to know that  we are about to launchafurid drive'���]���-  in the form of a lottery. The prize  will be a square satellite dish, in?;  stalled free at your Sunshine Coaist  home, to provide you with endless"  television programsvIt is a prize  well worth having.  Tickets will go on sale this week,  at many friendly stores and from  numerous individuals connected  with the society/ This is an appeal  for generous and; whole-hearted  . support fpr the society which is at  the heart "of the^nthe community  service structure;  ' Frances Fleming  Fund Raising MM' m,  & Publicity Committee   '  Mj'.v *\  f-i  LAST  WI  DROP IN!  PROMOTE  LOCAL  TALENT.  We will absolutely not be undersold.  We're  :!.'      '.   '���'    "'Jt ^   M?    *;������������*-  *  years  -1 *. -  u*:t ^ a\.  i  5  1  ^���M  J'urd  ABRATI0N  We've made a  iial factory pui  of 84's and have our  new ;xa%^^0fL_,:,.  (either onMiur lot orMjn  their way from the factory)  for you to choose from  If we don't have your choice  we can locate and deliver it;  usually in less than 48 hours;  BEST-BUILT! BEST VALUES!  BEST TIME!  Did you know that  Fords'   "QUALITY IS JOB 1" program  has made believers of so many people  that 1 out of 2 light trucks* sold on the  Sunshine Coast in 1984 are Fords.  Hopped m (source PL PolkK  all models)    - M    ��� ^   ;  And to celebrate  we're starting our  1984 model clearout  NOW!! News  the best time to deal  on the Best Built North American cars  and trucks tor value arid low, low prices,  SECHELT  '^W^^��ka^^;Mm^^:^^:. Coast News, July 9,1984  mmi^M^I$mBM  Let the grown-ups spend all 'heir time talking. The kids at the  Solidarity picnic knew what they felt was important. -John Bun��idePht>in  In Memoriam  ���Miss Ena Harrold���  Miss Harrold, one of three  children, was born on November 5,  1897 at Gotham, England. Her  brothers, Cyril and Alfred also lived in Canada until their deaths in  New York February 1929 and  Roberts Creek December 22, 1968  respectively. Her parents, Dr.  James Harrold (one of 13 children)  and Mrs. Ada (Peskett) Harrold  were from Breaston, Derbyshire,  England.  Miss Harrold lived in the Village  of Breaston for 26 years. Her  mother was a woman of great  devotional fervour, in whose  footsteps Miss Harrold undoubtedly followed.  She was educated, as were her  brothers, at Trent College. For a  number of years Miss Harrold was  socially connected with St.  Michael's Church, Breaston, as a  Sunday school worker, while she'  was also a member of the Breaston  Women's Conservative Association, a subscriber to the Breaston  Sick Nursing Association, and an  enthusiastic worker for the  Breaston Lawn Tennis Club. She  trained for two years at St.  Christopher's College, Blackheath,  London, England, and was then  accompanied on her venture to  Canada by a student nurse, and  friend, Miss Marriott. They set sail  on the "Laurentic" from South.  Hampton August IS 1931, to join  St. Faith's Mission, Swan River,  Manitoba. In a letter to the  Breaston parish ; magazine Miss  Harrold wrote:  "Miss Marriott, my fellow-  worker, and I spent the first few  weeks at St. Faith's, Swan River,  the headquarters of the Bishop's  Messengers, and so had the opportunity of seeing some of their  work. Ten days ago we came north  to Cormorant Lake to begin our  winter's work. We are about 400  miles north of Winnipeg, on the  Hudson Bay Railway. We get quite  excited when the train comes twice  a week! Our home is a little two-  roomed log shack. We have been  ?  When you're  thinking of  JEANS, think  of us...  Rum  Runner  Jeans  Sunnycrest Centre, Gibsons  enjoying a spell of lovely weather,  but we are told the lake may freeze  up at any time now. During the  week we have clubs for boys and  girls on separate evenings, arid we  are starting a women's fellowship  and Sunday worship. We have 25  children and about the same  number of adults for our evening  service." .'������������  Miss Harrold's duties included  preparing young people for bapism  and confirmation, giving courses  of Bible lessons in rural day  schools, visiting isolated farms and  houses, and generally helping to  implement the religious and social  aspects in her new spheres.  Miss Harrold was active as an  Anglican Bishop's Messenger at  Cormorant Lake from 1931 -1941  She was fortunate to have met  Sandford and Dorothy Baker soon  after her arrival. Sandford was a  pilot in the RCAF, responsible for  the small refuelling station at Cormorant Lake. They were to  become very good friends.  This was not Miss Harrold's first  visit to Canada, as in recent years  she spent 18 months in the west  shortly after her mother's death in  1927. During her stay she was particularly impressed by the immense  tracts of country without churches'"'  and Sunday schools, and by the  fact that the few in evidence were  Roman Catholic. This helped to  imbue her with the pioneer spirit.  Miss Harrold was appointed :  .�� Cub Master on October 17;' 1941*"  for the 1st Cormorant Cub Pack.  From 1943 - 46 she was in charge of  the Anglican Mission on the  Griswold Reserve. From 1946  -1954 she kept house for her  brother, Alfred, in Lloydminster,  Saskatchewan and still worked as a  Bishop's Messenger.  When Alfred retired from the  CNR in 1954 they moved to  Roberts Creek and both became  very involved in church and community affairs; Scouts and Cubs  were organized almost immediately. They purchased a five acre  parcel of land on upper Hall Road  where they lived and tended their  large 'English' garden. On  November 17, 1970 Miss Harrold  donated the land to the Sunshine  Coast Regional District, where the  Roberts Creek Volunteer Firehall is  now located. The home was sold  shortly after and Miss Harrold  moved down the road where once  again her love for gardening- was  evident.  Miss Harrold was active in many  local community organizations,  such as the Scouts and Cubs where  she was secretary for 14 years; Sunday school superintendent at St.  Aidan's for 16 years; president of  W.A. and A.C.W. for 10 years;  secretary-treasurer Community  Flower and Cards for 18 years;  secretary Sechelt Garden Club 3  years; Rector's Warden St. Aidan's  Anglican Church 5 years. She was  elected citizen of the year a few  years ago. Above all she was a  masterful servant of our Lord,  from whom her tireless strength  and dedication came. Let her example live on in each of us. Glory  be to God for her witness and life  with us here on earth!  \ / l/y  /  maium  Us**...  o/  /o  OFF  PRICES START FROM    $3375  Our entire collection of  BALI-HI handmade fashion  co-ordinates is now on sale.  Choose from a good selection of skirts, dresses,  jackets and tops.  SUNNYCREST CENTRE,  GIBSONS   Where Fashion Is taking off.  by Jeanie Parker, 886-3973  SOFTBALL DANCE . [  Superstitious about Friday theMi  13th this we��k? Howl away your M  worries at the full moon and; theM  softball dance at the Roberts Creek   ;  Community Hall. Music is blues.vii  and rock and roll by *'Sneaky  Pete".      ��� "M^';:-;-;;;:fi  The dance is- sponsored by the  - men's and ladies' softball.teamsof M  Roberts Creek: Tickets are $5 from  team members, Seaview Market,';  the Bookstore in Sechelt and the X  Wakefield Inn. No minors.  ' SORE ATTERWARD:';-  Fifties Night at the Roberts  Creek Legion was judged a rocking  good success by those who attended. Danny Gavaiier swept Sharon  Kraus off/her feet Mo win the jive  contest but there were some pretty  sore muscles afterward.  DAZE COUNTDOWN  Less than two.weeks left until .  Roberts Creek Daze. A list of activities has been posted at the store M  waiting for people, to siga-up. to .  help but. new ideas are welcome, M  Contact Sue Shepherd at 885-2972, M  Chris Lusterat 885-5062, or Diana  Zornes at 886-2087 for more info.?  Are all you guys .ready for the  Mr. Roberts Creek contest?  , Remember, there are three  categories to prepare for; swimsuit,  evening dress, and talent. The contest is on Saturday, July 21.  1984 Daze  will be  best ever  Roberts Creek Daze 1984 pro-^)  rnises to be one of the best yet, with';  'plenty to do for the whole family:  On Saturday the Higgledy PigM  gledy parade������wiil-openMhe day,.,  "followed by a pet contest; games.  ,and contests for young and old will  continue throughout the day and  there'll be music rand crafts, food  and face-painting.M  One of. the features of the early  afternoon will be a Baking Contest  with two categories; we aire looking  for the Best Chocolate Cake and. ,-���'  the Most Original Roberts Creek  Cookie. The contest iiSox two age:,  groups, adults and 12 and under, x  This year we are introducing a  wood-splitting contest; therefore  we need wood suitable fpr" splits-  ting; the contest is for those 10 and  under, 10-15 years, and adults,  men and women. All "wood will be  donated to the needy in our community. So, if you'd like to help  out, call Debbie at 886-3994.  As usual, we are looking for help  in organizing these activities. We  need help at the children's games;  the Kids' DanciBM arid at Mr.  Roberts Creek orivSaturday, July  21. There are also: openings for  food and crafts/booths. This is a  family day and there is*a need for  cheap, nutritious, delicious food.  Call Sue at 885-2972 or Chris at  885-5206 if you'd like to help out  or reserve a table.  Meanwhile, the Roberts Creek  firemen are getting ready for their  softball match against the ladies'  team. They were scheduled to play  the Gibsons Fire Department this  weekend as a warmup. Or was that  just another excuse to practise their:  beer-drinking?;  Works  FOR EMPLOYERS IN BRITISH COLUMBIA!  In the next year, the  Government of Canada  will spend more than  $24 million on the  Career-Access Program  in British Columbia and  the Yukon, a program providing  employers with a wage subsidy  for young people and those who  face severe difficulties in  finding work.  Hdfe'SHow  It^r-brics  Career-Access employment must be full-time.  Career Access for  "Youth provides  employers  with a wage subsidy of  up to 50 percent forup  to six months, and it's  designed to help  young people learn  some necessary skills  to enter the job market. As an  employer you may be eligible for  the Career-Access Program. For  more information, contact your  nearest Canada Employment  Centre.  *'X'-  Vitii  ���������#xwh^ ���   j55jab.,.^;��4Ur..(g- !���    mint  ill    >H ��T  1+  Employment and .  Immigration Canada  John Roberts; Minister  Emploiet  Immigration Canada  John Roberts, Ministre  Canada  Contact: Canada Employment Centre  The Dock, 1192 Cowrie Street,  Sechelt, B.C. VON 3 AO  Irene Lugsdin; 885-2722.  WhaFs New at  Richard's Mens'MNear  MANAGEMENT!  NEW LOOK!!  NEW STOCK!!!  ��/c  All Merchandise  NOW FeStiiring: Assorted Dress Slacks, Size 28-46; GWG Jeans  & Cords; Tyme Jeans; Rugby Pants by Day's' Long & Short Sleeve Dress  Shirts; Sport's Jackets & Suits. New: 2X _nd 3X Stanfield's T-Shirts; Pep Action Wear; Large Assortment of Summer Jackets; Swim Wear. Full Line of  Work Wear by GWG.  UNADVERTISED SPECIALS!!  ALL WEEK LONG! Coast News, July 9,1984  Joe Benner renews some Liberal memberships at a Liberal meeting  last week. Roger Douglas was named nominee candidate from this  part of the riding. He will try to win the candidacy at a meeting in  Courtenay soon. See adjacent story. -John Burnside ph��io  Roger Douglas seeks  Liberal candidacy  The Sunshine Coast Liberal  Association announces the  nomination of Roger Douglas, as a  nominee-candidate for the Liberal  party from this area. The 34-ryear  old Roger Douglas was bora in  Bella Bella and spent his early years  in the north coast area. Whence  was 10, he moved to Gibsons, and  has lived on the -Sunshine Coaijt  ever since. Educated at UBC and  the University of Toronto he has-been active in local issues for the \  last 16 years.  The Comox-Powell River Riding  Association, of which the Sunshine  Coast is a part, will elect a Liberal  candidate in Courtenay in the near  future.  At a meeting held on July 5, the  Sunshine Coast Liberal Association' elected a full slate of officers,  and is gearing up for a challenging  campaign race. Prime Minister  John. Turner's policy announcements and his stated intention to run in B.C. have rekindled  interest in the Liberal party locally.  Liberals here believe that the  best chance for real representation  ���   for the area is a determined and  \ responsible   Liberal   MP   for  \ Comox-Powell River riding.  A mediaeval fair  The Country Fair of Halfmoon  Bay on July 21 in Connor Park is  featuring Robin Hood Day. To  make this a very memorable fair  the White Tower Mediaeval Society will be there to display their  mock 'battles.':.They are a very  energetic group and are, appearing  at the fair for our entertainment.  Beside^ our-many sporting and  children's everits^evrU^having  our baking ^Contest, Shifting contest, bingo, smile contest, food and  craft booths, odds and ends booths  Egmont News  fyur beer garden will be set in the  trees this year and in the evening  we will be holding our Bare-Bones  Dance at the Welcome Beach Hall  and auctioning the cakes from the  baking contest.  In allXit will be a fun day for  everyone and all people are  welcome to attend. There are no  charges to tenter any of our contests. "      Y  '���-"���������   "'"���':.      .  Just, j^owu^|te.u4|-ins.. ^.on^;  Redrooffs Roa^.<;F6r^ more information  call  Carol   885-9276  or  Peggy 885-93471,  X  Visitors to Egmont  by Ann Cook, 883-9167  SUMMER VISITORS ~~~~  It's summer time in Egmont, the  tennis court is being used, the kids  are swiming at what's called "the  logs" on Waiigh Lake, and summer visitors are coming and going.  Timi Newcombe and her mother  Edie were at Wigwam Campsite .  for a couple of days enjoying the  weather and visiting old friends.  Jenny Vaughan and her mother  Gail   were   visiting   granny   Pat  Vaughan;   Michelle ��� Beardmore  visiting Gaye and Wally; cousin  Jody visiting her mom "ylaxine.  Ruby Larson's grandchildren came  for- a visit then escorted Ruby to.  .the city for a family wedding. July  7 will see Marlese Guenther and  Fred Larson say "I do". Congratulations Fred and Marlese, we  all wish you well.  THRIFT STORE  A customer came into the Thrift  Store and said, "Wow, this is just  like Eatons." I. think he meant  "Wow!", because there's so much  to look at and the room is so large.  The local women are really movers  and shakers when it comes to setting anything up whether it's a  smorgasbord, rummage sale or  thrift store. Everything has been  hung up, put on tables or in marked boxes* for easy browsing.  Whether it's a winter jacket,  bathing suit or formal attire you  need it's all there. A boutique section has been added for interesting,  far out; or good .as new clothing.  It's open for sure Wednesday,  Saturday and Sunday but there are  workers there every day and the  cash register doesn't take a day off.  We'll by happy to see you.  BIRTHDAYS  Happy Birthday Canada and Al  Fawson. Al could care less that  Canada has 27 years on him, he's  living happily ever after at Shorncliffe which he says is almost as  nice as Egmont.  MISCELLANEOUS  Sorry to hear our local "paper  girl" was in a car accident. Have a  little patience and I'm sure there  will be delivery as usual in a day or  two.  Did you enjoy the fashion show  put on by the Pender Harbour  Clinic Auxiliary during Happy  Daze? The models and all the  ladies who helped them making  quick changes were volunteers.  Kay Birch, co-ordinator of the  show, would like to say, "Thanks  to all the good people who helped  me produce the Happy Daze  Fashion Show".  Are you getting enough  calcium in your diet??  Calcium is a major component of healthy bones and teeth. It  is, therefore, an important mineral in the diet of all age groups.  People can become deficient in calicum because of a lack of  calicum-rich foods in the diet (eg. dairy products), an excess of-  foods rich in phosphate (eg. meats and cola beverages) or an  increased need for calcium at a certain stage in a person's life.  Women, in particular, have a higher requirement for calcium  during pregnancy and after the age of 50 when their absorption of calcium is decreased and the loss of calcium from the  bones is increased.  Calcium supplementation may help women to maintain  stronger bones that are less "brittle" and so are less prone to  fractures. Consult your physician to determine if you require  calcium supplementation.  V  ��� Pat Vassallo B.Sc.'Pharm.)  CO  (0  ���0  a.  Howe Sound Pharmacy  ���     H^10t^n��j-tt^*ti��M��dlcaICH-tlo        ,   n - -*������������*���sp*^ �������������i ���=-.������ ���,-^-i.-..  (prices Effective:|  Tues. July 10 to|  Sat. July 14  SfctrinVeriest Mat I,  Gibsons  V9  fteS  uva~  is our Promise  100% Locally Owned & Operated  WE RESERVE THE RIGHT  TO LIMIT QUANTITIES  Stinspun - Choice  bartlett  pears a   .49  1   Save Up To  '*'    Vz OFF  I Regular Retail  1        Price  Totinos - Frozen  deluxe  pizza 5  Save Up To  Vz OFF  {Regular Retail j  Price  370 gm  .93  Wiltshire  pork    i  sausage  Save Up To  Vz OFF  Regular Retail p  Price  500 gm  19  McGormicks  Save Up To   \  Vz OFF    j  Regular Retail ���  "Price        \  I;  McGormick s  <   Save Up To  \    Vz OFF  Regular Retail  Price  wholewheat   seasoned  biscuits crackers  400 gm  |'-^4 350 gm ���  Weston's  english  muffins  Save Up To  ]    Vz OFF  ? RegularRetail]  Price        i  head  Save Up To  Vz OFF  \ Regular Retail ���-.  Price  Plain 6's  Frozen Chicken  Save Up To  |    Vz OFF  I Regular Retail  Price  drumsticks  or legs  3.04     1.38  Save Up To  Vz OFF  Regular Retail  Price  Maple Leaf  wieners 450 gm  3 Varieties  I ��� OlJ  VALUE  Foremost - Family Style  i c e c re a m 4 m* 3.99  Sfr&"f*i  CoKe, Sprite, Tab Reg. & Diet  drinks  Peek Frean  biscuits  750 ml  600 gm  Quench  drink  crystals  640 gm  2.98  4 Varieties  2.79  Mott's - Concentrate  apple  355 ml 1 illSI  Hostess  potato  ClIipS 200 gm ��� 09  Oven Fresh - White or 100% Whole Wheat  hot bread        .65  Oven Fresh - All Varieties  muffins      6s 1 -79  Pink _>#<  fin GrannySmi,h *  eq      co  grapefruit    64 s 6/1.00 apples     kg 1.52 id. .69  BC. B.C.  green onions bunch  or radishes        each .29 carrots each  QUALITY MEATS  fresh cod ��snapper fillets kg 3.95��,1.79  Canada Grade M Beef-Boneless - _*_**_  outside round rump roast k]5.05 b 2.29  fresh sole fillets  ���US lb. Vi  Pork Shoulder - Family Pah  butt steaks  kg W" 6.  Coast News, July 9,1984  l^^��!^H^^il^^^^^^8  Brian Frost performs his final duty as president of the Sunshine  Coast Minor Hockey Association as he purchases the first ticket of  'Limo Night '34' from Ron Watts. Ian Hunter, acting president until September wishes Brian "farewell and good luck", on behalf of  all those in manor hockey. ���icenn��M��rstaiiphoto  Halfmoon Bay Happenings  Firemen grateful  ��� by Ruth Forrester, 885-2318  FIREMEN SAY THANKS  'The Halfmoon Bay Volunteer  Fire Department held a very successful garage sale last Saturday  vrith customers arriving from all  over the peninsula to enjoy the  variety of items on display and  have a hot dog breakfast,  sit was a busy time for the guys  afid their wives and families who  all pitched in to make it an enjoyable day for everyone. They  would however like to express their  thanks and appreciation to all the  good folks who so kindly donated  ifems and baked good for sale and  a! special thanks to the general  public who supported the event.  * As a result of the hard work and  planning involved, the kids of the  area can look forward to another  great Hallowe'en party and  fireworks display.  KNITTING ANYONE?  'Usually the question asked is  'jtennis anyone" but this time all  ydu knitters will have a chance to  sfiow off your skills with the pins  ahd may gain your moment of  g|ory. Someone has come up with a  nbvel idea for a competition at this  year's country fair on July 21 at  Connor Park. There will be a contest for the fastest knitter where  eyeryone will, be issued with wool  ahd pins of equal size to see who  can come up with the best time:  T?ie contest is open to- everyone  ahd does not need pre-registration.  \pu just enter when you get there  for the fun of it.  (Quitea few people have already  entered the Rpbin Hood Cake  E&king Contest but there are still  openings for thechildren's baking  contest.  [The Halfmoon Bay Country  Fair is only a mere two weeks away  now so if you are planning to rent a  table on which to display and sell  y6ur goods you had better make  y^ur reservation of space right  now. Lots of room for everyone  and the more the merrier. Bunty  Pinkerton is the lady to call for this  at 885-5373.  MINI MOB ENTERTAINS  There was a good turn-out of  parents and friends at Welcome  Beach Hall last Friday for an evening of delightful entertainment by  Nikki Weber's group of 21  children known as the Mini Mob.  As well as their group numbers,  each child preformed a solo, varying from some good oldies,to rock  and roll. Pianist Connie Wilson  had a chance to show her versatility  in accompanying such a wide variety of music.  Even some of the parents got into the act when they came on stage  and gave a really funny demonstra-.  tion of a stiff keep fit routine. The  dads were particularly glamorous  in leotard.  Highlight of the evening for the  children was the appearance of a  couple of special guest artists,  magician Mr. Van Oman from  Provo, Utah assisted by Mrs. Van  Or man. This delightful couple are  Mormon missionaries at present in  residence in the area, and the  squeals of joy from the children at  the wonder of their magic was sufficient reward for the performers,  especially when some of the little  .girls opened some tins and were  leapt upon by huge reptiles.  The evening wound up with  refreshments and presentation of  gifts to both Nikki and Connie in  appreciation of their patience and  skill in the coaching of the Mini  Mob. You may get a chance to enjoy this terrific group when they  perform at Sea Cavalcade in Gibsons in August. Don't miss them  -they are great.  Drop in and Browse  at the Friendly  Bookstore  HDP  Bookstore  Lower  Gibsons  886-7744  by Jane McOuat, 883-9342  RACHAEL'S GOODIES  Oh bliss, Rachael is back and  baking. When I walked into.  Taylor's store last week there was a  table full of her familiar baking.  Yes, butter, tarts, cinnamon rolls,  doughnuts, cheese scones, and;  raisin scones too. I'm still waiting  for the quiche, and chocolate chip  orange cookies then my quality  testing will be complete. The prices  are not low . for these treats, but  make* up your own mind as to  whethfer they're worth it to you.  FITNESS  Fitness had better be mentioned  next lest I get carried away even  further describing ��� chocolate  doughnuts. There was a good turnout to last Wednesday's class at the  .Madeira Park Community Hall.  There's still more room and you'll  get lots of encouragement to go at  your own pace. If 10 repetitions  make you wince, then five might be  your number. Remember, if you  hurt too much then you won't  want to come again. The next ses^-  sion is Monday from 6 p.m. 'til 7  and Wednesday, also at the same  time. See you'there. ���  HAPPY DAYS  Wasft't the Great Scow Race  fun? Of course I'm predjudiced as  the Garden Bay Firehall won both  the best decdrated and the speed  divisions. So what if there were only two scows? Two things did  disappoint me, one was that as a  spectator on Iryines Landing  government whaff. I could barely  see the start. I even took the  cowbell down to cheer my team on  and, all there was was just spectators all looking at each other like  we'd been left out. We had been  left out. Next year it would be neat  to start the. race about the same  way it ends, with a short run down  the beach to waiting scows, just  afloat, cast them off and begone.  . The other disappointment was  for the girls' team that was geared  up for the race but their scow  didn't show up. I saw their disappointed faces on the dock at Ir-  vines Landing. Well girls, you can  be sure it won't happen again and  now we know that at least three en-'  tries will be on hand for next year's  Great Scow Race. Wouldn't it be  . fine if some out-of-Harbour entries  came in? Happy Days are definite*  ly getting better each year.  MORE YARD SALES  Yard sales are big these days and  based on the fabulous success of  our own Lee Bay extravaganza last  week, there will be another one  held at the first driveway below the  Shell Station on Garden Bay Road  next Sunday at 10:30 a.m. Follow  the signs for high quality uh, junk.  TENNIS .  Ron Knight's Pepsi-Wilson  Minor Tennis League lessons are  going well up at the high school.  Eight beginners (ages 8-13) have  completed the first six hour instructional week and ended it with  a tournament. Those who received  the Tennis Canada Beginner performance award were Suzanne  Wilson, Richard Wilson, Nathan  Gough and Jennifer Jones. In the  final round of their tourney  Richard Wilson defeated Nathan  Gough 2-1 in a very hard fought  three game set. '  Parks  funds  The provincial government has  refused a request from the Sunshine Coast Regional Board that it  be allowed to increase its spending  oh regional parks from 1/10 mill to  one mill.  The Ministry of Lands, Parks  and Housing has, however, offered  the board a Community Parks  function, which also allows spending up to 1/10 mill, so in effect  , the board will now be able to spend  a total of 2/10 mill on parks.  In actuality this area has no  'regional parks* as officially  designated by the- minister, and  therefore the board has had no official avenue through which to pro-.  ���Vide for park development or the  maintenance of such beauty spots  of Cliff Gilker Park.  OWORKWEfvR  /U\ WORLD'S  BESIDES TENNIS LESSONS  Something else is going on at the  high school. About 35 students (of  which I'm one) are taking part in  the Simon Fraser University, summer institute in environmental  education. Most of them, along  with their instructors, live and eat  at the school and each day head  out somewhere in our community /  to learn more about the world we  live in and how all our ecology-  systems very strongly affect one  another. Most of the students are, ;  or will be teachers so emphasis is  placed not so much on telling the  students how one system affects  another but on laying a careful  groundwork for letting them  discover the effects for themselves  and therefore making their  understanding of our whole earth  system much deeper. If all teachers  have a better understanding and  reverence for this intricate world  we live in then you can be sure it  will pass onto our little ones. Our  children will be the future captains  of this ship, we're on so they'll need  good charts to navigate through  some rugged future storms. A  course like this can begin to help,  so if any of the summer institute  students approach you for information pass it on and give them a  hand.  Pender Harbour  TOOL & EQUIPMENT RENTALS  ��� STIHL & HOMELITE CHAINSAWS  AND ACCESSORIES  ��� SMALL ENGINE SPECIALISTS  ��� RADIATOR SHOP  883-9114  Steam  Cleaning  Carpets A Upholstery  Call us for  ��� Wallpaper  ��� Window coverings  ��� Floor coverings  Ken Devries & Son  Floorcovering Ltd.  886-7112  !jVf��t \ ;M*f  Your Success  ��� -aW ���   - '   ^aaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaW*"   '^  wm*"'*  " _m]____WJ&8$h,*?%*  '     ''   Wj< XX&-> X * M��^  iv *���" "<&��<X .  1 ST QUALITY  MEN'S  RUGBY PANTS &  JEANS  \\ ,<���  M .���/*<��& ��&X Xs*  ';;���';��� ;.T;.;r;  Our Success  | Making financial decisions based on solid relevant information is a must in any business! You need information that can  be analyzed, evaluated and interpreted so that it is understandable and usable; the kind of information available through  DH&S accounting systems and service.  We can support your decision-making needs with such services as:  ��� Accounting and internal controls evaluation and systems  design-manual and computer assisted.  ��� Reviews of annual or interim financial statements.  ��� Cost accounting, needs analysis, variance analysis, and  systems design.  ��� Personal,  corporate and  commodity tax planning and  evaluation.  Management Consulting Services.  Insolvency  As a team of professionals with a world of practical knowledge  and experience to draw upon, our job is to help our clients  make money and save money. Because as business people,  we know that the only way we can grow and propser is when  our clients grow and prosper.  Deloitte  Haskins+Sells  Chartered Accounts  P.O. Box 49279  Four Bentall Centre  Vancouver, B.C. V7X 1P4  (604)669-4466  Kwryte-  i__tttm*  Jttt*3Ut  WAISTS 28-38  ASSORTED STYLES  DESIGNER & TRADITIONAL  STRAIGHT LEGS  PAIR  >���>  L*.  SAVE  #3 to 72 OFF  MEN'S & LADIES  SUMMER  TOPS  CHOOSE FROM:  ��� POLO SHIRTS  ��� BASEBALL SHIRTS  ��� KNIT SHIRTS  ��� T-SHIRTS  SAVE  #3to #2OFF  men s OUTERWEAR  CHOOSE FROM:  ���BASEBALL JACKETS  ���BOMBER JACKETS  ���MOUNTAINEER  JACKETS  vary from  store to store.  �������� WORK WEN?  ;06wH^-:St;:--:\Secii--eft''  M^  VISA. S^ft^lMlS^fflifl^eB  Coast News, July 9,1984  7.8  xx-i  ^^-fSf^-fs^ieQ^JS-isI^^  by Peggy Connor, 885-9347  LAST CHANCE HEARINGS  Wednesday, July 11 at 7 p.m. in  the Sechelt elementary school is the  important public hearing on the  new zoning by-law 264 by the Sunshine Coast Regional District. New  detailed maps at the SCRD office  will be on display along with explanations on the new zoning in  brief.  HOSPITAL BRANCH  BAKE SALE  Good baking items are lined up  for the Sechelt Branch of St.  Mary's Hospital Auxiliary Bake  Sale to be held at the Trail Bay  Mall on Thursday, July 12 starting  at 10:30 a.m.  Also for the November bazaar  baby food jars are in demand. Kay  Purdy has a supply now for those  members making any jelly or jams.  Call her at 885-2365. Anyone else  with these type of jars let Kay  know and she will tell you where to  drop them off. ,  Nicola Walkey was awarded the  bursary by the Sechelt Branch of  St. Mary's Hospital Axuiliary and  will take her training after spending  a year with the Katimavik group.  FUN TIME AT  BETHEL BAPTIST  Five days of fun time at the  Children's Vacation Bible School  for ages four to 12 starting at 9:30  a.m. to 11:30 a.m., July 16 to 20.  There is no charge for "Thou  Wonder   Fair"   featuring   Gods'  Sechelt  Seniors  to build  by Robert Foxall  Getting a new building started is  like playing with a giant jig-saw.  There are a lot of pieces to be put  together but we are beginning to  see where the pieces are and will  soon be reporting that another step  forward has been taken.  Because there will be no regular  branch meeting until September,  treasurer Herb Richter advised that  he will be in attendance at our hall  Mondays ahd Thursdays from 10  a.m. to 1 p.m. to accept contributions to the building fund. In view'  of the fact there will be no regular  meetings ;*?until September this  means thai, we can do our part  regardless pf the hiatus caused by  the summer break.  The next report I make I fully  expect to advise that the bulldozers  have been excavating for the foundations and construction is underway.  Have yourselves a good summer  and get in shape for an active time  in our "new hall.  Program  may be axed  Volunteer Grandparents - a program that links youth with the  elderly is shifting into low gear for  the summer.  Although the program began in  response to numerous requests  from local families, it has not  caught on. Organizers are trying to  find out why. "People seem hesitant to get involved," says  volunteer co-ordinator, Kari  Garteig. "Everyone thinks it's a  wonderful idea - for somebody  else. There just doesn't seem to be  enough interest to get things  going."    '  Garteig is disappointed. She has  visited the active Vancouver program that involves over 100 grandparents and families. "Curious  people drop into their storefront  office all the time," says Garteig.  "Potential grandparents are often  shy in the beginning, but they soon  get excited and many form relationships with children from two or  three different families." She  thinks simitar things could happen  here. As long time operator of the.  post office in Port Mellon, Garteig  has observed many changes on the  Sunshine Coast. One is a growing  sense of isolation for some people.  She thinks programs like Volunteer  Grandparents that link people will  cut down the distances between  them. If there is a resurgence of interest by the fall, then organizers at  the Volunteer Action Centre will  consider renewing the program.  They hope for lots of public  response. If you have an opinion  about Volunteer Grandparents,,  contact Joan Cowderoy at the  Volunteer Action Centre,  885-5881.  .Volunteers are required during  summer in the following areas:  assistants for children's activity  programs in Gibsons ahd Sechelt;  craft helpers to work with seniors  or handicapped adults; typist,  poster distributors and gro.und-  skeeper for the Arts Centre in  Sechelt and volunteer drivers  throughout the Coast. Contact the  Volunteer Action Centre to enquire.  wonderful surprises. Crafts, songs,  games and bible studies will also be  included.  This is separate from this Summer Fair that is a continuing program for the summer holidays.  TIMBER TRAIL RUMNG CLUB  A horseshow featuring Western  and English riding will be held on  July 14 and 15 starting at 9 a.m.  The Timber Trail Riding Club will  hold another one of their fine  shows at their ring up Field'Road  in Wilson Creek.  Everybody is welcome, signs will  indicate the way.  INFORMATION BOOTH  The-Sechelt Camber of Commerce tourist booth at the top of  Cowrie Street next to Sechelt  elementary school, is dispensing information to tourists, and locals  alike.  They are open from 9 a.m. to 8  p.m. every day and are happy to  give out brochures on local spots  and other holiday places in B.C. So  when someone asks a question that  stumps  you  send  them  to  the  tourist booth or phone 885-3100/  ACTIVITY AT FAIR  The Country Fair of Halfmoon  Bay is looking for teams to compete in their annual volleyball tournament, won last year by the  RCMP. Contact Laurie Short to  enter, the cup is sponsored by the  Sunshine Coast Credit Union, <  Laurie's number is 885-2828.  The three . and* one half mile  trophy run is being looked after by  Carol Feenstra 885-5449 or just be  there at 11:30 a.m. The men's  trophy provided by ICG Liquid':  Gas Ltd., and the ladies' tray by  Wendy Macdonald..  Then there is the knitting contest  to find out the fastest knitter in a  time contest. Peggy Ayer and  Alma Gladstone will be there with  the knitting equipment and Sew  Easy has donated a fine prize for  the winner.  The date of course is the usual  Saturday, July 21 with the run star- ���  ting things off at 12 noon. The  place Connor Regional Park in  Halfmoon Bay.  We at ANDY'S RESTAURANT would like to congratulate  the following on a good job well done.  Cadre Construction  B.A. Blacktop  Bob Zornes Roofing  Coast Industries  Ed Dignare  Elson Glass  Gary McConnall  Drywall  Gibsons Bldg. Supplies  Gibsons Ready Mix  Glen Maerz  Intex  Jack's Sheet Metal  John Hind-Smith  J.F.W. Excavating  Lambert Electric  Seabird Tool Rental  Seaside Plumbing  Steve's Contracting  Suncoast Truss  Thomas Heating  Turenne Concrete  Pumping  Windsor Plywood  W.W. Upholstry  .V ' I  *: *:*.  *Z  *J?rf  t^U  <*&  Welcome  to  ...a   pleasure   to   have   you,  so   sit   back,   relax,   and   enjoy  Andy   Maragos  Hwy   101,   Gibsons  886-3388  a��^iS^5S?  r*��_ *  lv  .:-'.;'���'*  TjK*^^  857  _,GJ01   .  *-"���-' ^    , MrPi_^^>xj'  ^ ������'������'. ���:.-.���  .*V_P~  Join us today...  After   months   of   renovation   and   changes,  ANDY'S RESTAURANT  is once again ready to provide delicious food at  reasonable prices...this time in even larger, more gracious surroundings.  The menu has been carefully revised and extended, it now includes  such things as SHRIMP LOUIE,  PEPPERCORN STEAK  VEAL PARMIGGIANNA,  and more.  Andy invites to you stop by and taste for yourself.  "A good thing may get bigger, but the quality should always stay  the same."  Grand Opening  CHEFS  SPECIALS  Something different  every evening this week....  i>^___j_.  ���'���������* *'^____M__?__L  i      -   i i  i  i ���     ���    ���������������>��          '    "     - .n���>.  m  ...  J coast inowo, ��,*.., .,  afmfe  _r>.  t' _-w  r ���    !  erf?, j'.iv.,^  BPVs-'Ir.'" *\  ____''  ���1,  -jieB^  asms  _���.* .'  **��.***V i  TIL 6 P.  'tili  St Holidays  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 Hd��� Gibsons  886*2257  FREE DELIVERY TO THE WHARF  California  PEACHES  iaikt  Imperial  soft  margarine 907 3m  Armstrong _   ��%*��  cheese.    227 gm 2.09  Colby,   Monterey,   Edam,   Mozzarelld  2.29  (kg 1.08) lb. a  Family  hamburger  buns i2-8  Oiir Own Freshly Baked  muffins p-*.0/61.59  Assorted Varieties  California  NECTARINES  California  GREEN  PEPPERS  f  Local  BROCCOLI  Pet Brand  tuna  -170��� 3/1.00  1.29  EXTRACT A WAY ^^Zry  Cleaner 4 hrs. - $15.00  plus cleaning solution  Phone 886-2257 to reserve it.  Aylmer - Fancy  juice  .1.36 litre  1.39  The  PoP  Shoppe  24-300 ml Any Flavour     12-8.50 ml Any Flavour  $6.49 + Deposit    . $6.99 + Deposit  Melitta  coffee  filters        #2,4&6  Flores  ice cream  wafers     _��flm:-l  Welchade  grape  drink im���  "Can't we,  t>  they said, as- they looked at the delicious supper I had  prepared for them, "Can't we have-something hot?" This,  dear readers, Was said to me by my loving family on one of  those hot hot days when even I had dipped my body in.the  cool salt sea. So much for slices of cold roast chicken,  potato salad and garden salad with fresh herb dressing!  1 produced my best wounded look and observed cooiy  that they hadn't left any. I stunned them into ultimate submission by announcing that I had also slaved over a dessert.  They looked rather abashed as they gobbled that up too  rand I haven't heard any requests for heat since. Oh that my  problems were all that simple!  TZBP Boohstorc  Old Fashioned  (Gooseberry Fool  Vi kilo gooseberries  300 ml water  225 gm sugar  275 ml whipping cream  1. Top and tail the gooseberries.  2. Place in a saucepan with the water,and 25 gm sugar.  Cover and place on minimum heat until gooseberries are  soft. Stir occasionally.  3. Add remaining sugar. You will have to adjust this according to your taste and the variety of gooseberries you are  using.  4. Put the pulp through a strainer and allow to cool. An hour I  or so.  5. just before serving whip the cream, fold in the  gooseberry pulp and chill.  twfnpi O" StnirtjV ft '  8*6-7744  CflrMr ol School *  GetmrMtttRMdt  The Meatless  MeaS Guide  by Dr. Jim & Tomi Ryan  only $4.95  Mon Fri., 9:30-6:00  Sat., l&5i;Swi.Xii4  Our  plumbing company  is as close  as your phone*  Serving the  Sunshine Coast  Seaside Plumbing Ltd.  886-7017  CANDY  STORE  Don't trifle  with  Truffles  Come and  try one  Open 10:30-5  7 days a week 880-7522  Flowers  & Gifts  Whan Words  just don't  seem  adequate,  flowers  say it all.  Medical  Clinic,|  Hwif101:  &86&��fi|  (kg 1.08) lb.  (kg 1.74) th.  (kg 1.30) lb. m  % f^.^K -"'?r'7 v*w"   &  Melitta - Premium  COffee       .....369gm 3.49  ��'-'F* *7_*  pineapple   ^mf. 79  Drink Mixes  KOOlAJd 113 gm.69  Weston's  stoned wheat  thinS 300 gm 1.29  Kraft  Miracle      x^.  Whip 2.69  Ocean Spray  cranberry  cocktail   i.36 utre2.59  A similar dessert, and one that's equally as tasty and as  easy to make is ���  Marble Cream  Vi kilo fresh raspberries 275 whipping cream  175 gm sugar  1. Take half - approximately - the raspberries and place in a  saucepan. Add half the sugar and bring to the boll. Simmer until the fruit looks mushy.  2. Strain the pulp and juice through a strainer: Cool.  3. Whisk the cream until thick and stir in remaining sugar.  4. Set apart a few raspberries for garnish.  5. Mash roughly the remaining raspberries and mix into the  cream, then stir the raspberry pulp until it looks like mar-  . ��� bie. ������ ������/,'������  6. Garnish and chill well before serving.  Happy Families!  Nest Lewis  ^RBLWIN"  *"_#**  *#'���  ^^  1.   Fill Out & Clip  oVSfl  2.   Attach Your Sales Slip  ^T? 3;   Return to Ken's Lucky Dollar  Draw to be made 5 p.m. ev��ry Sunday.  Name.  Tel. No..  Postal  Address.  $50 firpqiBry WW'^^9'!^^. Coast News, July 9,1984  _?����*  ssT"  FRIGES       Wed. July 11  EFFECTIVE: Sun; July IS  s&&sim.  M*M' ��-'!***^  fe-'U&f*-. ��?:  W^f^i^mimssff^eirp^. ��� *<��� y^i^^M^-v- ���**S^^J *  ::8*5L-y ���vm! .-^uKm" ''***%��  lJ'^_^J4iSa_*_v^i*a(5,  u.*   .-  v��!  '&^3dP__l^t^-^  4jS^jhWL| i ...  TLI~i��    !f!i'l ^^Wflfc.  'S**t.r  'i  "S^i  ��� ���*���>. ��*B  M^'.i.  k��itan?  faerr**!.  . ���./  M_K  M?* i.  Fresh- Utility Grade  FRYING CHICKEN  Whole .':.....;..'.,:-..:,..��.-1w09.  - -   '"* "-��� :    ltd" 2 40  I Wings ;>x^k_Xt$$\  ^XX::x'ka  % 26  fm Drumsticks ^ m  ieos:..:'...;���.v..-:!i-^.;:...ifc.i'.i29'-  ^_ fc_r k n%  "Breasts or  /b 2.59  ���'-���   ....:,.-. .................Its 5.71  Halves or  Whole Cut up ......ib. 1.39  ... ...kg 3.29  "   BaCkS and  :" Necks ib .29  h|      , .... ,.     i J&'.'64  IP���"mm^*mmmm-i-^-^-m__-m___________��  :|   BlclcV %>^  *    AM  I rfe I is 11.:., ./..; s^in 1.09  II  Ocean Spray  I li'anaii^l^^ ;:v-.^����w*  il drink.../.... imme &���  M-Dri  Canada Grade  Beef - Boneless;  :. (kg 4.39) lb. 1 ���  Canada Grade I*  Beef ��� Boneless  CHUCK BLADE  STEAK,..(kg 3.51) lb.   I -DSl  Fletcher's Bulk  Shop with confidence.  Our prices are very competitive.  We will not he undersold  on these advertised items.  We fully guarantee everything we sell  to he satisfactory  or money cheerfully refunded.  SALAU...(kg2.76) lb.   I -fc-O  Fresh  VEAL  CUTLETS      ���6.49  (kg 14.31)  Honey Dew  drink  concentrate   1.19  355 m/ Orange or Grape  Delnor - Fancy  green peas  kernel corn  or  lfcg  1.99  ���  ��������������������������  ���'���  ���  %a\w    I "II  1.19  Realerhon  lemon  ��� ��� ��� ��� �� ���*��:�������������������� ��C/^v 23>  Posr - Cereal  Fruit &  ��� �����������#�������������������������� i.Trvv    29  2.09  IVindsbr - Coarse  Heinz-White  Pamper  2kg   I aiLiSI  i.  9.99  Tbefd/er PlusAO's, Toddler 48's  Kraft  M.V  "MCUSEHACES  CHOPPING        ���om,,���m  BOARDS Regutorprice   $5.99.  byKo/dP/as-t SPECIAL  Non-toxic and odour free. Will not PURCHASE  absorb mositure pr germs. Will not PRICE j^ ^ . -j> j>:  b/iint  knives.   Will  not split  or S2   99  crack. Easily cleaned and dried. 2 "������;��� *"1lm*  sizes.  Round 145 mm.  Regular, price $4.49.  SPECIAL  PURCHASE  ...500 ml  \M  Ivory    .400 gm  1.39  Kitty Kit  cat    .ff.dfr Kg  R^��1   ���   : 10 lb.  1.59  PRICE  $2.29  SAUCE  PANS  Set of 2:1 litre, 2 litre.  Great for camping season. Cleans  easily,   cooks   quickly,   durable.  Regular price  $10.49.  SPECIAL  PURCHASE  PRICE  $6.99  The Family  by Bill Edney  A story of human Interest is one, when for a compulsive  reason members of a family from far and wide put aside other  urgent matters and meet. At such meetings there is occasion  for much remembering of people and of happenings. t,  Along about mid-june I had an inner urging to go and see  my brother Harold in Calgary. He had been ill since about  1981, suffering from lung cancer and emphysema. When I  saw him I knew he was not long for this world and suggested  a trip to Saskatoon to see our aging aunt who upon the death  of our mother, while we were mere children, had been like a  second mother to us. His eyes lit up, and with his doctors'  consent and a-tank of oxygen In the car, the trip was made.  It was short but happy trip for all of us. Harold and Aunt  Nettie were at the centre of attention, surrounded by a large  number of cousins, and their; family. Among the group was a  ^REflLWlN"  woman, the wife of one of my cousins, whom I had gone to  school with through grades one to seven, and, of pourse  there was a good deal of remembering, "who and what"..My  cousins brought me up-to-date on other family hi story;_  After returning to Calgary, .Ma~y;and I made a leisurely trip  back via Banff, Jasper, Clearwater, Kamloops and Hope, arriving home June 26. On July 1 my brother passed away'. On  this occasion there was another family gathering on Wednesday, July 4, this time including a large number of his friends  and Royal Canadian Region veterans.  Harold served overseas during World War II in the Royal  Canadian Signal Corps. He was active in Legion affairs, and  was a pa.st-president.  We are all different from each other in nature, in drive, or  in physical stature, but we are family. It has been said that  4��IB$Oi\$|  MARKET]  much of theproblem in today's society is the lack of close  and respectful family life. Where there is a love and respect  for one another within a family there can be support of each  other in times Of stress or difficulty.  Raised in Saskatoon in the 30's, Harold went to wOrk on a,  farm for mere sustenance, and that was his work for most of  his life. He was an honest man, who worked hard, and with  his loyal wife beside him raised and educated two children  who are both well established in good jobs.  His life finished���he left a good mark on all who knew him.  The funeral service conducted by Reverend Leslie, a former  associate of Reverend Alex Reid was personally and spiritually uplifting.  It focused, on the positive side of life,  the:,  memories, and the window of life hereafter.  K.L.D. Winner  #202  j. Cameron  Gibsons  <*  ?V*?f_tAe  BSlr-2^.  Fresh  Ling Cod fillets  . GfD'sonS  M  **�����  $5.26 kg  $_t 3'9 'b'  $50$irocery DraftWinner  0|>en9-7  7 days a week  Fried Eggs  Toast & Coffee  Mon. tlaru Son.  Girl  SGuys  Well cut your hair  Short & Sassy  for summer wear &  easy care.  Appointments  not always  necessary.  r-HL  I'nrirti"  Deli and Health  Jfoobs  Organic Raisins  Sultana Raisins  All Spices  t.95lb.  89* Ib.  10% Off  836-2936 10.  Coast News, July 9,1984  Trower on the road  by Peter Trower  While in San Quentin, Herb  Wilson had written 17 books, a  remarkable output by any standard. Sadly, he was no writer and  his ponderous, awkward style  rendered the manuscripts quite un-  publishable. After many rejections, Wilson apparently realized  this and came to Birney with the  proposition that.he become his.  editor/ghostwriter. While Birney  politely declined he continued to  help and encourage Wilson over  the years, introducing him to other  writers and even contacting the  governor of California, in an attempt to win the old miscreant a  pardon.  The letters are a great find and a  few more pieces of the puzzle fell  into place. Yvonne and I can hardly wait to talk to Birney himself.  We leave the Rare Book Section  and proceed to the main library  where back issues of the Toronto  Star are kept. Applying ourselves  to the microfilm again, we come up  with a few more good items including a rather touching interview  with Wilson's unswerveably-loyal  mother upon her son's release  from San Quentin.  September 24, 1982. Both.  Yvonne and myself are looking  forward to the visit with Earle  Birney. Earle and I have corresponded sporadically over the  years but we have only actually met  twice before and then, very briefly.  It will be good to have a leisurely  chat for a change.  The meeting is just as pleasant  and informative as we had expected but concludes on a rather  droll and offbeat note.  Earle Birney, Yvonne and I  wandering Toronto in the rain  after coffee  in this twenty-second floor aerie  (entirely appropriate roost  for an old mountain scrambler)  good conversation  oj poetry falls from trees .  Holy Herb Wilson  and the faraway west coast  where Dylan Thomas and  Malcolm Lowry  once collided like two  floundering ships  under Earle's aegis.  Bowls of thick goulash soup  in a Hungarian restaurant  (poor Earle wanted to treat  but forgetting his wallet -  later sending a" record  as recompense)  and now scouring moist streets  for our mislaid station wagon  playing hide and seek with us  '  in a maze of maple trees  in that unknown neighbourhood.  Yvonne and Earle ,L  talking familiarly of South  America  riots tear gas poverty Fascism  mef travel novice, mostly listening  to exotic yards, of Uraguqy and  Peru  our minds sliding  over the edge of the world  far from windy besquirreled  unromantic Toronto  our elusive station wagon  and the slow drenching rain.  We prowl that maze of mirror-  image avenues for almost half an  hour. Inevitably, we round a wet  corner and stumble upon the  truant Aspen. It is a most welcome  sight. Relievedly, we drive Earle  home and say our goodbyes. A  damp, minor moment in time but it  will stick in the memory.  To be continued  Before a pioneer tool display on the new upper level of the  Elphinstone Pioneer Museum, $1,000 cheque was presented to lottery winner Mrs, Leschaisin by original founding members Frank  and Jean Wyngaert (left) and Brad Benson, museum treasurer. The  $500 raised.by the lottery will pay for track lighting'above this  display. " -   ���   "���   ' ��� Sandy Kmcrson pholo  New SCSS director  Former educator, community  centre director, and freelance  writer Jim McDowell was appointed new executive director of  the Sunshine Coast Community  Services Society on July 1, 1984. :v.  The 50-year-old Gibsons' resident takes over administration of  10 agencies operating under the  SSCSS  umbrella,  which  employ  Participants enthused  Writers' Festival excites  by Leslie MacFariane Ellison  "The whole weekend sounds  tremendously exciting, and I would  want to come anyway, invited or  not."  That's good news for the Sunshine Coast, because Eileen Ker-  naghan, authoress of The Upper  Left Corner: A Writer's Guide for:  the Northwe^j^MAS* bfien invited  to speak at the Festival of the Writr  ten Arts, August 10.  Specializing in science ficton and  fantasy, Ms Kernaghan has had her  work published in Galaxy, Space  and Time, Womanspace, and even  Room Of One's Own. She has had  several pieces of poetry published  in a number of Canadian literary  magazines as well.  Ms Kernaghan is a member of  the Burnaby Writers' Society (a  group much like our own Suncoast  Writers' Forge in Sechelt) and it  was there that The Upper Left-  Hand Corner was born. Starting  out as a self-published guide called  The B.C. Writers' Handbook (with  only 250 copies printed) it was  eventually picked up by Douglas &  Mclntyre and expanded to cover  all of Western Canada and the  Pacific Northwest.  Ms Kernaghan writes that "We  (Burnaby Writers' Society) wrote  the Left-Hand Corner because it  was a book we desperately wanted  to see on the shelves. Into it went  every scrap of information on  manuscript preparation, marketing, courses and resources that we  had accumulated over the years,  through trial and error and individual re-^*"k l!t$rik the: test,  of the book's Value is that we refer  to it so often ourselvfe&ffM  But meanwhile, dedicated users  uf ULHC have been hinting that a  new edition is long overdue, so  here we are, about the hit the  stands again: revised, expanded,  updated and hopefully just what  writers in this area have been  holding their breath for."  Anyone who has ever wondered  about where to sell, how to  prepare, or How to copyright their  manuscripts will find the answers  in Eileen Kernaghan!  "Travelling in the Past: the Joys  and Frustrations of Writing on  Transportation History'' - arid  who should know that better than  Robert Turner?  Author of six books (all dealing  with transportation history) Mr.  Turner, is   now   an   Industrial  History Curator at the British Col- M  umbia Provincial MuseumM;  Coming to the Festival of the  Written Arts on Saturday, August M  11, Robert will disucss topics suclv I:  as his  approach  and goalsM for ^  writing;  his method of research |^  (sources, .    dealing      ^ithp^  photographs,ietc.)vand manuScrn-^||  .-prepaijatipn? z^X^^-^^x^  J..:^'x^y^eX:ini^s^edg^. ^  transportation   history ;Mand||  research, Robert Turner is tbi man '$!  to turn to. XX iv  more than 70 staff and involve  about 200 volunteers. Included are  Adult Day Care, Family Drop-In,  Food Bank, Homemakers, Meals  on Wheels^ Minibus, Rainbow  Preschool, specif services for  children, Transition and Volunteer  Action Centre.  "After being unemployed for  most of the last 18 months, I'm  eager to take pn a new challenge,"  says McDowell. He brings a  breadth of experience, to the job.  His 25: years of teaching took him  from California, to Seattle, New  York City-.and Vancouver. He  seiyectthree years as the first director of Carnegie Centre - Vancouver's successful skid road community centre. In between jobs he  has freelanced magazine articles,  written' children's stories, and  painted birds on driftwood.  McDowell replaces Egmont resi-  dent John Seaman; whom he  fcci^^vt>^:irK^i^;S^SS -forward  as;v^a;Xbusin^isslilc^ operation.  Seaman resigned to seek full-time  w&rk.. Unless more funds are  found, McDowell's job will be  half-time.  Sandy's Telescope  For the week July 9 - 15.  - ARIES (Mar 20- April 18)  vthis week begins on a note of  luck in your domestic scene. Some  new valuable may become family  treasure. A career opportunity  mid-week may require a journey.  Full moon Thursday shows financial highs and partnership woes.  TAURUS (April 19-May 19)  There is trouble brewing related  to job, money and travel matters  this week. A vacation now would  be very favourable. Watch Friday  13'for. sensitive issues on the job.  GEMINI (May 20-June 19)  This week begins with a new  trend for acquiring skills. Go for it  now. Romantic activity is indicated. A new job or r-'ocation  are probable by weekend. ���,..  CANCER (June 20-Jialy 21)  The subject of money is on your  mind a lot, and this week's trends  show a new job or windfall fattening your income. You have been  more outgoing lately in love matters and this trend continues.  LEO (Jul 22-Aug 22)  A secret love affair is exposed  this week and if married, you'll be  in the midst of personal battles. An  enemy uses trickery but you will remain undefeated, by using your  head; Some innovative changes On  the job ease up responsibilities  briefly.  VIRGO (Aug 23- Sept 21)  Home base shows lots of activity,   visitors,   and   unexpected  DLllE-  Bistro Nig-tit  ME very Sunday  & fe ^x  ROBERT'S CREEK B.C.  865-9321  by Sandra Emerson  changes tiruVweekV when tensions  develop between people, best to  distract or avoid it; A financial  matter is revealed this week.  LIBRA (Sept 22-Oct 22)  Watch your cash transactions  with others this week because a  hasty decision may result in regrets.  Your social life perks up and indications show plenty of discussions and activities.  SCORPIO (Oct 23-Nov 22)  Your mental focus is on advancing   your   worldly   position   this  week, some opposition from family at weekend. Be realistic in you  rassfcrtiohs and don't make promises you can't keep. - . .  SAGITTARIUS (Nov 23-Dec 20)  Your week begins on an impulsive trend which is best curbed  where travel and money are con-.  cerned. A vision about increasing  your profits pays handsomely late  week.   Weekend  travel  to  local  events indicated.  CAPRICORN (Dec 21sTan 20)  A legacy or tax windfall is on the  horizon. Tension mid-week warns  "you not to force issues or you'll  : cause tro.uble. News about joint  assets and money highlights your  week.m      ��  AQUARIUS (Jan 21-Feb 18)  Friction with colleagues this  week, best resolved with sense of  humour. Communication from  legal or public servant opposes  emotional objectives at week's end.  Some recognition in career matters  boosts your spirits. ..  PISCES (Feb 19-Mar 20)  Local travel and visiting with  ^friends favourable this; y/^ek. An  increase in cash, career, and-com-  ��� munity interests: are emphasized  this week. Advise you to take advantage of opportunity for creative  expression in group.  ii..k��,b*0,,s  ��o���^Iic Mbrarv  Saturday     VM:^* 9p.m.  Until July 15: Exhibition - Robert  & John ClothierM  Held over for an extra week this  popular show combines the very  different visual talents of father  and son. The sculpture of Robert  Clothier is non-objective, but inspired by human forms and  moods, while the photographs of  John Clothier concentrate on landscape forms and moods.  Thursday, July 12: Arts Forum  An informal, discussion with  Robert Clothier about his  sculpture. Arts Centre, Sechelt, 8  p.m.  Friday, July 13: Tapes of R.D. La-  ing & David & Millie Bakan  Donna Balma, R.M.T., made  tapes of lectures at a recent symposium on. pain, suffering and  healingheldoncCortez Island..Attended by leading practitioners in  the healing arts, these tapes should  be fascinating to both laymen * and  professional medical people! Arts  Centre, Sechelt, 8 p.m. $3 admission.  :c <> rtte ^o Ui s;;for aJl^V0uVm  making sullies  MorK-Sat 9:30 v5^0  Su7i.;ii:W  u W ��"!�� ����� %  JJL_ (Lower Gibsons)  SOM AG lT$ IL'-KEiVNEL$  ��� Qualified All Breed Dog Groomer  ��� Dog & Cat Boarding  ��� Science Diet Pet Food  ��� Obediance Training  ��� Coast Vet Service . .   ��� ���.���   -  886-8568  ���SUPER JAM SESSION SAT. 2 4 P.M.���  Wm'rm kicking the mummer off with...  The amazing antics of  Tim Brecht  ALL THIS WEEK  ��� SLOW PITCH  A  NEXT WEEK  ���   Mon., Tues., Wed.  Kevin Hutchings  Thurs., Fri., Sat.  Bob Web & Craig Wood  ** + *+#- Super Valu beat Cedars A's & Cedars B's, Elson  Glass beat Cedars A's. Knightshift beat Cedars B's. The  Cedars teams praticed on Sunday so look out this week.  Golf Tournament  Cedars Inn-Vitational July  14th. Last week. Get those  registrations in. Everyone  wefcbmeV      ,   :  'Mexican Night'  Thurs.-4-7 M  Tkcos 2 for $1.75r  Nacho Chips $2.25 with' 2 dips.  Mexican Beef "Turnovers 75* ea.  *****  ���.WWa>9 w I rj>  ,��*  The Nixon-  Robertson  Band!!  EXOTIC DANCERS!!  RESTAURANT NOW OPEN  DAILY LUNCH'SPECIALS!!  THURSDAY  \  LADIES NITEH  (the Gibsons Inn's own version)  DIAMOND RING DRAW 12:30  Friday "if you've got the  time, we've got theV..'1'  886-8411  St.  ��'0  * Joe Suit  ��  \> \ ��SSAULTPART6  v Three battered women tell their,  story.  29-year-old   Gibsons  fcirst,   a  Svornsn:  ^ "He was sadistic. We were  together 11 years and I would have  left him years ago when I was preg-  ;��ant with Our first child. When I  lavas' seven months pregnant, he  picked me in the stomach. He kick-  Id the baby actually. He said that  he w^s trying to kick me in the  back and that I turned around, but  i don't believe him.  * "We weren't very close, he fooled around on me all the time but.I  was afraid to leave. He never had  time for the kids pr for me. He was  always going to bars and looking  for girls. For years I kept hoping he  would die. He was more sadistic  jfyhen he was drunk.  gM'bnce we were together in a bar  |aid he kept poking me with 'this  {pin.  rJ "He tried to  kill.me when we  Separated. He jumped in my car  jfone night when I was going back  iJiome and said that he was coming  iome with me, back to 'his' house.  [e drove the babysitter back and  |we sat around talking when he  jcamc back. I thought he was going  io be alright but I said the wrong  ]hing, I wasn't even arguing, and  fie started beating me up. He beat  me with his fist and threw me down  She stairs. I rah out to the  neighbours and he followed me  _nd dragged me back by the hair.  My hair was pulled out as I got  away. Alerted by the neighbours,  the police arrived and took him to  jail.   ���  , "He phoned me from jail and  tjMd me I would be pushing up  daisies soon. I pressed charges.  After that, he tried to be very nice  to me. He said he was very sorry,'  that it would never happen again  a(nd that he loved me. Fortunately  a| good friend knocked some sense  into me and I went ahead with the  charges. Ending the relationship  was good was the hardest and the  best thing I ever did. He still thinks  it's all my fault."  ���A 35-year-old Gibsons woman:  I "I never went to the Transition  ijlouse although I was invited to do  sp. Alcohol would always trigger  his attacks. He would be fine for a ,,  Jhile and then his mood would  tange and he would start calling  e ;n^esV*Wlten "fie" started like!'  tfiis, the kids woiild run to theif  tyedrooms and close the door. He  \fould start beating me up, hitting  me with his fists, throwing me  against the wall and pelting me  with blows. Then he would throw  me out of the house. I would go  away and a little while later he  would phone me or get the kids to  phone me and ask me to come  back home.  ! "I should have known that he  was going to be violent. His dad  Had an extremely violent temper.  When I was pregnant with our first  biographer  visiting in August  child and he came home from a  meeting, I was ironing and he asked me for a sandwich. I asked him  to wait just a little while and he got  angry, picked up the hqt iron, held  it over my head and said he wanted  a sandwich now. Once, after my  face swelled up from a beating, he  told me that he would never mark  me where it could be seen.  "I did press charges against him.  Then we found out that his condition was medical and that with  medication, it could be avQided.  When I found that out, I managed  to get the charges dropped. But  that didn't work out.  "He would never hurt, the  children physically but he was mentally cruel to them. He was a victim  of himself and he took out his  frustrations on me. I loved him but  I don't think he wanted to try to  change and make things better. We  had a lot of good times but when  that temper came out..."  A 27-year-old Sechelt woman:  "I had been separated from him'  for three years and I was feeling  depressed: He phoned me up one  day and suggested I come to visit  him with the kids for a holiday. He  lodked like a changed man, he was  nice and he had even started going  to church. He said he still loved me  and that he wanted me back. I  thought everything was going to be  different for us and I was glad the  children would get their father  back.  "Things were good at first. He  was great, polite and so good to the  kids. After nine months, things  started to fall apart little by little. It  started with name calling. He could  be so mean. I begged him not to  start again like it was before. It was  like he was taking his revenge.  "Things weren't easy then. He  was on UIC and looking for work,  hot finding any. I didn't bug him  about it. I told him to stay home  and give us a chance to get used to  each, other. He knew how to hurt  me. He would build a wall around  him. We never went out.  "He would spend time with the  kids. Sometimes he was good to  them but he could be violent. He  would try to fight with me and  when I wouldn't respond, he  would take it out on the kids. He  would do anything to get a reaction  out of me. He would walk on a  clean white rug with cement on his  Jbopte, ,^ ���-**���  child. If 1 said white, he said black,  I grew to resent him. The love between us was broken. He would tell  the kids, "She's only your mother.  I'm the boss. Don't listen to her."  Things lake that.  "One day, my eldest asked me  why I was so mean. I asked him  what he meant by that and he said,  "Daddy told me you hated me."  "He became meaner and more  abusive to me and the children. He  would throw them against a wall  and hit them on the head with a  book. He even took a belt to them  on their bare skin.  } by Leslie MacFariane Ellison  'Davis J. Mitchell, author of  WiA.C, is coming to Sechelt this  siimmer to give a talk which he en-  titjles "The Dead Man of the Tale  -Oral History and the Biography of  Public Figures".  Jylr. Mitchell, born in Montreal,  was educated in B.C. earning a  Master's Degree in history from,  Simon Fraser University, and has,  over a seven year period, research  ed and written a biography on our  own W.A.C. Bennett.  David Mitchell promises to be an  extremely fascinating man, being a  self-described "political junkie"  with an avid interest in history.  Residing in North Vancouver, he  now works in the corporate  government relations field.  Anyone even remotely interested  in B.C. politics and especially the  W.A.C. Bennett era will find in  Mr. Mitchell a speaker worth  listening to.  ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^.  1  "3  SUNSHINE COAST  PEST CONTROL & HEALTH SERVICES LTD.  For Control of Carpenter Ants, 'Rodents and Other Pests  I OUR SPECIALTY: Pre-Treatment.of Houses Under Contructlon  For Confidential  Advice and  Estimate Call  883-2531  Pender Harbour  LOCALLY OPERATED      . GOV'T INSPECTED  Coast News, July 9,1984  11.  pSayegi at Af%& Gentr��  by B. MacLeod  Donna Balma, registered  massage therapist, made tapes of  lectures at a recent week long symposium on pain, suffering and  healing on Coriez Island.  The symposium was attended by  leading practitioners in the healing  arts such as Frances Huxley, R.D.  Laing, the well known psychiatrist, >  %-<tX��'  4^SM&  ir*  and David and Millie Bakan,  Canadian philosophers. The hour  long tape of R.D. Laing will be  played at the Arts Centre in Sechelt  on Friday, July 13 at 8 p.m.  If requested the Bakan tapes  may also be played. These tapes'  should be fascinating to professional and non-professionals alike.  Admission $3.  NEW PRODUCTS  Adzukls Beans  Calimyrna Figs  This hardworking senior citizen volunteer who spends all his spare  time helping out at the Elphinstone secondary school shop was  presented with a token. of appreciation during the awards  ceremonies recently. -saady &����������> photo  wholefoods  Bay Leaves. Coconut Granola   20 /O  10 /O   Pine Nuts* Soy Grits-Soy Protein  Lower Gibsons   Near the Bank of Montreal   886-7974  'MhM  ---���'.-ii--*!   'JSKT  ���Mi';  BANK  AROUND THE CLOCK  igyou  can deposit,withdraw make transfers,  pay bills and access yourVisa,  24 hours aday 7days a week.  ROYAL BANK  Trail Bay Centra, Secheit  885-2201 Coast News, July 9,1984  Ganfor tourament  by Wolfgang Reiche  l Our annual Don Mackay Golf  Tournament was held on June 23.  This is an inter-department competition played by four-person  teams of Canfor Howe Sound pulp  mill employees.  i The trophy donated by Don  Mackay in 1969 was won this year  by the Lab Team of: Kim Gregory;  Ron Wilson; Kelly Foley and Rob  Davidson.  The winning team had a combined score of 293.5.  The runner-up team was the  Pipefitters: Marty Henry; Terry  Duffy;Russ McLeod and Alistair  Irvine. The pipefitters score was  295.5  Don Mackay, centre, is pictured with the winners of the 15th Canfor Golf Tournament bearing his name. Team members are, left to  right, Kim Gregory, Ron Wilson, Rob Davidson and Kelly Foley  From the fairway  by Ernie Hume  Thursday's senior golfers once  again enjoyed a large turnout.  Seventy players turned out for a  4-man team event, using irons only.  In first place was Herb Receiver,  Jack Hendy, Bob Scott and Jim  Neilson with a low team net of  136'/2. Second place went to the  team of Al Dean,- Bob Davis, Dave  Hunter and Chuck Barnes  shooting a 137.  I The highlight bf the morning  was a . hole-in-one on the par  3,#3-hole, by Al Dean using a #3  /iron. .  Closest to the pin on jHJ-holewas  [JacJcMilburn.  The winner of the long standing  J Marg   Langdale   2-Day   Eclectic  ^Tournament was Helen Crabb with  a net 59. Runner-up was Isobel  Rendleman with a score of 61.  \  The Milburn trophy, match play  went to Doreen Gregory. The  runner-up was Vera Munro. Consolation round was taken by Isobel  Rendleman and Gerri Tolhurst was  runner-up.  Monday Mixed Twilight used a  4-person team, using the best three  scores out of four to reach a total  for each hole. Two teams tied for  top spot with scores of 101 each.  First team was composed of Walt  Falafir, EUen Brock, Ed Dory and  Jo Emerson. Second team was  Wolfgang Reiche, Dody Grant,  Bob Knight and Isobel Cowley.  The 9-hole Marg Langdale  Eclectic was captured by Jan  Robertson with Isobel Draper as  , runner-up. M: ,.-..,,  A sincere get well wish to Dick  Marsh our long-time member and  talented wood carver. Dick is  responsible for our guardian eagle  at the entrance to the golf course,  also to Lee Picketts and other  members who may be under the  weather at this time.  Ken Mac finished out of the  money but had a good time and  played excellent ball in the 16-team  Double Knockout Tournament in  North Vancouver. They lost 2-1  and 3-2 to two teams that finished  in the top three. Trev Delaney 6-13  and Robbie Williams 7-13 led Ken  Mac hitters. Robbie also pitched  and won two games and was  selected as an All-Star.  Brothers Park will be the site of  a 12-team invitational tournament  July 14 and 15. Ken Mac and  RCMP will co-host the Round  Robin affair. Games will start at 8  a.m. both days. There will be a  beer garden and snack bar.  LEAGUE STANDINGS  W   L   Pts  Ken Mac 10   3    20  Weldwood 10    2    20  RCMP S     7     8  GBS 3     86  - Dphinstone Rec 6    3   12  Duffy's 5    9    10  Weldwood moved into a tie for  top spot with a 17-0 win over Duf-  Water  safety  ~ by Ruth Duffin  If a person in your pool needs  help, follow these simple rescue  procedures to ensure your safety  and quick, effective assistance to  the person in need.  ' Avoid making contact with the  person; lay down on the deck and  use a firm, bouyant object to extend your reach; toss a throwing  ring or other bouyant object to the  person if they are beyond your  reach; enter the water only as a last  resort, and be sure you are safe  first.  It takes less than two minutes for . ���  your child  to  disappear  at  the  beach.  Tidal pools on the beach may :  look only six inches deep. Check!  -they could be two feet. Know your  beach and its danger areas. Are  strong tides common, is there a lot  '  of seaweed, are there large rocks  below the surface?  There's nothing better than the  beach in the summer, but a few  careless moments could cost you a  lifetime.  fy's. Everything they hit was in a  hple or out of a defender's reach as  they pounded out 16 hits for the  most one-sided win this year. Darren Dixon went 3-4, Laurie Short  hit his second homer of the year;  Rick Waugh picked up the win, his  tenth and second shutout.  Elphinstone can't seem to reach  the .500 mark. Earlier this year  they needed a win but Reg  Boychuk and RCMP shut them  out 6-0. Thursday night Reg -"did it  again as RCMP cem out on top in  a 2-1 game.  Wednesday night Elphi had  beaten Duffy's 5-1. Alex Skytte  scattered six hits and hit a solo  homer to win the games.  GAMES THIS WEEK  Monday, July 9: Ken Mac vs Elphi  at Brothers Park; Tuesday, July  10: Duffy's vs RCMP at Hackett  Park end Weldwood vs GBS at  Brothers Park; Wednesday, July  11: RCMP vs Ken Mac at Brothers  Park; Thursday, July 12: Duffy's  vs Weldwood at Hackett Park and  GBS vs Elphi at Brothers Park.  Saturday and Sunday, July 14 and  15 Invitational Tournament,  Brothers Park.  Harold Walters from White City, Saskatchewan, landed a 22  pound spring salmon during his  stay at Lord Jim's Resort. This  was the largest fish caught  amongst 88 pepple registered  with the Pemberton, Houston,  and Willowby Brokerage  dealers, who were holding their  annual convention and fishing  weekend, visiting the Sunshine  Coast for their tenth year.  ���S��Miy Kmcrmn photo  Minor Hockey  The Sunshine Coast Minor  Hockey League begins its tenth anniversary season with an exciting  soci_Laftd fund-raising event.      >  The Sunshine Coast's first  'Limo Night' will see the draw for  a top prize of a 1984 Chevy  Cavalier, on view at Sunshine  General Motors. There will-also be  12, "$100 consolation prizes and  many surprise prizes.  (I  Timber Days riders ready  by Lisa Johnston  t Welcome readers! We are here  pnee again with the Timber Trail  Hiding Club. I am excited to say we  have had a lot of changes since last  year. With the generous help of the  katimavik workers we have brand  new stalls for our horses and a sturdy porch around our concession  stand. These are only two of the  many improvements done by  Katimavik. We really appreciate it,  a sky full of stars to you. Also  thanks to Barb Hopkins and  everyone else responsible for the  smoothness and success of our  June horse show. It was nice tosee  a great turn-out at the show, I feel  a good time was had by all.  I should point out some changes  in the list of classes, besides the  '*��>.  GIBSONS WILDLIFE CLUB  would like to thank all of you who supported us on our recent B.C. Wildlife  Federation Conservation Lottery.  Also the following are the winners of  the numerous prizes offered.  1. 1984 AMC JEEP CHEROKEE  Carlos Gfuentes,  Maple  Ridge  2. HOLIDAY FOR TWO-MEXICO Wm. H. Palmer, Quesnei 3. 16  FOOT ALUMINUM BOAT Norm Gaelick, Edmonton 4. WEEK-END  AT RIVER'S INLET Chris Woods, Ontario 5...0RIGINAL PAINTING  Bill Sanregret, Alberta 6. HANSON FLY ROD Dennie Harshore, Coquitlam 7. PENTAX 'SUPER PROGRAM' CAMERA M. Lasko, Delta  8. TROUT    EQUIPMENT    S.T.    Thompson,    Vancouver  9. BINOCULARS Mike Hanisch, Burnaby 10. LIMITED EDITION  PRINT Jean Cowley, Slocan 11. HEAVY DUTY SPINNING EQUIPMENT Jim Jordan, Chemainus 12. LIFE JACKET (CANOE TYPE) Connie Konotopetz, Grand Forks 13. SLEEPING BAG H.L. Baker, Van-  . couver 14. KODAK CAMERA Otto Falk, Port Alberni CONSOLATION PRIZE: BRIGHT WATER, BRIGHT FISH by Roderick Haig-  Browne F.J. Wyngaert, Gibsons  usual Western and English classes,  we will be haying lots of games,  showmanship competitions and a  new category, called Nervous  Novice Western Pleasure; This  class is for the benefit of all novice  riders who do not normally compete. We need at least two competitors in this class for it to run, so  anyone interested in this and all  other events, come and enter, we  would like to see you novice riders  join us! Entry forms can be obtained from Pam Custance 885-5236,  or if you know anyone in the club  ask them for entry forms.  July 14 and 15, will be the big  days for our next horse show.  Western is planned for Saturday  and English on Sunday. We are  looking for a big turnout with both  riders and spectators, we have a  great concession stand and lots of  entertaining events. We're easier to  find, just follow the bright yellow  signs up Field Road in Wilson  Creek.  Anyone requiring trailering for  their horses should contact Julie  Clark at 885-2821, Shady Horse  Transport. Help us have another  successful horse show. The show  starts at 9 a.m. each day. See you  there!   l  The  smorgasbord  dinner  and  draw will be held in the Sechelt  Legion  Hall  on  September 22,  vM984. Only250tickets^reavaUaWe  at $100 each.  Tickets are on sale now at the  following locations: Elson Glass;  Fleetline; both Gibsons and Sechelt  locations of Gibsons Building Supplies; Big Mac's Superette; Oak  Tree Market; Garden Bay Marina;  and Trail Bay Sports stores in both  Sechelt and Gibsons.  For information, call R. Watts  at 885-2657 or M. Maclntyre at  886-9027.  Join the fun negotiating, buying  or selling prizes or tickets.   .  Triathlon  a challenge  Canada Day was a day of  physical challenge for participants  in the Third Annual Gibsons Mini  Triathlon. This event was sponsored by the recreational department of the Gibsons town council.  The 20 people involved in the  race swam two lengths of Trout  Lake, cycled 15 miles to Roberts  Creek, then ran five miles to the  finish line at the Gibsons Pool.  Congratulations to the following  who completed the course:  Rob Rockhill, 1:42:22; Bob Burlin,  1:48:04; Cliff DeSclepper, 1:49:03;  Steve Illingworth, 1:49:52; Dan Miles,  1:51:58; Rob Lehman, 2:02:45; Jeff  Mulcaster, 2:03:07; Anne-Marie  Feeley, 2:04:01; Donald Turenne,  2:10:09; Nancy Goodman, 2:10:40;  Lyn Christian, 2:12:12; Zeta Gaudet,  2:12:46; Brian Myhill-Jones, 2:14:29;  Kirk Illingworth, 2:15:08; Lesley Hudson, 2:15:10; Wendy Burlin, 2:15:10;  Connie Keen, 2:24:22; Rosemary  Gouge, 2:36:22; Heather Myhill-Jones,  2:48:27; Rob Liddicoat, 2:58:28.  1  LONG DISTANCE MOVING  We can  move  you  ANYWHERE   IN  THE WORLD  Member of        .���__'������_ . . *r-f^  ALLIED.  The Careful Movers  LEN WRAY'S TRANSFER LTD.  Custom Packing, Storage, Local & Long Distance Moving  HWV. 101. GIBSONS 886-2664  Groceries  S-nderles  fishing Tackle  Timex Watches  Davis Bay, B.C.  885-9721  Open  9 a.m. -  9 p.gto..  7 Days a Week  ; ���^TimxWBLESXx xX  I   JBft          j Wed. July 11   [   Fri. July 13  Sun. July IS  l___H_-V      10235        13.9   [0400        13.2  0125        11.0  ______H__\    I 1005          1.7   ! 1130          1.6  0535         12.7  ,.-.������������ Mi .-^  1810        15:2   1 1925        15.4  1250          2.5  2310        11.8  Sat. July 14  2015        15.2  Tue. July 10  Thu. July 12  Mon. July 16  0150.      14.3  0315        13.5  0045        11.3  0205        10.5  0925         2.2  1045          1.5  0455        13.0  0620        12.3  1725        14.6  1840        15.4  1200          1.8 '  1315          3.3  2205        11.9  2355        11.6  2000        15.3  2045         15.0  1  For Skookumchuk  Narrows add 30 mins  Reference: roint Atkinson  Pacific Standard Time  higher.  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 BBS 2622 or 886-7817  ' ��� ���  Sunshine Coast Peace Committee meets every second Monday of the month in the Roberts Creek elementary school community use room, at 7:30 p.m. Everybody welcome. For further  info 886-9095.  Sunshine Coast Summer Tennis Programme. July 3 to Aug. 4.  Adult clinics & the Pepsi-Wilson Minor Tennis League for kids  in Secheit, Pender Harbour & Egmont. Register at Trail Bay  Sports, Centre Hardware or call 883-2854.    ^_   Church  Services  i^S^iC  E 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  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  GLAD TIDINGS  TABERNACLE  Gower Point Road  Phone 886-2660  Worship Service   -    10:00 a.m.  Evening Fellowship  -  6:00p.m.  Wednesday School   -   7:00 p.m.  Pastor Dave Shihness  CALVARY  BAPTIST CHURCH  Park Road, Gibsons  886-2611  Family Sunday School - 9:30 a.m.  Sunday Worship Services  11 a.m.'&7;00p.m.  , Prayer S'Bible Study  Thursday ;, 7:30 p.m.  Weekly Home Fellowship Groups  Rev. Dale D. Peterson  GIBSONS PENTECOSTAL  CHURCH  .  New Church building on  School Rd. - opp. RCMP  Senior Pastor Ted Boodle  George Marshall  Visitation Minister  Sunday School      -      9:30a.m.  Morning Worship   -   11:00a.m..  Evening Fellowship  :   7:30 p.m.  Home Bible Study  Phone 886-9482 or  886-7107  Affiliated with the  Pentecostal Assemblies  of Canada  SEVENTH-DAY  ADVENTIST CHURCH  Sabbath School    -     Sat. 9:30 a.m.  Hour of Worship     -      Sat. 11a.m.  Browning Rd. & Hwy 101  Everyone Welcome  For information phone  885-9750 or   885-2727  GRACE REFORMED  COMMUNITY CHURCH  St. Hilda's Anglican  Church Building  11:00 a.m.  885-7488  ST. BARTHOLOMEWS &  ��    ST. AIDAN'S  ANGLICAN CHURCHES  Parish Family Eucharist  Combined service at  St. Bartholomew's. Gibsons  10:00 a.m.  Rev. J.E. Robinson, 886-8436,  St. Aidan's, Roberts Creek  Evensong 6:30 p.m.  1st Sunday Every Month  CHRISTIAN SCIENCE SOCIETY  SERVICES  Sunday Service &  Sunday School - 11:30 a.m.  Wednesday     -   7:30 p.m.  In United Church Building  Davis Bay  885-2506 or 886-7882 .  PENDER HARBOUR  PENTECOSTAL CHURCH  '-:- Lagoon Rd.. Madeira Park  ���'���''������   Pastor Tim Shapcotte  883-2374  SundaySchool        -���       9:45a.m  Morning Worship.    -      11:00 a.m  Prayer & Bible Study  Wednesday,, 7:00 p.m,  ROMAN CATHOLIC  ST. HILDA'S & ST.  ANDREW'S ANGLICAN  CHURCHES  St. Hilda's"Anglican, Secheit  9 a.m. Worship Service  5 p.m. Worship Service  St. Andrew's Anglican,  Pender Harbour  11:30 Worship Service  RevsJ .Paetkau, 885-5019  CHURCHES  Sat^5:00 p.m. St. Mary's, Gibsons  Sat. 7:30 p.m. Pender Harbour  Rev. Angela De Pompa, 885-9526 Coast News, July 9,1984  13.  ���  '."'.-  fXr%  hi  4Ht  _ "3m_ShB  1  _^SHra~  * ~^^Pl��IIHHMPH|H|NHH^H^___Si  "^%#$*Wzxx J^ii^g*^^^^^mr^  H_Sf -M  B|m*  " *       fit"    *  An architectural model of the information booth to. be erected in  Pioneer Park by Gibsons & District Chamber of Commerce.  ���Neville Conway pholo  Jobs aid avails hie  From the local Employment and  Immig ation Centre, Irene  Lugsdin, Career Access Specialist  gave some statistics for May.  From Statistics Canada, she said  there is a 16.6 per cent rate of  unemployment for. the lower  mainland.  On the Sunshine Coast there are  1,337   people   on   UIC   claims.  _Seventy-nine people were placed  into jobs last month, but there  were also 123 new applications.  Mrs.   Lugsdin   advised   that,  employment   prospects  have  increased in two main areas, the saw  mills and merchant sales, perhaps  due to the tourist trade.  She also advised that the federal  government is spending, a lot of  money  on   Career . Access   pro-;  grams. "Since April 1, we signed  15 contracts on the Coast, and I  feel we can sign 10 contracts a  month quite readily. This week  alone, I signed up six contracts.  "The basic thrust is for  employers to create full time  employment", she said, "for a  minimum of 32 Vi hours a week.  Our primary target groups are  young people, teenagers, those 15  to 24 years old who have been  unemployed 20 weeks . or more.  This also includes employment  disadvantaged or disabled people,  absent from the labour force quite  a few years, who are not competitive."  ��� Secondary school .graduates,  whohaven't found work six months after leaving school, also  qualify.  The Wilson Creek Family Centre  is a private non-profit treatment  centre for emotionally disturbed  children arid their {families. It  operates 24 hours a day, seven days  a week. This facility has served the  Sunshine Coast:since 1975, and has  established a very positive reputation in the province.  The. Family Centre v/$s: a foun-'  din& member of the Federation of  Private Child Care Agencies of  B.C. and its director, Dave  Mewhort, is currently the president  of that provincial organization.  "������Mr. Mewhort has also chaired a  committee for three years that has  successfully developed this pror  vince's first set of 'Standards of  Children's Residential Care  Facilities' which provides a  safeguard for the children-in-care  in B.C.  Over the years the Family Centre  has developed many behavioural  summer programmes to help the  children in their care grow into  responsible adults. The attainment  of challenging goals is paramount  in the normal growth of our young  people.  This summer's programme is no  different. The children and staff  are trying to earn $1000. towards a  trip to California which will include visits to Disneyland, the  Olympics, an L.A. Dodgers  baseball game and various other  activities.  . Fortunately the Family Centre  has secured free passes to  Disneyland, the baseball game,  Universal Studios, and a grant  from Safeway Co. for food. We  have also enjoyed considerable  support from the community. The  success of our bottle drives, bake  sales, raffles, etc. has been promising.  It should also be noted that the  cost to the taxpayers for this trip  will be negligible. In fact, mth the  children's $1000. contribution and  the closing of the facility for nine*  days, the trip will cost less than it  would to operate the house normally during that period.  The Family Centre wishes to  thank the community for its help  so far, but we have a long way to  go. Please support our projects in"  the summer to help make a once in  a lifetime opportunity for these  children come true. ;  B.C.'s most experienced Log Home  builder. Affordably priced,  professionally built, custom designed.  Send for our $5 Plan Book.  Hydro fire fear  Grass fires near, power poles  mean trouble for B.C.. Hydro and  danger to the public.  "Farmers and land owners who  clear away dead grass by burning  should take special care to. ensure  the fire doesn't threaten nearby,  poles," says Erich J. Hetisch,  district manager, Sechelt.  Replacing a pole costs about  $750, but it's not just the expense  that concerns Hydro. -'-  <     ,  "It's also a safety hazard, says*  Hensch. "In one instance several  poles beside a highway caught fire  and we almost had a power line  down on the road."  To avoid the problem, grass  should be cleared away from the  base of the pole for a radius of  about one metre and the area  dampened before the fire is set.  A check should be made to ensure the fire won't spread to adjacent property where poles may be  located. It should never be left  unattended.  Black Currants  For jam, jellies,  wine, liqueurs, etc.  U-Pick 95'per lb.  We Pick $1.45 per lb.  886-7046 Tony Archer  t  ��� AUTOMOTIVE ���  NICK'S SHELL SERVICE  Brakes; Mufflers, Tune-lips,  Lube & Oil,  Tire Repairs & Wheel Balancing  Lower Gibsons  Foreign Cars Welcoma ___._77_  uT<��iectric  W* SpoelalM In  Rebuilt or Exchange   ���    .,  Starters. Alternators, Generators & Regulators  .  Trouble Shooting & Rewiring Industrial, domestic & Marine  We Carry C & B Batteries Payne Rd., 8M-9963, Gibsons  *��� WE SERVICE WHAT WE SEUJ  90HUe&OH AUTOMOTIVE  REPAIRS TO ALL MAKES  "The Rad Shop"''  COLLISION RKPAIRS 886-7919  B.C.A.A.   Approved ' v     Hwy 101. Gibsons  Need this space?  Call the COAST NEWS  886-2622 or 886-7817  ��� RENTALS ���  COAST NEWS  Photo Reprints  3x 4 - 3���� any published photo  5x7 - S���� or your choice from  8x10-8����  the contact sheets  ��� MISC SERVICES ���  Need this space?  Call the COAST NEWS  8S6-2622 or 886-7817  Gibsons  Behind Windsor Plywood  Sealnixl ����*-8744  nTf_i^\_r        Residential &  W ^LU^^JW*     Commercial'  RENTALS  NEED TIRES?*'" Come ini to  COASTAL TIRES  TIRE*SUSPENSION CENTRE  886-2700      886-8167  Hwy. 101, just West of Gibsons  ��� CLEANING SERVICES ���  Jfmmo-Scm\  ^Serving the Sunshine Coast  Harbour  Cleaning  THE CLEANING OF OIL &  WOOD HEATING UNITS  883-1112  ��� EXCAVATING ���  Tight access skldsteer  loader. (Bobcat).  Small dumptruck.  ��WK. Brown 886-3949  D & B EXCAVATING  ROAD BUILDING  -������ LAND CLEARING    SEPTIC,  SEWER, WATER SYSTEMS^]  ART DEW  885-7016  BOB BJORNSON  886-7037  ��� EXCAVATING ���  RAY HANSEN TRUCKING  & CONTRACTING LTD.  Gravel, Clearing & Excavating,  Septic Systems, All Types of Gravel  Box 218 Midelr�� Pirk VON 2H0      863-9222 ^  Wayne Ross  Excavating Ltd.  For all your Backhoe Needs  Roberts Creek Eves. 885-5617  J.F.W. EXCAVATIlia LTD.  ��� septic Fields ��� Excauaflons ��� Clearing ���  866-8071  Exterior Painting  Airless Spray Gun  DAVEMELLOR 886-2311  ^  r   THUNDERBIRD DRILLING & BLASTING ^  ���ft1*  DON FOWLER  885-7532  FULLY INSURED GENERAL BLASTING  Specializing In  CONTROLLED RESIDENTIAL BLASTING  Box 2098. Sechelt. B.C. VON 3A0  TRACTOR  FOR  HIRE  Backhoe, Plowing,  Rototllllng, Levelling  ABLE TO WORK IN  CONFINED AREAS.  886-9959  Itml Hd.  (iihson*  886-7359  Conversion   Windows,   Glass,  Auto   &   Marine Glass, Aluminum Windows  & Screens,  Hwy 101 & Pratt Rd.  Mirrors  J  INDUSTRIAL EQUIPMENT  SUNSHINE COAST  DISPOSAL SERVICES  Port Mellon to Ole's Cove  Commercial Containers Available ���  885-9973 886-29387  ��� CONTRACTING ���  JANDE EXCAVATING  Div. of Kowa Enterprises Ltd. '  450 Loader Land Clearing.  R.R. 2. Leek Road.      DumP Truck joe ft. Edna  Gibsons. B.C. VON IVO      886-9453        Bellerive  COAST  TRACTOR  & Equipment Ltd.  For Industrial and Forestry Equipment  Serving the Sunshine Coast  Archie Morrison - Bus. 524-0101      Res. 939-4230  New Houses  Remodelling  Design  CADRE  CONSTRUCTION  886-2311  PUCHALSKI  Houses   CONSTRUCTION  Additions        885-9208  Renovations (Free Estimates)  /"  ���_��_Mi_tti_W_H  BCFGRRIGS  r  Bonniebrook Industries ltd.  ��� Concrete Septic Tanks ��� D Boxes   'Precast Trailer Pads  ��� Well Casing   ��� Patio Slabs ��� Steps  ��� Crane Service ��� Highlift  Specialty Orders 886-7064 Call Anytime  r  SPANI DEVELOPMENTS LTD.  Residential 885-3165  886-8226  Commercial    M  Cu Mom Homes  A_ NEW HOME WARRANTY PROGRAM OF  ���   BRITISH COLUMBIA       Rcgtatercd Builder Member  can Swansorrs  For: Ready Mix Concrete Sand & Grave) J  Dump Truck Rental m  Formed Concrete Products  Phone 885-9866 ��� 885-5333  ��� PLUMBING*  VANCOUVER-SECHELT PENINSULA  HORSESHOE B AY-LANGDALE  Lv. Horseshoe Bay  7:30 am  ��� 9:30  11:30  1:20 pm  3:30 pm  5:30  7:30  9:15  Lv. Langdale  6:30 am   2:30 pm    a,  * 8:30 4:30  10:30 6:30  * 12:30 pm   8:25  * ���" 14  ~  .=  "������  g"3S  a> I ���-  !��'  * o  SUMMER 1984  EFFECTIVE THURS., JUNE 21 TO  SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 23, 1984  INCLUSIVE.  JERVIS INLET  EARLS COVE-SALTERY BAY  Lv. Earls Cove  6:40 am    4:30 pm  8:30  10:20  ��� 12:25 pm  6:30  8:25  10:20  y^-\  V--. -x  IMINI-BUS SCHEDULE  Monday Tuesday ���  ./������    Leaves Sechelt - 8:40 a.m. 8:40 a.m.  for Gibsons * 10:00 a.m. * 10:00 a.m.  The Dock, Cowrie Street 1:00 p.m. 1:00 p.m.   >* 3:15p.m. 2:30p.m.  Wednesday  8:40 a.m.  ���10:00 a.m.  1:00 p.m.  * 3:15 p.m.  Thursday  8:40 a.m.  ���10:00 a.m.  1:00 p.m.  2:30 p.m.  Leaves Gipsons  -    for Sechelt ���  Lower Gibsons, next to firehall  ���M  9.M5a.m.  ���10:45 a;m:  ��� 1:35 p.m.;.  4:00 p.m.:  9:15 a.m.  11:45 a.m..  1:50 p.m.  ���4:00 p.m.  9:15 a.m.  ���10:45 a.m.  * 1:35 p.m.  4:00 p.m.  9:15 a.m.  11:45 a.m.  * 1:35 p.m.  ' 4:00 p.m.  ^M^"7***  mmm  NOTE  ��� ���'LOWER ROAD" route - via Flume Road. Beach Avenue & Lower Road  Friday run Irom Sechelt lo Gibsons at I 00 p m and return trip at 1 30 p m have been cancelled  L:>i'-z,x *>-&**:*  -.Ik ,v  ___,  *Y<'. v  'h^X>��M  W"  _-_.  ___i  M^f^  aWMm  ��� FLOOR COVERING ���  KEN DE VRIES & SON ^  FLOOR COVERINGS LTD.   f  Carpets -Tiles - Linoleums - Dr��pes  Wallcoverings ��� Custom Window Shades _  ��� HEATING ���  CHAINSAWS  SALES & SERVICE  KELLY'S LAWNMOWER &  CHAINSAW LTD.  101 & PRATT RD.   886-2912   ���  SUNSHINE KITCHENS  - CABINETS >  886-9411  Showroom: Pratt Rd. A Hwy. 101  Open: Sat. 10-4 or anytlma by app't. i _j  Peninsula Transport Ltd.  24 hour LOW BED SERVICE  Lowest Rates on the Peninsula  886-2284 886-8240  Lv. Saltery Bay  - 5:45 am   3:30 pm  7:35  9:25  11:30  Complete landscaping &  garden maintenance service Bango  Fencing of all kinds 885-5033  TREE TOPPING  VIEW DEVELOPMENTS LTD.  Clean up your woodetj areas:  Remove lower limbs for VIEW.  Top tall trees adjacacent to building  886-7850   Marv Volen    886-9597  Gibsons  Telephone  Answering  Service  For Information call 886-731 I  Service  Is our  VC-M-'-;/  business  886-7 I 12  Steam Cleaning ___Ti  Hwy 101. Gibsons    feyjWWy  7  JOHN HIND���SMITH  REFRIGERATION & MAJOR APPLIANCE SERVICE  Port MeHon to Pender Harbour  Res. 886-9949  /^~R0LAND'S  HOME IMPROVEMENTS LTD.'  ��� 5" Continuous aluminum gutters  ���" Aluminum soffits & fascias  ��� Built-in vacuum systems  V  ��� Vinyl siding  Ole's Plismfeiiig  "REASONABLE  Repairs, alterations.  T  Residential oil repairs _ -n  New installations, hot water heat RATES  OleOlsen  Free estimates    885-7413    RMS. Ck.        .  LIQUID  Hwy. 101   Sechelt  between  St. Marys  Hospital and Forest Ranger's Hut.  \^  Mon.-Fri.   8 a.m. - 5 p.m.  GAS LTD  "ir���  CANADIAN I  JJ-_  I  885-2360  VAU3HAW!  CEDAR  LIMITED  FINE QUALITY CEDAR  PRODUCTS AT A MOST REASONABLE PRICE  "W$ sptcltlln in elur hand-spin cadtr"  ��� . 886-837i  Office: Suite 201    CedarPlaza     by appointment  3-6pm    Hwy lOIM.iDsors Coast News, JulyS, 1.984  ,3. ��b*t��A*f����M  ,  4. l��M<nB��rfani  ,   %4 *fMak ��cmi/'  6. t&toaitii  8.   fcort  "?��  y  frtftWO  !!���    Music  "ft,   t*��v��i  ���IS.MOB'#g��$*l��*  .  l6..;'iai*er"k.Tr��*!.  ,--<>  /  . ;#,  *���<<  ^9-  J*oe��Me,   ,,  '**!**'*'"      >'  twftfWRI    -    >"  Marine  A~tot**te ttoaic*  Motorcycles  W��nted ��o'*ent  j 23a. i��jil& Ire*ktast  J.24M f0rt��n$' >       ^  25. KcSp Wanted  26. Work Wanted  ;   27.   CbOdCwe  ' 28.   ftattnett  ��^      Oppotttmlttes -���..  MSA   SX. ft. y��*����3  L1*  >  .-v  i'v  Coast News Classifieds  J  c:  I..;  On the  Sunshine Coast  First in. Convenience &  First in Service  Drop off  your Classifieds  at any one of our  Friendly People  Places  on the Sunshine Coast  IN PENDER HARBOUR  I,-  Taylor** Garden  Bay Store  883-2253  Centre Hardware  & Gifts  883-9914  ���-����� IN HAIFMOON BAY "-���"  B & J Store  885-9435  ��� i IN SECHEIT  Books & Stuff  885-2625  Davis Bay  Peninsula  Market  885-9721  ��� ROBERTSCREEK-"  Seamount Ind. lot. Sell, lease or  as D.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  Unique waterfront property, 165'  frontage, five acres. Lovely 4  bedroom permanent home. All  services. Dock, landscaped,  private road. Sakinaw Lake. Sunny Sechelt Peninsula. Owner  883-2569. #28  Lot on Pratt Road for house or  trailer. $1,000 down, easy  payments. Owner carry at 10%.  886-8487. #29  4 bdrm., 1800 sq. ft., full bsmt.  house. 1 block to all services.  Exc. assum. financing. Full price  $88,700. Phone 886-7668.   #28  Brand new home. Gibsons. 3  bdrm & den. Cape Cod design.  Carole & Veterans Rds. Doug  Spani 885-3165, 886-8226.  $69,900. TFN  Seayiew Market  885-340��  > IN GIBSONS"  Adventure  Electronics  Radio /hack  886-7215  "���������. Lower Village  Coast News  886-2622  Steve and Ginny Holl are very  happy to announce the arrival of  Joshua Steven on June 26. A  brother for Kelsey and Annie.  Many thanks to Dr. Berinstein  and Dr. Petzold, and the nurses  at St. Mary's. #28  !!>v  .OC  *;���  Sinclair: passed away July 1,  1984, in her 74th year, Ora  Sinclair, late of Gibsons. Survived  by two uncles, Emil and John,  and several cousins in the United  States. Donations in her memory  can be sent to Kiwanis Village  Care Home, Gibsons. #28  Vosburgh: passed away July 2,  1984, Doctor John Wallace  Vosburgh, late of Sechelt.  Predeceased by his beloved wife  Pat on May 31, 1984. Survived  by family and friends. Memorial  service was held Saturday, July  7, in St. Hilda's Anglican  Church, Sechelt. Rev. John  Paetkau officiated. Cremation.  Devlin Funeral Home, directors;  Remembrance donations to the  Cancer Society or St. Hilda's  Church Building Fund would be  appreciated. #28  ��  1  3  (���*  i  Jf  J  a  i  *  J  *  jf  I  ��  Vhe SuirshTneCo^^  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 *1M. Use our economical last  week free rate. Pre-pay your ad for 2 weeks & get  the third week FREE.  THE FOLLOWING CLASSIFICATIONS ARE FREE  Birth Announcements, Lost and Found.  No billing or telephone orders are accepted except  from customers who have accounts with us.  Cash, cheques or money orders  must accompany all classified advertising.  mm  NOON SATURDAY  an mKMM l��AYJU_*JB -  a_M_m_�� <*m Mkaiiik_t_Mra#wfcfi  wrwwam^m m am awwmaaunt m 9*#fV  y Please mail to:  ���    CQAST NEWS Classified. Box 460. Gibsons. B.C. VON 1V0  ���   Or bring in person to one of our  I   Friendly People Places listed above  I     Minimum "4"* per 3 line Insertion.  I [  I  I  I  I'  ll  ���5  ��6  I  I  _  _C  _x      :  I  I  I  I  I  Fulton: passed away July 4,1984  Tupper Duncap Fulton late of  Sechelt, age 95 years. Survived  by one son Keith and his wife  Charlotte of Courtenay; 3 grandchildren, 1 brother, Foster Fulton  of New Westminster, 1 sister,  Susie Woodin of Vancouver.  Graveside service was held Sat.  July 7 in the Forest View  Cemetery, Pender Harbour. Rev.  Alex Reid officiated. Devlin  Funeral Horns, directors.     #28  mm*  To the terrific staff at the Kiwanis  Village Care Home for their  sincere effort towards making a  nice lady's last days as comfortable as humanly possible. On  behalf of the late Ora Sinclair and  all her dear friends, I thank you;  Gloria Hostland. .   #28  Kay Marshall wishes to express  her heartfelt thanks to the many  relatives, friends and neighbours  for their expressions of love and  sympathy and many other acts of  kindness toward me during the  sudden loss of my dear husband  Jim. #28  I would like to extend my sincere  thanks to my friends, colleagues  and family for their many cards  and gifts on the occasion of my  retirement. Special thanks to  June Wilson and Harry Turner fpr  a great "roast''. Pat Edwards.  *,, m,-...;   ' /.      #28 ;  I wish to thank all my friends for  their good wishes on my birthday. Florrie Claytoni #28  DOG GROOMING  byJOYWALKEY  '��� ���.���>���_-���-.!.���-'���������   :  WISHFUL THINKING        "  LOWER (3IBSGNS-886-3812 '  also pet supplies, birds, plants,  gifts, souvenirs, and cards.  M      TFN  2 yr. old ewe half Suffolk, never  bred. $100.'F��hone 886-7645. :  #30  i       '    ������ ��� ���* m M .- ������������   ���'  Reg. Germ. Shep. pups born July  7. Champion parents. Phone  886-3974 for info. #28  Ducks. Young Kahki-Campbell  drakes $7 or trade. 885-2015.  #28  Scbfader fireplace, insert,  old.. fiush mount- $600  886-8696.  Dinner set for 8.  "Cream Petal"  886-7548..  English china  64   pieces.  #28  PIANO  TUNING  Ken Dalgleish  886-2843,  If someone in your family has ai,  drinking problem you can see;  what it's doing to them, Can you I  see what it's doing to you? Al |  Anon can help. Phone 886-9826 i  or 886-8228. ' , TFN '���  Budget Specials  Vancouver/Manchester  Leave Aug. 8th    ;  Return Sept. 5th   $798 rtn.  Leave Aug. 15thM '���-���  Return Sept. T2th $748 rtn.  If you need travel  accessories or are looking,  FOR AN UNUSUAL GIFT  for a travelling friend  we can help you. Ask us.  Alcoholics Anonymous .883-9903  885-2896,886-7272. TFN  ASTROLOGICAL.  CONSULTATIONS  Taror i relationship  rdg. Weds.-Jalien  Shandler. The  Bookstore, Cowrie St.  Sech. 885-2527  883-2808. Have a ? Ask  Astorodlca!  Why have a garage sale? Call  Odds & Sodds 886-8557. We will  buy most of the things you no  longer use. TFN  Piper Tote: Beginners class.  Come and learn how to make a  lovely 3-dimensional picture out  of paper. In this class you will  take home a framed.picture. July  17, 18, 19, 10 a.m. to 1 p.m.  above Ken's Lucky Dollar. $25  plus materials. To pre-register or  for more information 886-3783 or  885-2323. #28  Tutoring for word processing at  Sunsoft Computer Centre. Call us  for more information. 885-2000.  #30  In ths Cedir PUzt  886-3381 ar 886-2522  a-  Wanted: To borrow a size 7 br 8  white wedding dress for July 11:  Will rent. 886-7629 or  Creekhouse. Ask for Judy.   #28  Small boat trailer. 886-7637.  #28  Used  cement  mixer with  or  without motor. 886-8487.     #29  ���Log* or Standing Timbtr*  Top prices paid for  Fir and Hemlock  . Fir-Hemlock C &S  ^HALCAN,  Log Services Ltd,  '886-8384  886-8721!  SATURDAY, JULY 14  10-4  ALL  FOR  50-70% OFF  Misc. display cabinets  Laminate rolls & ends  ��� - Wilson Art  - Formica  - Arborite  . Lino rolj ends M  Ceramic tiles  Countertops  SUNSHINE  KITCHENS  .Corner Hwy 101  & Pratt Rd  L-886-9411_J  3 piece chesterfield suite for  $600; 25" color TV $300; queen  size bed $50; bicycle motocross  $80. Phone 885-9888. #28  Uonel 120 tent trailer. St., frg.,  furn., sips! 8.. $2500 OBO.  886:2757aft.4p;m. #28  Multicycle. Inglis auto washer  $295.,,Guaranteed & delivered.  883-2648. V    TFN  ^FURNITURE���  This week  only  1 year interest free  on purchase over  $1,000. No down  payments.  Come in and see our good  selection of now and usod  furniture & appliances.  Mattross saJei goes on.  Also inquire - abbtit* our ho.  ^6WnTToayrrftrtr���W%6'nthiy  ���payment and interior design  service.  ��� No charge ��� No obligation  Claholm Furniture  ' Good condition white 17 cu. ft.  fridge, left hand door. 886-2150.  #28  Kenmore freezer 15 cu. ft. 4 yrs.  old. $250.885-4569. #30  OKANAGAN CHERRIES  Bob's Doorstep Sales is now taking orders.  Free delivery for orders over 15  lbs. Call 885-7591. #28  4x8 forms for cement work, good  cond. Phone before 6 p.m.  886-9085. . #28  Men's 14K gold ring. Appraised  value $875. Offers.886-7847.  #28  Moving, must sell. Dresser  w/rhirror $50; speakers $150;  TV $500; W plywood $15. Ph.  886-9738.       . #28  Double pedestal desk and chair,  solid wood, $1.25; tripod $30;  gas barbeque w/tank $150; Time  Life home repair series (12  books) $25; photography series  (9 books) $25; Do-it-yourself  series (21 books) $25; B&W TV  (needs channel selector) $25;  cabinet stereo, $250. 886-7287.  TFN  Brown cord belted sofa $75;  wicker rocking chair $50; Viking  freezer 12 cu. ft. $175; Strollee  car seat $20; ladies bike $30.  885-9895. #28  Sz. 12 cloth. Spread & drapes,  beds, bunk & 4'6'M Round wool  rug. 886-8337 #28  1973 Toyota Celica. Auto, good  running condition. $1500 OBO.  885-7310.  1975 Ford F150 PU, V8, auto,  ���PS, PB, new shocks, starter and  water pump. $800 OBO. Can be  seen at office, Sunshine Coast  Trailer Park, Gibsons. #tfn  73 Ford 4x4. Low mileage, rust  on box: $2500 OBO. 886-2914.  #29  '70 Toyota Crown. Needs brakes.  Cheap transp. $250. 885-9039.  .   #29  MGB 1971 red good shape. 2000  miles on fully rblt. motor. Must  sell. 883-9342. TFN  % ton PU 72 Ford.' Rebuilt  engine, drophitch & wired, hinged box. Offers. % ton 4x4 PU '81  Chevy $8000 0B0. 885-3382.  #28  72 Ford % ton Camper Special.  Seen at Gibsons Brake & Tune.  $895. 886-8009. ���;; #28  AUTO .  LioCliEG  Ptye RsnI GtlMM  EXCHANGE A REBUILT  iALTERNATORS A STARTERS  TROUBLE SHOOTING  ft  REWIRING  INDUSTRIALS  DOMESTIC VEHICLES  8. MARINE       886-9963  Moving  sale  surplus.   July  Masked  Rd.  886-2734.  -  all  kinds  of  10,   corner  of  .Milliner  Rd.  #28  In-ground swimming pool, diving  board, slide, steps. 885-9969.  ���i  MM   -X-!%������������������: x-^  ���i-'in. "i' !��� i> in ''"'.''Vijioeo ��� ���''  Matiogany bedroom suite as new  $1,275; sofa _ chair $325;. rwiif  beds; bikes; stereo. 886-2098.  M #28  InHI Ki%  1     '   HI,,,  Sri  lull   |  885 3713  Noiili ������!  M-.l     Oft,.    .���  ���    V"  ���    ���    .    ������    -������-   '    V                       ���.���               .   "    '  Marquette elect, welder, or trade  for good chainsaw, or whatever.  886-2671.                         #29  Hay $3.50  Straw $3.50  Mulch $2.50  88^-9357  TFN  Small   trailer  886-7549.  for   light  boat.  #30  We need a dishwasher. If you  have, one to sell or. one needing  repairs please call 883-9342. .  TFN  Wanted: Cars & trucks for wreck'  ing. Ph. K&C Auto wrecking Ltd:  886-2617. TFN  Set of keys, copper plated  'Casino Monte Carlo' & casing.  Found on Lockyer Rd. 885-9245.  #28  One hubcap from small green car  by Winter Club, Gibsons 5 p.m.  Friday. Brian 681-5321 or  274-8928. #28  T4SS0IL  Mushroom manure $30. per yard  $25 for. seniors. Cheaper by the  truckload. Call after 6.885-5669.  r- Sechelt Carpets^  CARPETS. VINYLS  ���;-\:;;���,. ���.;.;'THJES/' .  No charge for  . ,   estimates.  Hwy. 101 885-5315  Cedar 1x4, 1x6 $350/M. Fir-  Hem. 2x4, 2x6. 2x10 S250/M.  35 ft. cedar power poles ffeeled/^^^J  del. $75; 10% off for 5M or  more. Free delivery, good quality."  885-7413. #32  Avocado range 10 yrs. $175; al-'  rriond fridge 1% yrs. $575. Both  very good cond. 110 Merc  Thunderbolt $600; Johnson  Seahorse-Antique. Run order  C/W tank $150.886-8737   #29  5' alum, step ladder $15; alum,  ext. ladder (28') $50; 5 cu. ft.  wheelbarrow $20; log splitting  axe $20; rake, shovels $5 ea. Ph.  886-7287. #30  Coldspot 12M fridge; Kenmore  self-cleaning stove, $200;  washer & dryer $200.886-7354.  '  ;   .VMv���;;   ;;'" ,;#28  Sears cement -mixer like hew  $350; Sears 2 HP air compressor  like new, 220 volts $750.  885-5031M     M '     ' #30  Juper buy. 78'  WcanopyM"'"��� SoToflt)^rnHes  $2,500,886-7354.        '    #28  74- Datson pickup. Automatic,  great sml. trek, for big wrk. $500  OBO. Tom 885-2103.       *   #28  Farm tractor, 60 HP front end  loader. Offers. 885-3382.     #28  1971 GMC van. Good cond. $800  0B0 or trade for camper or  canopy. 886-9282 #28  1978 GMC Jimmy 4x4, PS/PB,  many extras. $5500. 886-7177.  #28  '81 Ford Escort, 85.000 km.  $4000.885-9895 #30  79 Chev Malibu stn. wgn. One  owner, many extras, good condition $5500; 885-3737 #28  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  short' box  2 twin size mattresses, 2-12" 20  ft. culverts. 886-7289.        #29  Meduium to large chest freezer in  good working order. Phone  885-3134. #29  I  I  a  T  *8L-  nn  CLASSIFICATION: e.g. For Sale, For Rent, etc.  t  t  L  l!   -.J  1 yr. old neutered German  Shepherd. Obedience trained,  free to good home. Circle J horse  trailer. Exc. condition, elec.  brakes. After 5.885-9551.   #29  Purebred Airedale Terrier.  Female, spayed, all shots. $100.  886-7637. #28  Wanted: Good home for 6 month  old male .black lab puppy.  886-8696. #28  For sale or trade. Yearling Quarter  horse, cross filly. 886-8614:  Goat kids for sale $40; month old  Rhode Island Red chicks $2.  886-2659. #28  To good home..? wk. oldMmale  kitten. Unusual chocolate brown,  short hair w/blue eyes. Litter  trained. Call 886-3874.        #28  V*S>  :^_M1_____:  Free-cute and cuddly kittens. All  colours, 6 wks.- old, PLEASE  phone 886-2855. #29  Disc drive for Apple Slim Line;  Brand new with warranty. $235.  .886-9025. #30  Dressers-6 or 9 dr. Also 35mm  camera/flash. 885-7236.     #28  K 4 C Auto Wrecking  Stewart Rd., off North Rd. Summer hours: Mon.-Fri. 8:30-5:30  p.m. Sat. 8:30-Noon. Closed  Sun. Ph. 886-2617. TFN  1982 Dodge Maxivan. 318  engine, raised roof, camperized.  Incl. 4 burner propane St., oven  & furnace, sink, sleeps 4.  28,000 km. Cond. as new.  $13;900 OBO. 885-3449  anytime. #28  1973 24' Terry trailer. Shower,  bath, large fridge, 4 burner stove  & oven. Lge. awning. Good condition. $4,500. Ph. 883-9222.  #29  Beautiful 1980 Ford Vanamerica  maxi motorttome van. Raised  roof, 4 swivel recliner seats, bed  Chesterfield, 2 tbls... elec. fr.,  sink, 23,000 km. 885-5031  anytime. #28  9%'' camper, sleeps 4, fridge,  stove, furn., chem. toilet. Good  cond. 886-9529. #30  973 GMC 1 ton baby dual  camper special with 10 ft.  Alaskan camper. 885-5200. #28  nug  Down  Quilts  hatching covers and  sheets also available  KERN'S  HOME  FURNISHINdS  886-8886  ______m  Fibreglass canoe. .14 foot, king  'size waterbed with heater. Other  misc."items. After 5'- phone  885-9551Mv M *���-        '    #29  1975 Volvo SW burgundy.  80,000 mi. good cond. $4,200  OBO. 886-7280. #28  7,1 Ford PU for sale tor parts. Offers. 886-7811 after Thursday,  Ju!y.12th. #28  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  1600 mtr. & trans, for Datsun  PU, 1200 mtr; & trans, for Datsun PU, MGB mtr., needs  rebuild. Offers on all? 883-9342.  ���;���'������'       -'-'*   "���: M M:     TFN  Moving - tools, garden needs,  beds, furniture, odds and ends.  No junk. Sat, July 14, 10 a.m,  not earlier. 1021: Franklin Rd.,  Gibsons. \X    #28  Sat. July 14, 10-4. Grandview  Rd. at Pratt. Furn., books, toys,  bikes. Reas. price, good cond. ���  M' S-M    -,':.        ',������' #?8  Sat. July 14, North Rd. nr. Reid.  Coffee, table, lamps, table,  household items, plants, etc. 10  a.m. #28  PRE INVENTORY  REDUCTION  ALEMM  PRICES       OA   CAO/  SLASHED     Zll-Oll JO  1976 23' Penn Yan 9'5" beam  command bridge, new motor,  tunnel drive, fresh water cooling,  fully equipped, dep. sndr., pow.  winch, CB, etc. $14,900. Trailer  $1200. Call 885-9502 evenings.  .  #28  28' fibreform 1981 command  bridge sport fish family cruiser,  twin 470's, as new boat house  kept, fully equipped; many extras. $42,900. Ph. 298-7400.  #28  22' fiberglass Sangster, 228'HP  I/O mot., sounder, trailer, VHF-  CB hookup, sleeps 6, head, dual  batteries, master switch, anchor,  winch, anchor package, trim  tabs, cooler, stove, sink, life  jackets, swim grids. $9000. Ph.  886-9346. #28  THE PLAY PEN  DOWNTOWN SECHELT!  885 2373  Wanted: 14' alum, boat in good  condition. Ph. 885-7717 or Vane.  266-9397. #30  11'FG boat. 20 HP Merc: Deck,  windshield, forward controls. Can  ski behind. $900. Phone  886-7645. #28  Fishing charters & Howe Sound  tours, hourly _ dally rates.  886-9587. #30 Coast News, July 9,1984  Moving, must sell 18' cabin  cruiser. Sandhead hull with 110  Volvo inboard/outboard, 185 leg.  Cabin, stove, icebox, sink. Needs  new canvas top. With trailer.  Asking $3500 OBO. Phone  885-2359 or 885-9428.       #29  7% HP outboard Mercury, 5  gallon tank. Llkenew $650.  886-7548. #28        i  28' Trojan. Rebuilt Chrysler  engine, VHF; CB, Paper sounder,  stand-up head. $8000 OBO. Call  886-9194 or 885-2000.        #29  16' White FG, good canvas top,  70 HP Johnson OB, Road Runner  trailer, c/w depth sounder, fire  ext., anchor & chain: $5000.  886-2894. ���     #29  FOR RENT  Gibsons Industrial  Park Ltd.  750 sq. ft. of work or  storage space. Overhead  doors $200 per month.  PHONE  886-2139  Cttt\om  Botft  top*  *^��*  noiW-  ^lrV��^rw  886-7310  llpUilcry  &  18' custom glass cabin cruiser,  VHF, AM/FM stereo, head  sounder. Custom built-in bait  tanks, timer. 470 Merc eng.  $6800.886-9316 #30  New 20' welded aluminium work  boat, walk-in cabin, inboard  diesel, fully equipped, turn key.  $23,500. Howard Jamieson,  988-3887,980-6231 #30  Mechanics special: 18' fibreglass  inboard ski boat. Jet drive requires repair. Approximately  $5,000 value. Consider offers including trades til July 12.  886-2738 after 6 p.m. #28  18 ft. wooden boat. 50 HP  Evinrude. Needs work. $500  OBO. Ph. 886-8484. #28  14' Glasscraft. Full top, tilt trailer  1982 50 HP El. Mercury, low  hours. Best offer. 885-2670.  #28  rxkL  4 mobile home trailer axles with  wheels. Offers. 886-2897.    #29  for sale or or trade as down pay-'  ment on house. 1980, 14x70  Manco mobile home. 2  bedrooms, 3 appls., Fisher  stove, porch & deck. $25,200.  Phone 886-9047 #29  Suzuki DS lOOcc dirt bike. Good  cond. Asking $385. Phone  886-8464. #28  1975 Norton Commando 850',  $2000 OBO. 886-3907 anytime.  #30  1978 Yamaha SR500 $600 OBO.  886-8614. #29  1976 Yamaha 500. New tires.  Chain & battery. 885-9039.  #29  Deluxe duplex. Wilson Creek  area. Heat & light incl. in rent.  Rasp, adults only. Ph. 886-7042  after 5. #29  1 bdr. house, waterfront.' No  dogs. $400.886-9238.        #29  Ctge. on 5 acres, Roberts Crk.  Reas. rent-exc. for caretaking,  ref. req. Box 1716 Gibsons. #29  Small 2 bdrm. farmhouse with  20'x40' heated shop, 220V elec.  $500/mo. plus occas. animal  care. Garden space. 886-2887 or  886-7377. #28  Community Hall for rent in  Roberts Creek. Phone Debbie,  886-3994.7-10 p.m. TFN  Wilson Creek 2 bedroom furn.  waterfront cottage, elec. heat,  fireplace. Available Sept 1.  885-9342, refs. please    .   #30  2 bdrm duplex suite located in  Gibsons, $250/mth. Phone  886-2975. #30  Avail Aug. 1, 3 yr. old 3 bdrm.  house, w/stove. fridge,  dishwasher, washer & dryer, 2  baths one w/Jacuzzi, w/w, elec  heat. $400/mth. Upper Gibsons,  close to shopping. Prefer adults,  no pets. 886-8057 or 274-2709.  #30  Cozy modern 3 bdrm., Gower Pt.  with view, 2 FP's, sauna, 2  baths, other amenities. Lease 2  yrs. from Sept 1. $550/mth.  Refs. 886-8471 #29  Central Gibsons, view two-  bedroom duplex suite, sundeck,  appls. etc. 886-2940 7-10 p.m.  #30  6 yr. old split level, 3 bdrm.,  master ensuite, living room with  heatllator PP, family rm. with  Fisher wood stove off kitchen.  $500 per mth. Avail. Sept. 1. Ph  Margie 886-2786 #30  2 bdrm. house in Sechelt.  Available immed. Call eves. only.  886-8532. #28  Gibsons waterfront, southern exposure. 4 bedrooms & basement.  Fully furnished, 1000 sq. ft.  September to end of June. Box  1217 Gibsons. 731-8834 Vancouver. #35  2 bdrm. & den cottage Redrooffs  area,   %   acre,   private   lot,  sundeck, fridge, stove, washer.  ,435-9181. #30  Ocean view. Roberts Creek.  Large panabode rancher, 5 appl.,  '3 bdrm., 2 baths. Suit mature  family, no pets. $625/mo neg.  886-2694. #30  Modem 2 bdrm. home on Gower  Point Road, near Bonniebrook. 4  appliances. Avil. Aug. 1.  References please. $400 per  month. 886-8212 or 886-9793.  TFN  Office space for rent, 2nd floor  above Gibsons Building Supplies.  886-8141. TFN  W�� ?fe W&srt-d  FOR EXPLOSiVE REQUIREMENTS  Dynamite, electric or regular  caps, B line E cord and safety  fuse. Contact Gwen Nimmo,  Cemetery Road, Gibsons. Phone  888-7778. Howe Sound Farmer ���  Institute. TFN  Fast efficient light house cleaning. 886-7348. #29  Pomfret Const. Serving the Sunshine Coast & Howe Sound  islands. For all aspects of  residential & commercial construction. Let us give you a hand,  on estimating your needs. From  sundecks to plazas. Call Colleen  for appointment. 886-7566. #29  Exp. seamstress will do alterations & mending quickly & reas.,  886-7289. #29!  Lou's Windowclean. Most homes  starting at $20. Free gutter job.  Ph. 886-8614. #30  interior, exterior painting, paper;  hanging, quality work. Realistic  prices.   Phone   Bill   Hook,  886-9526. #29  ROOFING  All types. Reasonable. 885-7080.  #30  By August or Sept. 1st. 3 bdr.  house.   Resp.  family w/pets.  Roberts Creek area pref. Will do  repairs. Refs. avail. 885-9039.   *29  *4.  torn tait I  Concrete block warehouse,  30'x45', 16' ceilings, overhead  door, central Gibsons location.  Reas. rent, avail, immed.  886-7112.      . TFN   "         "���''"������������ "    '���'���-��� ������!"--  1,800 sq: ft. retail space, exc.  corner location. 883-9551, Steve.  TFN  Comm, premises for rent immed.  1,000-1.800 sq. ft. Lease basis.  Phone 886-8138 or 886-2141.  TFN  rWANTED TO RENT?  Small retail store or  portion thereof or office. Sechelt preferred.  Excellent references.  Reply to Box 136 c/o  this paper.  "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.  PA Y TV  AT  Harbour  Heights  886-9050  HeSp Wanted  Reliable person to babysit pref. in  their home. Well behaved 2'/2 yr.  &-8 mosMold. Roberts Creek  area. Mother works 8-5 Mon. to  Fri. On call. 885-5505.        #28  Bright bachelor. basement suite  w/stove, ref rig. $280. No pets.  886-9766. #28  Avail. Aug. 15.3 bdrm. rancher,  3 yr. old family home. Gibsons,  walking distance to stores, 3  blocks to boat launch, beach, no  pets. Ref. req. $450 monthly.  886-9154. #28  Selma Pk. $325/mo. Small 2  bedroom, fenced yard.  885-4546. #28  Small 2 bdrm. house, Pratt Rd.  Elec. ht., lge. yard. Avail, now.  $300/mo. 885-2013. #28  Work Wanted J  _MM_ai*pM_a___Bmmr  HOME CARE SERVICES:  High pressure washing. Brush  .clearing, sand blasting, airless  spraying. Concrete & jackham-'  mering. Reasonable rates.  886-9720.9-5. #28  GARRY'SS  Crane Service  ��� Cash paid for scrap Iron  ���Top quality sod $1.15  per yard plus delivery  ��� Paving stones  886-7028  _UA  TEttY McMUDE  General Contractor  SS6-72S9  New   Homes   ���   Renovations  ���Additions  1. -   Hand   nude  wood products.  2. ��� Hand split cedar  fencing.  3. - Cedar products  for landscaping.  4. - Custom timber  manufacturing.  5. ��� Post A beam  construction.  886-8371  Landscaping, custom fencing,  clean-up & haul away. Call Matt  Small the gardener. 886-8242.  #30  (**���  Child Care  3  Licensed family day care-all ages.  Central Sechelt location, fully  equipped fpr play & naps. Programmes . planned to stimulate  learning. Pis. call 885-5998  even. #29  Will babysit in my home. Gibsons  area. 886-8245. #29  (taurine* of British Columbia  Ministry of  Transportation & Highways  Electoral District Mackenzie  Highway District     Gibsons  Project or Job NumberN-0369  Project or Job Description  Delivery &  Installation  of  concrete guardrail.  Tender  documents   with  envelope,' plans, specifications   and   conditions   of  tender are available free of  charge ONLY* from Ministry  of    Transportation    &  Highways Box 740, Gibsons,  B.C.   VON   1V0.   Phone:  886-2294 between the hours  of 8:30 a.m. and 4:30 p.m.  Monday to Friday, except  Holidays.  Tenders will be opened at  Gibsons District Office.  The tender sum for this project is to -include federal  sales tax.  Tender opening date: July  27,1984. (File: 12-0-23).  A.E. Rhodes  Acting Deputy Minister  Hardwood floors resanded 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  PEERLESS TREE  SERVICES LTD.  Topping-Limbing-Danger Tree  Removal. Insured, guaranteed  work. Free estimates, 885-2109.  TFN  Student 18. needs work to pay  for college. Painting, gardening,  labour etc., full time or occasional. Ask for Ray, 886-7439.  #28  Yard work and painting.  Reasonable rates, call Bill Read  886-9474. #30  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 Box 1339  iibsons BC VON IVO  Province of  British  Columbia  Ministry of  Finance  OFFER FOR  EXPLOSIVES  Offers: Plainly marked on the  envelope "Offer on P.T.  #51" will be received by the  Director. Material Administration Division, Purchasing Commission up to 2  p.m., July 27, 1984 for the  following, located "as is and  where is" at Mason Pit. approximately 3 km north of  Sechelt, B.C. on Mason  Road:  Portable Type 3 Explosives  Magazine - 72" by 85" by  88" inside measurement;  1/8" metal plate sheathing;  metal reinforced floor and  roof; 2" by 4" studding;  shiplap interior sheathing;  sand filled walls.  To view or for further information contact Mr. Art Popp,  Maintenance Foreman,  Ministry of Highways, Gibsons, B.C., telephone  886-2939 or-the Highways  District Office at 886-2294.  No warranties or guarantees  are expressed or implied.  It is a Condition of Sale that  the magazine be removed  within 10 days of acceptance  of the offer and that the area  be left clean and tidy to the  satisfaction of the official  referred to above. The successful bidder will be  responsible for the handling  and loading of the item and  any removal expenses involved.  Offers must be accompanied  by a certified cheque or  money order made payable  to the Minister of Finance for  10% of the bid. If the successful bidder subsequently  withdraws his offer, the  10% payment shall be liable  to forfeiture.  The highest or any offer will  not necessarily be accepted,  but the bearer of the successful bid will be required  to pay the 7% S.S. tax.  Director, Material     M-  Administratfon Division r  Purchasing Commission  Parliament Buildings  Victoria, B.C.  V8V1TB  t i  GIBSONS RCMP  Several incidents of vandalism  were reported to police this week.  On the 29th, willful damage was  done to a motorcycle parked on  Killarney Lane. Vandals smashed  the windows of an unoccupied  house located on Chaster Road  and $80 worth of damage was done  to a truck parked at the Langdale  Ferry Terminal.  On the 30th, someone knocked  over a motorcycle parked in front  of the Cedars Inn, causing $30  worth of damage to the bike; and  someone walked over the hood of a  car parked in front of Ken's Lucky  Dollar store, causing $150 worth of  damages.  On the 1st, the RCMP detachment was the victim of spray can  painters who adorned the building  with assorted graffiti. Damages  were estimate at $125. Theft of a^  1968 VW Crummy and of several"  items of logging equipment was  reported on the 1st from a logging  outfit located in the Rainy River  area in Port Mellon.  On the 3rd, thieves completely  stripped a cherry tree located in the  yard of a lower Gibsons residence.  Considerable damage was done to  the garden area near the tree.  On the 4th, a person entered the  back office of Link Hardware during business hours and stole $700  from the desk.  A motor vehicle accident was  reported on the 3rd. Eighteen year  old Glen Hanchar lost control of  his vehicle near Bonniebrook  Lodge, hit a fire hydrant, and  came to rest against a tree trunk.  Hanchar was taken to St. Mary's  Hospital and held for observation  and treatment of minor injuries.  Charges of impaired driving are  pending against Hanchar.  The Gibsons detachment has a  new member transferred here from  Burns Lake. Constable Dennis  Donaldson is single and doesn't  know how to cook.  SECHELT RCMP  Vandalism was reported from  the Pender Harbour high school on  the 3rd. Three windows were  smashed and will cost $600 to  replace.  A residence located on McCourt  Road in West Sechelt was broken  into and two large knives were  stolen. A local youth was later apprehended and has been charged  with the theft.  Two break and entries were  reported on the 4th. A cabin on  Sakinaw Lake .was stripped of  $1500 worth of marine items including a 9.9 HP Johnson motor  15.  An adult male was arrested in  connection with the second report  of break and entry and was charged with the theft of a rifle stolen  from the caretaker's cabin of Chatterbox Falls Park. The man also  took a 20' boat for a ride and caused $5000 worth of damage to the  boat by smashing it on the rocks.  Willful damage was reported of  the fish ladder located at the  mouth of Sakinaw Lake. Several  boards were removed from the top  of the ladder and thrown into the  water. Damage was also done to  the Federal Fisheries Department  fish counting shack and to a  storage cabin.  Two new members have joined  the Sechelt detachment. Corporal  Williamson, transferred from  Hope and Constable Robinson  transferred from Kelowna.  Heading down the road to Gibsons elementary school field with a  piece of equipment. Ain't holidays grand?  ���John BwmMcpholo  mmmmmmmm  y^yTr^.X  _\_%Mk  Telephone Fantasies. Explore your  innermost fantasies. A sensual  lady will talk to you about them for  as long as you wish. M/C, visa.  24 hr. 278-0822 #28  Gat spicy! Meet a secret new  friend by.mail. Penpal club for  adults. For free information, send  stamp to: Exchange, Box 1577,  Qualicum, B.C. V0R 2T0       #28  Wanted to buy: MGB's 1970 or  later, any condition. Prefer non-  ^ -running.���'���Write P;S. Parts, General  vDerfvery, Clearbrook, B.C. V2T  3T7 or phone 112-853-7406  #28  AgricuKural work traWng opportunities abroad. Must have two  years practical experience, be  single and 19-28 years. European,  Australian, New Zealand host  families. International Agricultural  Exchange Association' (403)  244-1814. 1984 Australian and  New Zealand deadline, July 16th.  #28  Tim for one beef sale. Introductory  offer. Purchase any side or hind  beef order and a beef rib section  and receive: Bonus #1-a side of  pork FREE. Bonus #2-every order  receives 50 lbs. fancy sausage  made from part of your trimmings.  Black Angus Beef Corp. Serving all  of B.C. Call collect 438-5357.  #28  Lighting fixtures. Western  Canada's largest display.  Wholesale and retail. Free  catalogues available. Norburn  Lighting Centre Inc., 4600 East  Hastings Street, Burnaby, B.C.  V5C 2K5. Phone 112-299-0666.  TFN  Purchase or lease new and used  cars and trucks from our huge  stock. Low on-the-spot financing  OAC. Overnight accommodation  provided free for out of town  buyers. Call collect. 872-7411.  Zephyr Mercury Sales Ltd., 300  West Broadway, Vancouver, B.C.  V5Y.1P3. D.6102 TFN  Rent a luxurious houseboat. Send  in this ad for a 15 per cent discount in the off season. Shuswap .  Lake, Sicamous, B.C. Box 542.  VOE , 2V0.    (604)836-2202.  Houseboat Holidays International.   TFN  Video movie*, save 30%. We sell,  buy and exchange Beta and VHS  movies. Accessories, blank tape, '  wrapping service available. K-Mat  Video, 11608-149th Street, Edmonton. (403)455-4154       #28  Wood windows, doors, skyHtes.  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  1-18 ton R.T. Grove Crane c/w  two-month job $40,000. 1-18 ton  R.T.W. Swasey Crane $26,000.  1-5'A to carry Deck Droit Crane.  Phone 442-8471 Grand Forks #28  Package Group. 1977 Louisville  Tandem Aircond. Custom Cab 671  13 speed Nahanni Box, plus 13  yard Rock box. 1978 GMC Diesel  % ton, 1975 Travel Trailer. Many  extras. $35,000. obo. Phone  837-4329. #28  Video movies, save 30%. We sell,  buy and exchange Beta and VHS  mewies. Accessories, blank tape,  wrapping service available. K-Mat  video, 11608-149th Street, Edmonton. (403)455-4154        #29  Lighting Fixtures. Western  Canada's largest display.  Wholesale and retail. Free  catalogues available. Norburn  Lighting Centre Inc., 4500 East  Hastings Street, Burnaby, B.C.  V5C 2K5. Phone 112-299-0666.  Wood windows, doors, skytghts.  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  Rant a luxurious houseboat. Send  in this ad for a 15 percent discount  in the off season. Shuswap Lake,  Sicamous, B.C. Box 542. VOE  '2V0. (604)836-2202. Houseboat  Holidays International TFN  100's trucks. Credit approval by  phone. Overnight hotel for buyers.  Buy or lease. Zephyr Mercury,  300 West Broadway, Vancouver.  Call 872-7411 collect. No song, no  dance. D6102 TFN  "Factory  to   you   prices".  Aluminium and glass greenhouses. Write for free brochure.  B.C. Greenhouse Builders, 7425  Hedley Avenue, Burnaby, B.C.  V5E2R1.433-2919. TFN  SateMo Systems Ltd., 5330 Im-  perial, Burnaby, B.C. V5J 1E6.  Complete satellite packages from  $1,595.00 Financing available, no  down payment O.A.C. $29.00  month. Dealer inquiries welcome.  Phone 430-4040 TFN  SstaURe 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  Donovan Log Homes requires a  local representative with construction or real estate background. Excellent profit potential., professional assistance. Write: Box  1013, 100 Mile House, B.C. VOK  2E0. -     #28  Want a pal. Buy a Dal. Registered  Dalmation pups for sale. Easily  trained for show or pet. Liver and  white or black and white. Ready  mid-July. (604)838-6226      #28  Log cabin on 20 acres. Only  $25,900., spectacular river view,  near large boating lake. Call  (206)455-0044 or weekends  (509)682-4291. Washington State  -Land Brokers. ���   -       #29  Christina Lake. Summer cabin,  fully furnished, just move in. Double leased lot. New lease to year  2000. Water access, all amenities.  Asking $52,500. 18'/2 foot Apollo  Runabout 351 Ford-Merc. 233 HP  ln-0ut. Nice condition with trailer,  asking $8500. Nakusp. 4 V2 acre  building lot in serviced subdivision  on Arrow Lake. Water rights on  creek through property. Offers to  $31,500,365-5226 #28  Dream property. 79 acres, waterfalls, spectacular view, moose,  bear, grouse, fishing, paved road,  hydro, telephone, Quesnei area.  $39,900. Doug Parton, Van Martin  Realty (Surrey) 596-3303      #28  No stairs. No strata fee till 1990.  Osoyoos condominiums under  $60,000. for older buyers only.  Casa Blanca by the I.G.A. Phone  498-2117 coiled #28  Travel Tour Co. expanding requires partner/managers for  operating, marketing tours in your  area. (Full/part-time) Will train,  finance. Travel World Wide and  make money. (604)526-4702 #28  Urine-Erase guarantees removal of  stains, odours from carpets  regardless of stain age! Free  brochure. Reidell Chemicals  Limited. P.O.. Box 7500. London.  Ontario. N5Y 4X8 #28  1979 International 4300 Eagle,  3406 Cat motor, with or without  1979 Peerless page log rigging.  549-3362, Vernon #28  Super Grow '84. Thousand watt  Halide $225. Halides, H.P.S.,  hydroponics, greenhouses, all for  sale. Volume arid wholesale discounts available. Send $2 for  brochures and price list. Western  Water Farms, 1234 Seymour  Street, Vancouver, V6B 3N9.  682-6636. #28  Grow your own indoors year  round. We have everything you  need for your indoor garden, including metal halide lights,  hydroponic and organic growing  supplies. Phone or write for .prices  and information. We ship  anywhere. Dealer inquiries  welcome. High Noon Halide and  Hydroponics, 7173 King George  Hwy, Surrey, B.C. V3W 5A4.  591-8820. #28  Yes you can buy tova. Registered  Lhasa Apso puppies. Born April  26, 1984. Tatooed, with first  shots. One male, two females.  $300.838-6100. #28  BuM your  Fuller Brush.  112-294-1512  Hoskins Road,  B.C.V7K2N9  business with  For details call:  or   write  :3677  North Vancouver,  #31  Ranch Worker Manager desires  position. Married, experienced in  cow/calf feeder operations, horse  breaking, veterinary, mechanical  repair, welding, Class 1 with air.  Resume on request. Call (403)  364-2268,(604)573-3287.    #28  Free 128 page Career Guide shows  how to train at home for 205 top-  paying full and part-time jobs.  Granton Institute, 265A Adelaide  Street West, Toronto. .Call  (416)977-3929 today. ]#28  Tha Nanaimo Times, a growing triweekly community newspaper, is  hiring a City Editor. Applicants  should have experience in an  editing capacity. Resumes in confidence to: Bruce Winfield, Managing Editor, Nanaimo Times. P.O.  Box 486, Nanaimo, B.C. V9R 5L5.  #28  Vancouver Island, 59 serviced  campsites, managers' residence,  store, laundry, showers, arcades,  nature trails, beach rentals, etc.  Possible financing. $349,000.  Block Bros. Don 754-4401, Marty  656-5584. #28  Repossession. Restaurant on main  highway. North Okanagan ready to  go, outstanding balance  $168,000. Land building take property, aircraft, equipment on  trade, offers. 832-3065 Salmon  Arm. #28 jichievement Centre-sm  The usual prize of $5 will be awarded to the first entry drawn which  correctly locates the above. Send your entries to reach the Coast  News, Box 460, Gibsons, by Saturday of this week. The winner  from the Guess Where of two weeks ago was Glen Mellis, R.R.#2,  Maskell Road, Gibsons, VON 1V0 who correctly located the bed  and breakfast sign on Lower Road in Roberts Creek.  Navy cadets  meet inspections  6ri "Sunday, June 16 the Sunshine. Coast Branch of the Navy  League bf Canada was host to two  annual inspections, the Kenneth  Grant Corps of Gibsons and the  Trail Bay Corps in Sechelt.  The Kenneth Grant Corps under  command of CO. Lt. Geland and  Lt. E.M. McDermott paraded at  the Gibsons Winter Club at 10  a.m. to the music of the pipes of  Pipe Major Buchanan's Junior  Pipe Band. Inspecting Officer was  Captain J. Monk and Captain  Newberry was Reviewing Officer.  Mr. R.J. McBride was Master of  Ceremonies for presenting the  awards. Pat Shindell and Phil  Sherridand of Royal Canadian  Legion presented trophies to  Marlowe Copland for Best Cadet,  Shiloh Gregorchuk as Most Improved Cadet, Eric Truden for  Perfect Attendance, and Jon  Richardson as Best New Entry.  During intermission the  members of. the Corps gave a  demonstration of some of the subjects that they study, and senior  cadets under Petty Officer  Marlowe Copland entertained with  a short but interesting rifle precision exercise that was well received.  M^irpip��::band was ak�� present  for the inspection of the Trail Bay  Corps under command of CO. Lt.  Composanb" aT 2 p.m. the same  day, with Captain Monk as Inspecting Officer and Captain Newberry  Reviewing Officer.  Mr. G. Irish was master of  ceremonies and trophies were  presented by their sponsors. Best  Citizen award went to Lance  Caldwell. Kevin Revington took  trophy as Best Cadet. Rosemary  Chauvin was Best New Entry and  Best Attendance was shared by  Murray Greissel ahd Charles Irish.  During intermission the cadets  gave a skit on the "do's and  don'ts" of boating that was not  only entertaining but thought provoking, showing with humour  many of the "don'ts" the boating  public are guilty of. This was  followed by a first aid demonstration of a simulated accident in a  remote area, where help is not  readily available.  The Navy League gives thanks to  the many people who helped make  this inspection a success - Pipe Major Buchanan and his band for  their music, the Royal Canadian  Legion for their support, the  parents and many friends who  came, the Sechelt Carpet Corner  for their kind donation and a  special thanks to Ron Baba and the  Gibsons Winter Club for their kind  and generous co-operation.  ookum  Mark Guignard says...  plan; your  summer vacation  around a Skookum motorhome.  'LARGEST'  SELECTION OF  H-Vi 5  ON THE  SUNSHINE COAST  Choose among 21' Class Bs  to 26' Class A's with or without air  conditioning. Some units with  generating plants. Various floor  plans. All on display!  Trades Welcome   :   I HOTLINE 885-7512  I     Skookum Auto  V  Dealer 7381 Sechelt  Solidarity  Continued from page 1  "We live in an area which is  blessedly free of violence" said  Wilson. "I can't say it will be like  that much longer if the provincial  government continues with its anti-  people policies."  Sechelt businessman and peace  activist Michael Burns stressed the  importance of various groups and  individuals in society achieving a  workable dialogue.  "We can best help ourselves to  confront the problems that beset  us" he said, "rather than waiting  for ah institutional solution."  Burns spoke of the vast unfulfilled  potential waiting to be developed  in mankind if we continue to reaf-'  firm the value of the individual and  our common humanity.  Used Furniture  and What Have You  aliused  FUHimME  We buy Beer Bottles  886-2812  "To develop equal opportunities  for productive, challenging work  with equal pay to provide independence, satisfaction and better  quality of life, with dignity, for  handicapped people."  This very important vocational  purpose was arrived at and became  the central focus for an exciting  event at the Sunshine Achievement  Centre in Gibsons the weekend of  June 15 and 16���exciting in its  potential for the Achievement Centre and the local association for  handicapped people on the Sunshine Coast, It was a Vocational <  Needs Assessment Seminar, led by  resource person Maureen Elston  from the Vancouver office of  "British Columbians for Mentally  Handicapped Persons".  Friday evening an impressive  gathering of 30 interested  people���among them several handicapped persons watched the film  "Try another Way" illustrating a  new training technique developed  by Dr. Marc Gold for severely handicapped people, showing that they  can learn, and can be employed.  The videotape "Polaris" showed  several handicapped workers on  the job in different fields such as  sawmill, food services and office  work. Employers praised their  reliability and competence.  Workshop participants  brainstormed and came up with  over 25 employment options on the  Sunshine Coast for our own handicapped citizens. ���  On Saturday, chosen priorities  were broken down into specific  goals and practical action plans.  Priority #1 Chosen for the projected year of 1990 is: "Sunshine  Coast Learning Centre is producing excellent workers" and Priority  #2 is: "People are being trained on  the job away from the Centre''.  It should be noted that both  goals are already well underway in  1984. As a direct result of this  workshop, two committees have  now been formed: the. first is a  Marketing Research Committee  with the measurable goal of having  a production and marketing plan  for  the Achievement's  Centre's  ' summer production line by July 1,-  1984, and sales by July 30. (Watch  for the Upcoming. summer sale  featuring high quality lawn furniture!)  / The second group is a Vocational Services Committee with the  goal of finding appropriate job  placement for two trainees by.  August 31,1984. This is a big task,  considering today's economy and  unemployment, but. one that the  association believes in and will  work towards. Employers, please  consider hiring a handicapped person. Contact the Sunshine.  Achievement Centre at 886-8004 or  call 886-7226 to talk about the  idea.  BREAKFAST  SPECIAL  OUTRAGEOUS  COOKIES  Located in ''The Dock", Secheltl  Open 8-7 Mon.-Fri., Sat. 10-5.J  Sun. 11-4.  885-7677  Smoked Salmon at  Factory Prices!  Parents irate oyer  lost music teacher  Following a meeting with  Superintendent Denley, parents  from Gibsons elementary school  came to the school board meeting  with a request for an assurance in  writing from the board that the instrumental band program will be  returned to its present status and  extended as soon as a way can be  found.*  Parents are upset and angry at  the loss of Ken Ireson who has put  so much time and energy into, the  instrumental band program for the  past three years.  Parents and teachers recognize  the importance of instrumental  music to today's child who so often  lacks discipline, co-ordination and  the ability to concentrate, all skills i��.  which are essential not only to  playing an instrument in a band,  but to success in academic subjects.  Band isn't just fun, it's hard, but  rewarding work.  With the co-operation of Mr.  Rayment, band teacher at  Elphinstone, band will still be  possible for grades six and seven in,  September, but parents are concerned that the real intention is to  phase the program out in the  elementary school.  Parents feel strongly that to have  had a teacher of the calibre and  dedication of Ken Ireson and not  to have made sure that he felt appreciated and that he had a secure  career in this district amounts to  gross negligence on the part of the  administration.  Some people get  all the breaks.. We do!  e Plate Glass  e Jalousie Glass  ��� Auto Windshields    ��� Auto Door Glass   ��� Mirrors  t Window Glass    e Shower & Tub Enclosures  1 Wood & Aluminum Windows     ��� Furniture Tops  Hwy. 101 & Pratt Rd. Gibsons 886-7359  <$>  ���    m  *tfZEZZ2ZZZ3&3^  MOTORS  HP LIST SALE  2...........   $619   $499  4 ...... .*      ood      699  4.5.........     995     799  6....X   1,159     959  8...........  1,300  1,049  9.9..... 1,589  1,249  15.....   1,835  1,359  70 Elec...... 4,3220 3,250  70ElecT/T... 4,885 3,695  90ElecT/T... 5,685 4,295  M  USED MOTORS  1981 7V_ $  649  1982 115T/T     $2,795  ('84 List ^110)  ��2X5  -XXX&  BOAT SALE  16 ft. c/w .campertop, wiper.  17 ft. c/w campertop, wiper.  LIST    SALE  $5,397     $4,399  6,497      5,399  li|��lii5^a  17 I/O hardtop, camper  125 FWC Volvo   15,050    12,500  FREE DAIWA REEL REPAIRS  DAIWA REP AT SECHELT STORE  FRIDAY, JULY 13 & SATURDAY, JULY 14  "DAIWA SPECIALS"  - Friday & Saturday  $23  99  1.75 Reel.  ..............  8' Buzz Bomb Rod & Apollo Reel    ���  Reg. W...........   ....:.... *39����  275 Reel & Troll Rod............ 5498*  TRAILERS  GALVANIZED  ROADRUNNER  16-17'-1650 lb. cap.  16-18' -1800 Ib. cap.  HIGHLINER  14-16' - 1300 Ib. cap.  15-17' -1500 Ib. cap.  17-18' -1800 lb. cap.  18-19' - 2200 Ib. cap 1,645 1,299  LIST   SALE  $1,399   $1,098  . 1,529     1,198  ..1,115 859  . .1,279 989  ..1,420   1,099  CANOES  CLIPPER  LIST SALE  SCOUTl5'10"68lb....$549 $479  CASCADE 16'8" 72 Ib... 649     549  TRIPPER 17'6" 72 Ib 699     599  MIRRORCRAFT  ALUMINUM  BOATS  10' - Resort  12' - Resort  14' - Resort  LIST SALE  .$1,125 $799  .1,490 1,099  ..1,698 1,199  TiMiiysiws  Sunn yc resf Qeritre  GIBSONS: 686^8020  Trail Ave; ._���' Cowrie  S_CH.ELTM885-2512

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