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Sunshine Coast News Aug 27, 1984

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Array ���f Psrilameht Buildings  VlOtORlA, B;C;  V8V 1X4  85.4  Victoria delay  Green lost again  "This has been a very disappointing and frustratirig experience  since this was probably our last opportunity to MpurchaseM Coopers  Green for public iise,'" said Jim  Gurney at: the regional M board  meeting of .August 23 in referring  to the decision by the owner of that  property to seU to private interests.  Coopere Green is !a choice piece  of cleared waijerfrbnt land'in the  Halfmboh Bay area^ which Offered  marly potentialvi amenities for  public use ahdhadlong been viewed by SCRD as a favourable park  site. /'���-/.  The board had been attempting  since mid-July to come to an agreement with Mrs. Cooper, The asking price of $200,000, (65 per cent  of its market value), was met after  the initial offer of $180,000 was  refused. The purchase was blocked  by the Ministry of Municipal Affairs' procrastination in granting  the authority to purchase and by  the owner's reluctance to grant an  extension when another purchaser  was found.X  "Everything had been prepared,  all the papers were in order and  submitted to Victoria. Municipal  Affairs had five days to give us a  simple 'yes' or -no' answer. They  still haven't responded," said a  distraught Jim Gurney. . He  deplored the seemingly contradictory positions on the part of the  provincial government which promised co-operation but delivered  bureaucratic impediments when  action was needed.  Had the purchase gone through,  it would have meant a total cost  per household (excluding the  municipalities) of $15 spread put  over a few years.  One of the interesting sub-  elements of this question was: the  1 "user pay" approach of the present government which wants to  turn to private enterprise, areas  which in the past have been in the  domain of freely accessible service  funded by public funds.  In terms of seeking professional  consultation in guiding such undertakings as the purchase of Coopers  Green some of the board directors  were in favour of the user pay concept while others thought that  these services should be available as  part of government services.  r mediates  ��� "..*���.  Swimmers problem solved  >,., Intervention by the mayor 6f��-  Gibsons and the sport development  coordinator for- Swim BlC; was  necessary last week tc> settle a  dispute,which arose between the  Chinook Swim dub and management of the Gibsons Shimming  Pbql.-  ;���-.  The Chinook Club is a nonprofit M organization ninM by  volunteers which offers both the  43sso Swim Canada Program for  ���irnproying skills and' techniques,  and, theMoppohuriity for competitive swimmiii��^a member of  ;Jrief Chinook Swift'vTeam .It rents  |pppi ��inie aridfifes' one of the pool  fpttjplpyees,'a��Kas�� fy&n required by  Mm. 'Mi;' _M?M__MjM  pool mangement, to be its head  coach, as directed by its executive.  In the last year the club has gone  from a membership of nine to 47,  and recent registration indicates  that the successful program will attract at least 100 participants this  year. Anticipating this increase, the  club's executive made a request at  the beginning of July to rent additional pool time for two hours on  Saturdays as well as the two hours  each on Monday, Wednesdays and  Fridays that it was using last year.  ft made its request early in the hope  of having its fall program planned  well in advance.  But  nothing was heard  from  * pool   management   until   mjd-  August, when recreation director  Rob Liddicoat told the club that,  npt only could it not have additional pool hours on Saturday, but  its regular two-hour time slots were:  being cut back to one hour each,  and the pool management was tak- i  ing over the Chinook Club. Only/  the best 15 swimmers would be f  part of the club, additional pool4,  hours would be given to them, and.  the volunteers were welcpmeMto"  continue helping the othar^5ii^jffl|^'.  mers until they had reached a level:  deemed acceptable, at which time  they   would   join   the   pool's  Chinook Club.  Considering themselves unable  to function with fewer hours, and  concerned bythe; proposeit disrujp-^ ;  .-4^^ow4Pi^ithe��chi b?s^siKX*ssfial:: &*$;��� ������  It was mainly the shiners that were biting at the Charlie Brookman Kids' Fishing Derby last Saturday,  but a/few starfish got in on the act,too! M_FranBttr)Ui(kpil0,o  During Gibsons visit  evfegional board directors ex-.  pressed concern at their meeting of  Augustm 23 that the' provincial  government had altered their approach to funding planning programmes resulting in a shortfall for  the Sunshine Coast of $11,000 to  $25,000.  Chairman Jim Gurney stated, "I  Kube urges job creation  by John, Burnside  President of the B.C. Federation  of Labour was in Gibsons last  week, visiting the Unemployed Action Centre in the old firehall near  the Post office. It was part of a  p,rovince-wide tour of the 31  Unemployed Action Centres across  the province which are financed  largely by the Federation of  Labour.  "We are starting to develop a  program to put unemployment on  the politcal agenda," Kube told the  Coast News. "We need alternate  strategies for employment creation."   :  ��� Kube said that the intention was  to, have volunteers start study  groups feeding their findings into  the Federation and Solidarity's  commission on the economy.  "We need an approach to socioeconomic planning which will  focus less on capital development  projects and more on the quality of  life within communities," said  -Kube.f m  Kube stressed the need for broad  support within the province. "It  costs a tremendous amount to run  these centres," he said. "So far the  trade union movement has provided more than $3 million for the  unemployed action centres and we  are asking employed ������ trade  unionists to provide-$l a month to  help support strategies which will  put B.C. back to work."  The function of the centres are  threefold, according to Kube: To  maximize services available to the  unemployed; to help maintain the  sense of self-worth of the  unemployed, "People tend to  blame themselves for being  unemployed and they need support  groups"; and to create the political  will to speak out for full employment:  According to the B.C. Federation of Labour president, the  unemployed action centres are providing services the community is  not otherwise providing. "The  food banks, for instance,', are  meeting a real need," said Kube.  Kube said that the economy is in  a tailspiri, especially in BvC. "The  provincial government has induced  an atmosphere of fear. The  consumer-led recovery seen  elsewhere in Canada has not come  to this province. Ih B.C. we have  the .second highest unemployment -  rate in the country and the highest  totals of personal savings - over $30  billion in this province."  - Arguing that government expenditures are good economic and  social investments, Kube said that  even ardent supporters of the  Social Credit party in B.C. are being badly hurt by the government's  anti-trade union policies.  "We need confidence, not conflict," said Kube, pointing out that  the working man will spend a  dollar if he's got it.  "Small business supporters of  the government are being badly  hurt by the misguided provincial  policies, and small business  represents the last free enterprisers.  Big business is neither free /nor  enterprising."  Kube said that exchange contrpls  are comings to Canada, "No national plan is possible unless there  are exchange controls. We are not ���  talking about vacation ..spending  but momentary transfers of  massive amounts of capital out-of  the country."  "The essential problem," said  Kube, "is that technology is  destroying jobs leaving us with a  distribution of wealth problem. We  have new structural problems in  society and society has to develop  broad social consensus to deal with  the changes taking place. We have  seen polarization and social division in this province and we know  that, it cannot be the way of the  future."     :  Decrying the expenditures of  millions of dollars on megaprojects  which have a relatively low job  multiplier effect, Kube called for  such funds to be spent on tourist  facilities which would leave  something after the money was  spent.  "The principal tragedy is the  tragedy of our young people. We  could lose an entire generation  unless we address ourselves to the  structural problems that confront  Pur society."  feel a little deceived jmatMithe  Minister of Municipal Affairs has  in one move, broken his threefold  promise."  The minister had earlier indicated he would maintain planning grants at their previous levels;  he would consider settlement planning a number one priority; and he  would work closely with  municipalities before making  changes.  The cut in available grants  represents an, approximate 10 per  cent reduction in the planning  budget of the SCRD making it  relatively easy to absorb in the  overall implementation of the  budget.  r  co-ordinatbr of Swim' B.C.' *'fctf  mediate the dispute. Gibsons^?  mayor Larry Labonte, chairman .of "���'  the recreation committee, was alsoj,  apprised of the situation, and took  part in the meetings with Heather, >  Liddicoat, Chinook Club president^  Dan Cross and senior members of M  the pool staff.  The result of the mediation is-  that the Chinook Club again has its  regular Monday, Wednesday and/  Friday pooi hours, and can ta\so.,  rent as many hours on Saturday/;  and Sunday morning as its non-;-:  competitive components, and the<  pool staff is free to offer any senior 'X  swimming classes it wishes. /'  Aid sought  Police are trying to locate the man who assisted a young boy involved in a bicycle accident in the Bonniebrook campsite area. The  man, whose first name is Cliff, was first on the scene of the accident and helped the young rider out of the creek he had fallen in.  This man had also just received a delivery of gas from Coast  Taxi, who supplied the police with the man's first name. The young  boy was taken to Vancouver General Hospital for treatment of  head injuries. The accident occurred on the 20th at 10 p.m.  Clean-up planned  Labour Day Monday the merchants of lower Gibsons are invited  to participate in a general clean-up of the harbour area.  Permission has been given for GVFD to flush the streets in the  area.  A spokesman told the Coast News: "It's a nice way to end the  summer and to create a little more pride in our area.  Gibsoiis Council  Police willing to  by Dana Sheehan  Highlights of the Gibsons town  council meeting Tuesday night included the report of CMHC's interest in the low income housing  development for Gibsons, parties  along Georgia Beach, Gibsons  stand against the sale of beer and  wine in grocery stores, and  reinsurance for ball players.  ..Alderman Ron Nielson stated  that the meeting held with CMHC  oh Friday, August 10 was successful to the extent that CMHC is  interested in the proposal for a low  income housing development, but  first has requested that a study be  dbne. The study is to cover the  quality of housing now available in  the area, the effects of seasonal differences, affordability and future  M; problems that may affect this type  ��� of development.  - Local police are more than willing to co-operate with local  residents to' put an end to the  disruptive parties on Georgia  Beach. Rather than confronting  the party-goers, directly, local  residents are requested to phone  the police immediately and they  will take care of the problem.  Building speed bumps in the area  and/or closing off the public beach  at night.are possible solutions, but  these would be seen as a last resort.  Council took a stand in support  of a letter from Mayor Harcourt  stating the city of Vancouver's opposition to the sale of alcohol in  public outlets. "The availability of  alcohol is an important factor in  the general level of consumption^'  concluded a report done on the  subject. "This availability would  have a definite effect on the drinking habits of young people."  Local ball players can relax! The  proposed changes to the recreational field will not, seriously interfere with the third diamond on  the field. The clear the air on this  issue, a diagram of the proposed  playing fields will be drawn up for  all the players to see.  $^-?ociis*5>*  x&<* <4M^__WT^^W  Police road blocks set up right now stop traffic no matter the size. This logging truck was getting a safety  belt check on Highway 101 last Friday. -jatmBunw^p-wto Coast News, August 27,1984  There is a distinct sense of deja vu for anyone old enough to  remember the 1958 Diefenbaker sweep in the current, apparently triumphantly inexorable movement of the Progressive Conservatives towards a massive electoral victory in the election of  1984.  In 1958, too, the acquiescent Canadian people, stung out of  their political torpor by the excesses of the Liberal party grown  cynical by prolonged retention of power, switched in a massive  way to a new face and a new voice. In 1958 we were urged to  1 'follow John' as Diefenbaker stumped the country exhorting us  to a new vision of Canada which would culminate in the  development of the neglected north. In 1984, it seems to this  vantage point, that Brian Mulroney is meeting his most enthusiastic response in his call for a more co-operative, more civil  Canada: It is an appeal with great attraction for the Canadian  people, moderate and reasonable by nature and weary of the  gunslinger confrontational style of Pierre Trudeau.  It is, however, true that Mr. Mulroney leads a party long  renowned for bickering and back-stabbing; he leads a party  which claims it will find the cure to the servere economic malaise  that afflicts the country by pulling us ever closer into the orbit of  our giant neighbour to the south.  It can be argued that our dependence on the United States.is/  what got us into trouble in the first place. If massive influxes of  foreign capital were the answer would we not now be. pro-1  sperous? No other industrialized country has so little ownership  of its own resources.  We may find that after the Progressive Conservatives sweep  to power, as it seems likely they will at this point, they will prove  to be as ineffectual as Diefenbaker did in 1958. If the real social  and economic problems now engulfing this land do not seem  ready to dissolve before the blarney of Mulroney any more than -  they did before the vision of Diefenbaker, there is little in the  Conservative record to indicate that harmony and co-operation  will stand the test of the enormous difficulties which lie waiting  for the next Canadian government.  Worth support  Specifically, in this riding the battle shapes up between the  Conservatives and the NDP and it would seem that Ray Skelly  should be the favoured choice. In his two sessions in parliament  Skelly has won the respect of all parties. He is a voice of reasoned moderation and integrity  There are those who claim to believe that we would be better  served by having one of many Conservative backbenchers this  election looks likely to produce but Skelly deserves to be reelected. Were all politicians in Ottawa of his calibre this country  would be in better shape than it presently is.  5 YEARS AGO  Sunshine Golf land Country Club proposes that the  regional board should turn  over 45 acres of Cliff Gilker  Park for the expansion of  golfing facilities.  Director Harry Almond of  ; Roberts Creek strongly objects to a proposed Department of Highways grid  system which shows three  highways running up the  Sunshine Coast. Almond  said that the department had  been advised again and  again that the regional  district was not interested in  any link-up of Gower Point  Road and Beach Avenue to  effect the third highway.  Two lightning strikes start  a small forest fire in the Ruby  Lake vicinity. A five man  crew from Pender Harbour  Forest Service brought the  fire under control the same  day.  10 YEARS AGO  In a tragic. incident on  Gambier Island a man shot  his two sons, aged five and  seven, then turned the gun  on himself after rowing away  from the scene of the  shooting.  A proposal involving construction on a large scale involving Sunnycrest Centre,  valued at more than  $1,000,000 was placed before  Gibsons council last week.  Jean Milward opposes a  recreational centre at  Roberts Creek in a letter to  the editor on the grounds  that the Twilight Theatre is  available at reasonable rent.  15 YEARS AGO  Secheit Waterworks  claims the regional district  has no right to expropriate  its water system.  Principal T.G. Elwood informs parents of high school  students by letter of the need  for Elphinstone secondary  school to go on shift system  , because the facilities are in-  * adequate.  20 YEARS AGO  ��h ��elia��Stroshein wins the  senior aggregate award at  the Sunshine Coast's Annual  Fall Faire. The junior award  was taken 'by Uenda  Stroshein.  Garry Carter dived several  times last week to his  sunken 23:foot cabin cruiser  to rescue his/ Siamese cat  and his dog. the boat sank  after hitting a deadhead in  the dark.  Plans have been completed for a 30-unit apartment building on School  Road in Gibsons.  25 YEARS AGO  The contract has been let  for the construction of the  RCMP building in Gibsons.  The Coast News carried a  picture of the Johnson twins  of Sechelt, Ron and Roger,  who were awarded medals  for service with the United  Nations Expeditionary Force  in the Gaza strip. The  Johnson boys are the sons  of magistrate Andrew  Johnson.  30 YEARS AGO  After several weeks of  negotiations and three visits  to the office, Fred Cruice of  Regina has purchased the  Coast News and will assume  publication and mangement  as of September 1. Publisher  Sam Nutter announces his  retirement. Nutter has  published the Coast News  for four years.  35 YEARS AGO  Not available this week.  The Sunshine  total  CO-PUBLISHERS ADVERTISING  John Burnside M.M. Vaughan      J. Fred Duncan  EDITORIAL Jane McOuat  Fran Burnside Michael Burns  Pat Tripp  PRODUCTION  Neville Conu/ay  TYPESETTING  Zandra Jackson  DISTRIBUTION  Steve Carroll  The Sunshine Coast Coast News is a co-operative, locally owned  newspaper, published on the Sunshine Coast, B.C., every Monday  by Glassford Press Ltd., Box 460, Gibsons, B.C. VON 1V0, Tel.  886-2622 or 886-7817. Second Class Mail Registration No. 4702.  The Sunshine Coast News is protected by copyright and reproduction of any part of it by any means is prohibited unless permission in  writing is first secured from Glassford Press Ltd. holders of the  copyright.  Subscription Rates: Canada: 1 year $30; 6 months $18;  Foreign: 1 year $35  While the world saw many great cities come into being long before  the nineteenth' century, no large centres of population appeared <  along the Northwest Pacific Coast before the age of steam. Here, not  until rail reached water, and only where rail joined with water  transporation did cities spring up. Immigrants, all from-far away,  gathered at these points to handle, manage, and process the goods  that passed through these transition points. Prom them, passenger  ships and freighters set out 10 service logging, fishing, and mining  operations along the coast. In the process they nurtured both .city  and hinterland ports of call. Each assemblage of humanity developed  its own ethnic and cultural personalityi Even the configuration of  natural settings and of inanimate streetsjand buildings contributed to  the peculiar flavor that distinguished any one of these metropolitan  conclaves from all others. Neither the standardizing influences of  automobile and airplane nor the whimsy of construction styles would  completely destroy the uniquesness of each rainforest city. Victoria,  about 1920. Gowen Sutton postcard. L.R. Peterson ~ ���.  Musings  John Burnside  Herewith sonie pre-election musings about patronage and so-called  'wasted votes'.  Patronage, or the blatant use of  public funds, to.  reward" political  supporters, did'not begin with the  Pierre Elliot Trudeau/John Turner  explosion of crassness which marked the start of the 1984 election  campaign  and  did as much as  anything else to get the Liberal  push  for re-election off on the  wrong foot. Nor has it ended there  despite the belated revulsion about  such pork-barrelling manifested by  Brian Mulroney and the bulk'of  the Canadian people.  Bryce Mackasey's appointment   n  .l^as^ja^'ass^.or   to. ..Portugal,^,.*  /".'''^���wltrTbutVthe diplomatic civility .pfv j(,  consultation with the Portuguese"  and while a court in Montreal^ was  still   investigating   some   'murky  financial dealings on the part of the  much-rewarded,    high-living'  Mackasey;  may have reached  a  new   low   point   in   government  morality in this country. But if it is .  a new record for crass mis-use of',  public funds it is only narrowly  more blatantly reprehensible than  the Canadian norm. Mackasey's  appointment', and the others withv  which    Pierre   Trudeau   waved "  farewell to the Canadian people;, ���  are not different in kind from the  dispensation  of largesse  by the  Liberal    party   against,   which  Trudeau  himself railed in print  before he became a Liberal in the  1960's.  . Quite simply, for several genera-  tions.the practice of rewarding par-(  ty supporters with public money  has been an integral part of Canadian politic life. The senate itself is  a notorious centre of political  reward.  The disturbing point in this election is that while the seemingly  victory-bound Tories have decried  the Trudeau/Turner excesses, both ,  major parties have as a veiled election platform the promise of postelection goodies in return for votes.  Both parties.tell us we will be better  Patronage and votes  off if we elect a government  member, or in Manicouagan and  Vancouver .Quadra the voters are  invited to contemplate the windfalls that await a riding which elects  a prime minister.  Inured by long  familiarity to  such   standards   of   political  behaviour, the bulk of the Canadian people apparently feel that  bribery with public money, for that  is what it is, is politically normal.  They   fail > to  see that  financial  rewards bestowed on old  party  warhorses such as Bryce Mackasey  are not different in kind from promises made to reward voters with  public money, in return for political  ".support .Our parliamentary system  : is based on the premise that not all  will support* the government bur  ' that they will contribute to the coffers of the nation. It is an immorality for candidates to imply or  to promise more financial support  for ridings which elect government  members,  yet  both  the Conservatives and the Liberals do it and  the fact that it'has been done for so  long breeds'a cynical acceptance on  the part of the voting public.  The fact remains: to promise the  electorate returns for voting support is equally a misruse of public  funds to giving Bryce Mackasey ari  ambassadorship tie seems to have  ill-merited   on   top   of   his   Air  Canada pension from a previous  reward on.top of his generous pension as an MP of long-standing.  The main target of this implied  bribery or blackmail is the NDP.  The party is declared by national  figures who should know better to  be irrelevant. Why waste your vote!  pri a party which will not be the  government, is the question, when  ��� you can enjoy the rewards of  voting for a government'party.  I don't suppose it would do a  great deal of good Mo launch into  an impassioned harangue about  the value of voting for a principle,  be. it a Liberal, Conservative, or  NDP principle as opposed to  voting in the expectation of finan  cial return. What merit lies in af-  fecting a cynicism about politicians  and their mis-use of public funds if  we are going to accord them our  votes for, promised favours?  No, the best answer available at  the present time to the charge that  a vote for the NDP is a wasted vote  is provided for us by the conversion during this election of both  John Turner and Brian Mulroney  to the position that no one in  Canada should go free of paying  taxes because of loopholes in the  law that only the rich can afford to  find. Does anyone'dispute that had  Ed Broadbent not made an issue of  the rich who pay no taxes during  the-'second national debate' then  neither Mulroney' npr MJurner  would now be promising to tax the  rich?;  Throughout the history of the  CCF/NDP the story has been the  same. Always far from power, it  has elected a core of splendid  MP's in election after election  which have been the voice of cons  cience and decency in the Canadian  parliament. From that quarter has  come the moral pressure which  brought Canadian working men  and women decent pensions,  medical care, and a long line of  humanitarian legislation which the  parties of power and privilege had  no intention of introducing if left  to their own devices.  The. present MP for this riding,.  Ray ��ke1ly, provides just such apj  voice of reasoned decency. His  presence and the presence of his  party in the Canadian House of  Commons has.". a value far  outweighing the total number  elected. We in this riding are weli-?  Served by "a man of decency; !fiv-  telligence; and integrity, a worthy  sharer in trie tradition of intelligent  service created by J.S. Woods-  worth, Stanley Knowies, Tommy  Douglas and many others.  Those who try to biiy us to  betray such a representative and  such a tradition deserve our contempt.  /  No Enemies  You have no enemies, you say?  Alas, my friend, the boast is poor.  He who has mingled in the fray  Of duty, that the brave endure,  Must have made foes. If you have none,  Small is the work that you have done.  You'.ve hit no traitor on the hip,  You 've dashed no cup from perjured lip,  You've never turned the wrong to right,  You've been a coward in the fight.  CharlesMacKay  The phrase "dashed no cup from perjured lip" refers to  the ancient custom of kissing a cup of wine when taking  an oath, ft was anyone's duty to prevent at- any cost a  perjured, or lying, lip from touching the cup.  /  Review of Round-up  Of herbicides and salmon fry  by Michael Conway-Brown.  The B.C. Forest Service has been  granted permits to apply the controversial herbicide Round-up to  about 1500 acres of forest lands in  the Powell Riyerarea. v  The herbicide was recently  registered for forest uses.irr Canada  despite objections from trfe Federal  Department .of Fisheries and  Oceans. Their positions has' been  that the chemical should be tested:  prior to initiating large-scale aerialM  spray applications. M m^Mm-M  Their concern is based oh several  studies indicating that the chemical  may stay around longer than s.ug-,  gested in the chemical industry  tests; Studies by the Environmental  Protection Service have shown  Round-up to persist in stream  sediments upwards of 500 days.  Another independent study indicates a high toxicity to salmonid  fry at a specific stage in their,  development.  Federal fisheries recommended  against the registration of Roundup, but Agriculture Canada bowed  to a mounting lobby from the  forest industries and services thatM  wanted a greater selection of herbicides to choose from.  Round-up became highly suspect  several years ago when it was  discovered that almost' all of the  safety .studies were performed by  Industrial Bio-Test Laboratories,  ��� later convicted of fraud for falsifying test results. Almost all of the  tests performed to "prove" the  safety of Round-up for registration  purposes-were invalid..  M IBT performed the safety studies  on hundreds of pesticides, based  on which'they were registered as  "safe" for use. They specialized in  long-term and chronic toxicity  studies such as cancer- and birth  defects; 99 per cent of which were  found to be invalid.  Although Agriculture Canada  states that most of the IBT studies  have been replaced, as does the  U.S. Environmental Protection  Agency, it was recently discovered  in Washington, D.C. that "replaced'' may mean "agreed . to be  replaced". Apparently several dif- :  ferent classifications were lumped  into one, thereby misrepresenting  the true situation.   .  Even when the invalid data is  replaced, the public does not have  any access to it; it is considered to  be a trade secret by both industry ���  and government agencies. It  receives ho open peer review.  In California, a coalition of environmental groups are suing the  government through their "Right-  : To-Know" legislation for access to  toxicological studies on Round-up.  Monsanto, the chemical company  marketing the herbicide, is in the  federal courts trying to block that  and other court cases. U.S.  pesticide regulations have required  public discloure of toxicity testing  since 1978, however the chemical  industry has successfully kept it  tied up in courts ever since,, so the  legislation has never been enforced.  In Canada and B.C. it's a case of  spray now, test later. Last year,  permits were issued to spray about  3,000 hectares. This year permits  have been applied for to spray  about 30,000 hectares over a two to  three year period. About one-half  of that is Round-up, mostly issued  to the B.C. Forest Service.  As well as potential hazard for  salmon fry, two independent  studies indicate potential genotoxic  effects while a third shows that  Round-up can combine with  nitrogen in the soil to form a  nitrosamine compound that is likely to be a potent carcinogen similar  to many other nitrosamines.  "vieanwhije, in the U.S., a series  of court cases have stopped all  spraying of national forests and  bureau of land mangement forests.  The user agencies have refused to  comply with' the National Environmental Policy Act and  prepare as "worst case" impact  analysis. Both the secretaries *of  state and interior have been  threatened with jail sentences by a  federal court judge if they do not  comply.  Surely protecting our salihon  resources should take precedence'  over the continued spraying of the!  forests.  Anyone wishing to appeal the issuance of the permits must contact  the Environmental Appeal Board  before August 31.  '*�� M. Xfy- <*?i:��*;..&&**���**  "!7T���'  "   - !��'*   /      __��^Sf"   *T,VJ^r3"'-,t*f_rr__r�� U' <**    '  Coast News, August 27,1984  r��Editor:  ��mI just wanted to write you a letter  {Stp let you know there is somebody  >5,  Sri.Ciibsbhs who. is not happy with  $n��fopdI bank.  I am a 26-year old man. with a  year old wife and three month  jSbld.daughter and we are on  ^welfare. Like everybody else we are  leaving a/tough time making ends  gneet.. . .....>���.  I"' My wife, and I have been going  fiv ���  I  to the food bank but only when we  really needed the help. Anyway, I  always thought people at the food  bank would be polite arid helpful.  All I got was a little line-up which I  didn't mind at all. It was what was  at the end of the line-up that I  didn't really like. .  I filled out the slip of paper like ���  she asked us to: she wanted name,  phone, welfare or UIC, which I  sJEditpr:  Sv ToM^ay that we lack  immaterial, merely reveals  |"rioSitica!   ailment  rhetoric  leadership  a chronic  gr-.v -v   -....���..   plaguing   the  ��JCanadian people. This country has  s'Xmly   known   class   rule.   This  s-Thediocre leadershipJ has survived  pby hanging.onto the coat tails of  Mhe British crown. Its class objec-  '\Jtives, however, have,been faithfully served at  the expense of the  * general  public���being  kept  at  a  ���safe distance by a well-disciplined  -army  of armed  goons,  and  its  ���challenges kept to a minimum by a  loyal media whose influence over  the mass mind is notoriously effective.  The interplay of rhetoric among  ^he contending  factions aspiring  'for top leadership serves to obscure  the bread and butter issues and  confuse the voters by focusing on  their personal appeal/with the exception of the NDP's Broadbent  who endeavours to outline his party's   political   programs   without  subterfuge. The media, however,  realizing the advantage of the NDP  ^conducting the contest with- clean  hands,    never    before   tested  federally, will exert special efforts  ���in downgrading the NDP with a  view to reducing its chances of victory.'      .   M   *'   ; '        .   ���  . As for the rightwing candidates,  Turner, realizing the tarnished image of the Liberal party, appearsto  be making studied bloopers publicly in order to direct the ball toward  his "class partners". With all  roadblocks accommodatingly  removed, Mulroney's Progressive  Conservative Party sees clear sailing in forming a majority government, prompting Mulroney to  blatantly reveal his party's objectives - in conformity with its basic  principles -of working closely with  Reagan on foreign policy, and to  attack both labour and the standard of living...of the masses, of  . course.  It is a marvel of modern communications for a party so named  to be accepted unquestioned.  Elementary perception will tell you  that the words "progressive" and  "conservative" are patently incompatible, suggesting speaking  from both sides of the mouth.  Dedicated totally to conservatism,  the injection of "progressive" can  only serve to deceive the naive and-  the uneducated.  The plans of our class enemy  could be scotched if we would  shake away our lethargy, think for  ourselves in terms of our common  interests and vote wisely with an  eye to the long term effects.  Joseph Sparacino  Swim club expands  Editor:..-.:,,,.  ., The Chinnok Swim Club is  pleased, to announce that it, is expanding to allow more swimmers,  typth, adult and children,; to take  part in .both its competitive and  fion-competitive swim programs.  The club offers the Esso Swim  Canada  Pre-Readiness  Program,  which develops all the skills and  .techniques   necessary   for   competitive   swimming   and   works  mainly on stroke improvement. No  swimmer is under any obligation to  swim competitively.  - ���; The Chinook Swim Club provides those who choose to join, the  opportunity to swim competitively  m y meets   anywhere   in   North  America   under   the   Canadian  Amateur  Swimming  Association  (CASA) Program.  .Anyone age five or older (there  are 'adult only' programs) who can  in any manner swim one width of  the Gibsons pool is welcome to  join the club.  nQn Friday* September 44;.'guest''  speaker Al Heather, sport development coordinator for Swim" B.C., ���  will be in Cedar Grove gym at 8  p.m. to explain ih full both the  Chinook and Esso programs and  to answer questions. Everyone interested is invited to attend.  The Chinook Swim Club would  like to thank all those who publicly  supported the aims of the club in  its recent efforts to expand. Special  thanks to Al Heather, Mayor Larry  Labonte, executive members Carol  Skytte, Kitty Casey, Dave Hart-  man and Carolyn Cross,, and to  recreation director Rob Liddicoat  for finding a way to accommodate  the needs of the Chinook Swim  Club.  Dan Cross  Nuke sign up again  -Editor:  iThe sign announcing that the  Sunshine Coast is a nuclear free  zone will be put back in place on  August 31 at 4 .p.m. at the  . Langdale ferry terminal site by the  Sunshine Coast Peace Committee  members and supporters.  '������ ;The decision to make the Sunshine Coast a nuclear free area was  adopted over a year ago. It  represents the collective wish of  this community as expressed by  locally elected councils. That wish  has twice been thwarted by the  removal of the sign.  Our action in replacing the sign  is a small but expressive act which  will once again symbolize the fact  that the Sunshine Coast has taken  a first step towards stopping the  nuclear madness. We invite all concerned citizens to join us.  Sunshine Coast  Peace Committee  Choice is clear  Editor,  I am tired of hearing, "politicians are dishonest"  Do you know what? Voters are  dishonest!  .  People who wouldn't steal,  cheat, or tell other lies, will vote for  someone because they think he or  his party is "going to win". Their  vote tells him, tells the world, they  like his policy but they're lying.  If he does "win", what then? He  knows his backers voted the way  they thought everyone else would,  and everyone else did what they  thought the others would, and so  forth. Why should he keep his promises...who listened to those,  anyway? No wonder we're in a  mess.     v  I've shopped around for a person who seems competent, i can  agree mainly with him on things  which are important to me, like  salmon arid nukes. His party does  not have a long record of broken  promises. (Mr. Skelly, NDP.)  Regardless of who else votes for.  him, I will. It's an honest vote.  Iris Griffith  TOatis  -O  Get the school year off to a���  nutritious start with our_  Special  Dried Fruit & Nut Mixes"  filled out. As a matter of fact, I did  everything I was suppose to do. I  even brought my own box just like  they asked me to do.  The only thing I forgot was my  cheque stub. So the lady looked up  at me and said in.a rude voice,  "We told you last time to bring in  your cheque stub or a photocopy.  Then she turned and looked at  one of her fellow workers and told  him that I'd forgotten my stub, at  the same time letting everybody  know there was another idiot in  line who had forgotten his stubs.  She told her friend: "Do you  know practically everybody forgets  their stubs." Letting him know  nobody listens anymore.  After all that was done she said,  "Okay we will help you this time,  but if you forget next time we can't  help you," then she sent me to  another desk where this other  fellow was getting in trouble  because he goes to the food bank  every time it opens and was told  not to come back unless he really  needs help. The poor.man sat there  like he was going to jail.  Then it was my, turn. She asked  me the same questions all over  again, like how much do I get from  welfare, how much is hydro. After  that she got up and talked with  another lady and agreed I was not  eligible for food. I was allowed to  shop then but that would be it. So I  told them to forget it. I don't need  to be treated like that.   -  I admit I should h"tve shopped  ' for that one last time because of  , my family but I was so ashamed to  "be treated like that in front of all  those people so I just left and will  <s,not go back.  My wife and baby and I are just.  ^ going to have to try and get by on  ' wliat we have. Thank you.  **    From someone who really did  need help.  Raphael George & family.  Editor:  On behalf of the Sunshine Coast  Environmental Protection Project,  I would like to thank two local  women for their recent and ongoing endeavours. Iris Griffith is to  be congratulated on her excellent  appeal against the aerial spraying  of 2,4-D in the Earle Creek area.  Fran   Burnside  has  given  ac  curate, complete and unbiased  reports on all meetings concerning  the use of herbicides on the Sunshine Coast, and her work and interest is most appreciated. Thanks  to both women and more thanks to  those who attended the appeal  August 14, the obvious interest was  impressive.  M. Stephens  for SCEPP  ALL CANDIDATES MEETING  7:30 PM  WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 29  At the Sechelt Indian Band Hall  ��� TOPIC!  -3*?  PEACE,  NUCLEAR WAR  &THE  CRUISE MISSILE  "Tlce  SALE  M  on my  TOYOTA LAND CRUISER 4x4  1976 model complete with hard and soft tops,  new tires, custom bumpers and roof rack, 8,000 lb. Warn winch.  $6495  Mark Guignard and family are off on safari in the Okanagan  until September. Skookum Jack has been advised to move  everything out at Skookum Special Values.  SKOOKUM JACK KINCAID  "The Giveaway Artist"  Jack says...let's get this sale underway  by giving away a box of 'Back to. School'  crayons* for the first twenty-five families  through   our   door.  NO PURCHASE NECESSARY.  HELP SKOOKUM JACK mind the office' While   he's   registering   a  Skookum Deal���take another  $50���� off your best Skookum Deal  TRADES WELCOME  ON ALL UNITS"  C ('  FRONT WHEEL DRIVE K-CAR.  One Owner. Only 19,000 kms,  4 door model with deluxe 2  tone cloth interior, economical  but powerful A cyl. engine,  automatic trans., power steering & brakes, digital clock,  AM radio, radiais.  THIS CAR IS EXCEPTIONAL.  ,nno^ BOSS IS AWAY mmm0imi  $S9��5     special     $0500  1983 DODGE ARIES  1981 SUBARU STATION WGN  2 WHEEL DRIVE OR 4X4  Exceptionally well maintained  wagon with 4 cyl. engine,  power brakes, AM/FM  cassette, monitoring system,  digital clock, child proof rear  doors, deluxe interior, spoked  steel wheels, LOW MILES.  SKOOKUM FAMILY CAR.  ~-,����~r BOSS IS AWAY ���-_�����  J&76��f      SPECIAL       $7100  1973 VOLKSWAGON BUS  7 PASSENGER. Great people  mover, only 3,000 miles on  rebuiltengine, 4 cyl., 4 speed,  radial tires, 2 tone white and  red, weir maintained, complete  history available.  BOSS IS AWAY  J��44*KT    special     $3950  1974 CHEVROLET VEGA  2 door Notchback.. 4 cylinder,  4 speed manual, AM radio,  near new tires, good commuter car,  ^$+293 SPECIAL  $900  1976 NOMAD MOBILE  HOME 30 FT.  Super unit with refrigerator,  propane stove, fully curtained,  carpeted, light fixtures, table  & chairs, propane heat  system, end tables, can also  be trailered.  BOSS IS AWAY'  SPECIAL        $10,900  1964 C0RVAIR VAN  ONE OF A KIND ON THE  COAST. 8 doors for access, 4  cyl., air cooled, 4 speed  manual, runs very well, near  new tires, good traveling van,  fully carpeted.  BOSS IS AWAY  SPECIAL  $1895  MERCEDES-BENZ 250S  Restored luxury automobile in  A-1   condition.   Electric  sunroof, European radio with  power  antenna,  test  drive  ultimate quality.  boss is away  4949?    special     $7500  8V2 FT. HUSKY  Weights only 650 lbs. Ideal for  hunter or family with light  truck. Sink, propane," fridge  and stove guaranteed to function. All screened porta-potti,  Safari model.  ��* *j��- BOSS IS AWAY     . _. _ ���  -&HST    special      $900  Trades Welcome Bank Financing on Approved Credit  ���one box of 24 crayons per family while supplies last  Dealer 7381 Hwy 101 Sechelt Hotline 885-7512  'A  ���\  it  M  ��� i  \  i  ;".'*  ��  3  "I  ,2  i  ���%  J Coast News, August 27,1984  'MWSSMBMiMSM'  Good music, good friends, laughter and dancing���what better way  to celebrate the marriage of Donna Shugar and Ken Dalgleish.  by Jeanie Parker, 886-3973  ~The G.G.'s" are back at the  Roberts Creek Legion this Friday  for all the people who enjoyed  their performance so much last  time. For those who missed it, it's a  lot of fun with a wide variety of  music. :    Mi;  Last time thiey were prevailed  upon to do three floor shows by an  enthusiastic audience and. Nikki  Weber's tapes provided a.nice interval for listening or dancing.  Come out and celebrate the last  weekend of summer. Friday night  only. Members'and guests.  MEETING POSTPONED  The Roberts Creek Legion Auxiliary's monthly meeting is  postponed to September 10 due to  the Labour Day holiday. Meeting  starts at 8 p.m..  PHONE CHANGS  Herb and Moria Richter are; at  . long last getting relief from the, fire  phones. They've performed a vital  service for years, taking fire calls  and then phoning all the firemen,  and they've certainly earned a rest  and the freedom to pursue their  many other activities.  Now Lil Flumerfeld will be joining Marge Parry and Sharon Kraus  on the phone brigade. It's an im  portant job and the volunteers who  do it deserve our thanks and appreciation.  MODERN WONDER  Big excitement last Friday! Ken,  Boe and Judy Fiitzgerald got ejec-  tricity". Last seen they were hurrying home to watch the ice cubes  freeze.  DISTRESS CALL  I was trying to be a good citizen  and phoned to report a boat in  distress last Thursday. Instead of  "Thank you for calling but we're  xaware of the situation and  somebody is responding" I. first  heard a Jong song and dance ;about  how the rescue boats are dispatched from Victoria.        ,'    -���"  Interesting but not what l  wanted to hear- on 'my nickel.  Belatedly I noticed the number is  on the inside front cover of the  phone book and it "says to phone  Vancouver collect. For future  reference.  It's  Back To  ^t-#��. ���    j  *���  *y*ffL* "*   *���+*1******  Sunnycrest  GET BACK TO THE BASICS WITH OUR SCHOOL DAY  VALUES  WE HAVE ALL YOUR BACK TO SCHOOL  SUNNYCREST CENTRE,  GIBSONS  Where Fashion is taking off.  SUMMER  FASHION  CLEARANCE  SAVE UP TO e JV��/o'  ALSO���  BACK TO SCHOOL  SPECIAL  FOR GUYS  FROM THE LEADING        j  FACE IN FASHION  "Granny" Boots  black or red leather.  2p"T��*l��r/i>  "ROBIN HOOD" Boots  priced from...     .    vj)_!i.7��^/U>  "Cougar" Turf Runners  boys's& men's.   5J>^..7._/5  Designer Jeans,  (Regular $47)  Pair  ,,\," M'1' w '���" ��������������������� ^  s '     ������  *  A ' ' ���.- v  Wmmycr0t  WV  -  v./1.-  m#M��, mb*o��*  00S&M4  Sunnycrest Centre  "A little bit Country, a little bit Gity.. .the best of both right here in Gibsons!"  . Inner Space      ���  Super-Valu  Toy* & Hobbles for All Ages  Sew Much More  Sunnycrest Restaurant  Canadian Imperial Bank off Commerce  Jeannle's Gifts & Gems  Radio Shack - Adventure Electronics  The Candy .Shoppe  Gibsons Travel  J's Unisex Hair  The Feathered Nest  Fharmarave  You*Del's Delicatessen  Home Hardware  Orange-O  Party Shop  Liquor Store  Henry's Bakery  Cosy Corner Crafts  Kits Cameras  Goddard's Fashion Centre  Dee's Fine Cleaning  Village Greenhouse  Players' Arcade  Royal Bank of Canada  Trail Bay Sports  Richard's Men's Wear  Pippy's  Todd's Children's Wear  Don's Shoes 1  Coast News, August 27,1984  Nathan Girard had fun making his fingerprints for his "Identification Kit", which also includes a photo and descriptive information,  put together last Saturday when Operation Family Identification  and Block Parents offered the service free of charge to parents.  George in Gibsons  ���Fran Burnside photo  Recent weddings  by George Cooper  t  t  1  *  i  *  *  >  *  ��  ���9  .f  il  ��  i  1  i  i  4*.  1  1  Oh August 11 Yvonne Inglis and  Jim Hart were married in a civil  ceremony held in the home of the  bride's parents; Eric and Lenore  Inglis of Shaw Road. Officiating in'  the wedding ceremony was. marriage commissioner, Dawn Devlin.  Supporting the bride as maid of  honour was -Lynne Wheeler, and  best man, Len Clarke of Sechelt.  A reception for 150 guests was  held in the Roberts Creek Community Hall. Master of ceremonies  was the bride's older brother Fred,  and the toast ip the; bride>ya[S made, ,  by Diane StroMin place of herhusband, Dan, who was unable to at7  tend.  Yvonne and Jim will reside oh.  Shaw Road, Gibsons.  On August 11 in a civil ceremony  in her home on Carmen Road,  Arlene Robinson and Doug Baird  were married. Supporting the bride  were her sisters, Glenys Hudson  and Judy Schmidt, and best man  was the groom's brother, Harold.  Giving the bride away was her  brother-in-law, Carmen Robinson.  After the reception in the bride's  home, the couple left on a wedding  trip to Vancouver Island and  Kelowna.  Doug, retired from the RCAF  where'he was a sergeant-instructor  in electronics, and Arlene will  reside on Carmen Road.  On Saturday, August 11, at St.  Bart's Anglican Church in Gibsons, Carol Skinner and Ken Hebb  were married in a quiet afternoon  ceremony. Supporting Carol were  her two daughters, Nedeen and  Christy, and her sister, Marilyn  Giesbrecht. Best man was Doug  Brunt of Maple Ridge.  The clergyman officiating at the  wedding cejemony was Ken's  father, an Anglican priest, who  wjith hKen"s,vmQther and his sister  and her husband "had travelled  from Nova Scotia for the occasion.  The wedding reception was held  on the lawn of the home of the  bride's mother, Mrs. Julie Boser,  on Park road. Brightening both the  wedding ceremony and the reception with her repertoire of  delightful songs was- Deirdre Hart-  well accompanied by guitarist  Nikki Weber' Master of  ceremonies was Dick Blakeman.  Carol's wedding gown was made  for her by Conchita Harding of  Abbs Road using a design that  Carol herself had drawn.  Carol and Ken will live in Maple '  Ridge where he is employed by the  newspaper, the Gazette.  I  I  I  I  I  I  Bring this Coupon  for a Bonus Tov  Just for Participating in Our Portrait Promotion:  I  I  I  1  I  I  Our Bonus Plush Toy is a high quality soft-stuffed animal made of  the finest plush fiber - just the right size for your little one.  8x10  COLOUR PORTRAIT  ONLY  88v  si  p  S:l.  fcvl  *'������:���  *���*���������  ���Mil  LIMIT-ONE SPECIAL PER SUBJECT  No addition*! chaiga for groups. Additional portraits, and special effects portraiture,  if available, may be purchased at reasonable prices.  Poses our selection. Satisfaction guaranteed or deposit cheerfully refunded.  Phish animal available In various designs of our choice.  LIMIT- ONE PLUSH ANIMAL PER CUSTOMER  Sept. 6, 7, & 8,10 am-5 pm���Thurs. & Sat.���10 am-8 pm-Fri.  Pharmasave, R.R. #2,'Sunnycrest Mall, Gibsons, B.C.  PHARMASAVE  ���.:������ SunnycPfiBt Mall,   Olbsohs  .1  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  B  I  I  I  I  I  1  I  California Thompson - Seedless  green grapes kg  Washington Canada #1  prune plums...  B.C. Grown  1.46  1.28  lb.  mushrooms,4.37   , 1.98  3 Varieties  Washington - Grown  squash  1.06   .48  Butternut, Spaghetti pr Danish  B.C. Grown RQ  bunch carrots r ea. -OH  B.C. Grown  long english ,-q  cukes   ea. .051  B.C. Grown *_|fl  variety lettuce aa - J"  B.C. Grown  green onions or Q / 7R  radishes bunchu/.f 0  OVEN FRESH BAKERY  Weston's Family  hamburger &  hot dog buns  Oven-Fresh  12's  cinnamon ��� __  fingers 1.69  Oven-Fresh 0%_f%  french bread 397gm.99  Sunbeam  bread -99  White or 60% Whole Wheat  QUALITY MEATS  aaaaaMaataaaaaaTaaaaaaaaaaaaaaWaaaaaaaaa^^  \  Boneless A     ������ ft        jffc  top sirlion steak kg0.03 ,���.__  Boneless A      _| Vi.        4%  inside round steak kgD. 10 ,b _J  Smoked - Whole or Shank Portion _|      {%___*  pork picnic shoulder     * 1 -30   lb  Fletcher's Sliced 4%  side-bacon......,....:           5oogm_-  Fresh Seafood ���(���     ��__{%       A  sole fillets k91. 03 ,��� J  Bulk-Regular gfl      _X\\___\  weiners ���*1.30   ,���. -\-'  Coast News, August 27,1984  :Sl^^itlSSI^iiiriK  Ken Short and Barry Custance at the Kinnikinnick Park Work Bee  held on Saturday, August 25. Also present at the time was Jack  Rundle. ���Mkh��fl Burns pholo  H al f m do n Bay H ap p en in g s  by Peggy Connor, 885-9347,  The St. Mary's Hospital Auxiliary Thrift Shop is having a grand  clean-out. All goods will be on sale  at reduced prices for the month of  September. Mm.    *  X-. The Thrift Shop on C"6\yrie  Street is run entirely l^y volunteers,  and each of the six'branches take  'part in sending people to serve.  Open Tuesday, Thursday, Friday  and Saturday from 10 a.m. to.*3  p.m. ������     ,������'���'''"'' '���:'���'���"' M  Donations come in generously  from the public arid the goods are;  picked up by eager buyers.. One  never knows just what may turn  up, items that might never 'be  found anyplace else may be found  on their shelves, or hanging on the  racks. ~  . A lot of work goes into running  such an establishment but the  workers are faithful volunteers arid  plunge into the unpacking, sorting,  hanging,   etc.   with  great   fervor  knowing the funds raised go to aid  the patients at St. Mary's Hospital.  And one never knows when one  might be the patient.  Mrs. Mary Goudin is the chairman of the executive of the Thrift  Shop    and    each    branch    is  represented by avoluntter.  FLEA MARKET  SEPTEMBER 9  The Sechelt Indian Band Flea  Market heid in their community  hall the first Sunday of each month  will be held on September 9 due to  Labour Day weekend failing on the  first Sunday. M  They get. a pretty good turnout  stattirig at 10 a.m., booths are $5  and the action is pretty well over by  1 p.m.  AEkFOWK  Pender Harbour  ��� TOOL & EQUIPMENT RENTALS'  ��� STIHL & HOMELiTE CHAINSAWS  AND ACCESSORIES  ��� SMALL ENGINE SPECIALISTS  ��� RADIATOR SHOP  883-9114  Calligraphy classes soon  Drop off your  COAST NEWS  CLASSIFIEDS  at  Books & Stuff  M  *  Secholt  until noon Saturday  "A Frt��ncMy.P��c>pl�� PI��o��"  BACK TO SCHOOL BE RM  Wi^~   jM&jltfm)''*- 10%Mpff our regular low prices  jAVPiP     <-        Be a winner in your class.  J MCa/ljB86-7224;and M'^'M- '"  Make an appointment fbrMhisMM  limited time PERM SPECIAL  (OFFER EXPIRES SEPT. 8)  THE HQUSE*GRi(SE  Fircrest Rd., Gibsons Opefi;Tu^sV^ij|^..V-..;'���'  -"* ��� .r" -.v.  Ii> Kulli I ornsliT. 885-2318  'i in-: (.ri:i:n is iosi a(;ain  Rumour has il llnu Coopers  Ciivcn was bcini! purchased l">y ihc.  SCRD for use as a picnic park lor  the people of ilie peninsula. There  was 11 inch joy al this prospect as  this lias been a dream lor many  years. Ihc facts were that neuoiia-  iions were well underway and il  ���was jusi a mailer of wailing for the  signature of the . minister of.  Municipal A flairs in Victoria. In  the interim however an offer for  pri\ate'ownership-was made and  was accepted.  Needless to say. this news can'e  as a ureal disappointment, particularly lo our area represent at i\c  Pal  Murphy'who had worked so  hard lo obtain this property for all  of us. As a park il would have been  known for years io come as  Coopers Cireen in memory of Jim  Cooper.  There is. however, consolation  in the knowledge that no mailer  whai the new owners may plan for  the green, the public still has the  waterfront and the ever .popular  and well used launching ramp.  AUXILIARY RI:MIM)I.R  The Halfmoon Bay Hospital  Auxiliary will hold the first /meeting  of the season on September 10 in  Welcome Beach  Hall-at   10 a.m.'  oim:n iiorsi:  John and li'ene Mercer of Secret  Cove extend.an invitation to their,  friends and neighbours to drop by  on August 31 from 2 till 4 to help  USED BUILDING SUPPLIES  Quality, used lumber, bricks; windows, lights, plumbing, etc.  P A B USED BUILDING MATERIALS  11947 Tannery Rd., Surrey  MONDAY-SATURDAY 880-1311  We also buy used building materials  Church  Services  THE UNITED CHURCH  OF CANADA  Sunday Worship Services  ST. JOHN'S    '  Davis Bay - 9:30 a.m:  GIBSONS  Glassford Rd. - 1'1:'5a-.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.nr.  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  Sunday-School  Worship Service  Evening Fellowship  Wednesday  Home Fellowship  10:00 a.m.  11:00 a.m.  6:00 p.m.  7:30 p.m.  Pastor Dave Shinness  GIBSONS PENTECOSTAL  CHURCH  New Church building on  School Rd. - opp. RCMP  Senior Pastor Ted Boodle  George Marshall  Visitation Minister  Sunday School     -    -9:30a.m.  Morning Worship   -   11:00 a.m.  Evening Fellowship   -   7:30 p.m.  Home Bible Study  Phone 886-9482 or  .886-7107  Affiliated with the  Pentecostal Assemblies  of Canada  ST. BARTHOLOMEW'S &  ST. AIDAN'S  ANGLICAN CHURCHES  Parish Family Eucharist  Combined service at  St. Bartholomew's. Gibsons  10:00 a.m.  Rev J.E. Robinson, 886-8436  St. Aidan's, Robert's Creek  Evensong 6:30 p.m.  1st Sunday Every Month  CALVARY  BAPTIST CHURCH  Park Road, Gibsons  ���886-2611  Family Sunday School - 9:30 a.m.  Sunday Worship Services  11 a.m. & 7:00 p.m.  Prayer & Bible Study  Thursday - 7:30 p.m.  Weekly Home Fellowship Groups  Rev. Dale D. Peterson  SEVENTH-DAY  ADVENTIST CHURCH  Sabbath School     -     Sat. 9:30 a.m.  Hour ofWorship     -     Sat. 11 a.m.  Browning Rd. & Hwy 101  . Everyone Welcome  For information phone  885-9750 or   885-2727  i  GRACE REFORMED  COMMUNITY CHURCH  St. Hilda's Anglican  Church Building  11:00 a.m.  885-7488   '  PENDER HARBOUR  PENTECOSTAL CHURCH  Lagoon Rd.. Madeira Park  Pastor Tim Shapcotte  883-2374  Sunday School 9:45 a.m.  Morning Worship      -       11:00 a.m.  Prayer & Bible Study  Wednesday.$7:00 p.m.  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  ST. HILDA'S & ST.  ANDREW'S ANGLICAN  CHURCHES  St. Hilda's Anglican,  Sechelt  8:00 a.m. Holy Eucharist  9:30 a.m. Church School  11:00 a.m. Family Service  St. Andrews's Anglican,  Pender Harbour  4:30 p.m.  Worship Service  Rev. John Paetkau  885-5019  John celebrate his nihtieih birthday. ���'������'.      M.^_  A FAREWELL GATHERING  Twelve Halfmoon Bay residents  who reside close by the B & J Store  and post office got together at the  Holgate home on Monday afternoon for a little farewell party for  Charlotte ahd at the same time to  welcome the new lady of the store,  Maxine Nelson.  The ever dependable Elsie Julian  provided piano music for a good  old sing along to wind up a pleasant afternoon.  WELCOME HOME  A warm welcome home to  Katherine Kelly of Redrooffs who  recently returned from a visit with  her parents Mr. & Mrs. Dalgliesh  of Let ham, Fife in Scotland: While  there she met several, old friends  and relations.  Like most of us who return for a  visit she felt a wee bit homesick at  leaving the place of her roots. It  happens to us all, especially when  you get piped onto the plane tbtrie'  strains of "Will ye no come back  again". ?..,'.  CALLIGRAPHY ANYONE?, ;:  During the recent Festival of the  Written Arts I "was fortunate  enough to play hostess to a lady  from North Vancouver by;r U"��:���>  name of Irene Alexander. Those-;of *  you who are at all interested in the  fine art of calligraphy will no  doubt recognize this name, as she is  known as the Queen of Calligraphy  in Canada. Irene is a member of  the Heraldry Society of Canada;  the Society for italic Handwriting  UK & B.C. Branch as well as the  Society - ofM Scribes and Illuminators.  There is an unique opportunity  to get involved to learn or increase  your skill in this -field as this fine"  teacher has expressed her, wi%  ingness to come to the Coast to  give some workshops. X  If you would like further information would you please give me a'  call at 885-2418.  x,OT��Ei$ir  K)th ANNIVERSARY  WIN _?IG PRIZES!  PLUS PLUS PLUS PLUS  EARLY BIRD DRAWS  $500��10slX)0O  per day  Oct. 11-20  10 RENO TRIPS FOR TWO  via CP Air Holidays  PLUS $1,000 Spending Money Oct. 2t - 30  iliii  WATCH TOR YOUR TICKETS  IN THE MAIL!  sfsa^w  Book of 6 tickets just $10.00  SEND IN YOUR LUCKY LEO LOTTERY TICKETS TODAY!  All proceeds help the B.C. Lions Society for  Crippled Children continue their work with  handicapped Children! Final draw  Movember 16th. M  '%'  "������D ���_HH5S"  aaaaaat\ ^���ff'pih aaaaf]    Haf? awam]aaam\aaaram aaaJ)*^ aaat\am^\ ^*"S_r  ��� not too many left  If you don't see the*colour or style ybu want,  we can still, get them for you WITHIN 24  HOURS and still at a SUNSHINE LOWER  PRICE  Come in and talk to us-tell us what  you want -no high pressure and the  best service in the business.  ON SPECIAL  Lube, Oil, Filter...     19��99  Minor Tuneups from 4 cyl 39��95  6 cyl.  49.95 scyi..... 59.95   ���fes  PHONE FOR DETAILS  AND APPOINTMENT  885-5131  Most American Cars & Light Trucks  1979 JEEP  RENEGADE  4 WHEEL DRIVE  Complete canvas, 4 speed trans.,  P/S, P/B. 35,000 km. Like new.  1978 DODGE  POWER WAGON  150P/UP318V8M  P/S, P/B, 4 speed trans. Canopy  top with boat rack. Only 24.000  km. Ideal for the sportsman.  1981 DODGE  RAM CHARGER  ��� 150 ROYAL SE  4 wheel drive. Automatic trans.,  P/S, P/S. AM/FM cassette. Tilt  steering, bucket seats. Sports console. Custom'cloth interior. Deep  tinted glass. Clean unit. Only  45,000 miles.  < ���tfaa^~r    r���?  '*#>S8&M'*��-   .���'/:  mfxmp  -14  'ir..  T^M��_#~.  ^AT  Best Selection of  Pre~pwned Cars & Trucks  we've had in a long time.  Some of these are one owner <cars and  tr^ks���some terrific buys. V   m  :rt ���-..���  ��� . '. ��� i  I. SECHELT  #5792 i.t^.��.*��_ '^..i^BW^SV-U^i  Coast News, August 27,1984  Jean of Instruction Services Doug Jardine makes a point during a  discussion on education with Principal Paul Gallagher, right, and  former teacher John Burnside at Capilano College's Open House  last Week. ���Fran Burnside photo  ?1���   Pender People 'ri'iPlaces  Swap meet on 1st  by Jane McOuat, 883-9342  SWAP MKET  The next swap meet will be held  on Saturday, September 1 at the  Community Hall in Madeira Park.  This is a good time to'cjean out all  the old junk and be ready for fall'"  Doors open at 10 a.m., sellers  should be there at 9.  The community club will have a  table of sewing items and novelties  there and also children's knitwear  and gifts.  Weather permitting the Bargain  Barn will hold a Sidewaljc Sale on  September i, and as usual all pro  ceeds go to the medical clinic. The  Bargain Barn really needs more  helpers. It only takes two or three  hours once a month and theMm-  pressive list of items donated to the  clinic through proceeds of the  Bargain Barn bears out its  usefulness to thiscommunity.  PRE-SCHOOL  For Garden Bayers with preschoolers there will be an informational meeting on Thursday,  September 6 at 8 p.m. at the home  of Joan Disney. For more info call  Joan   at   883-9054,  or  Cathy  at  883-9314.  More on Page 14  Sechelt seniors  by Robert Foxali  The chairman of the building  committee has handed trie a list of  proposed activities for the near  future.  ��� The first event is a fun and fund  raising party and will be the  "Spaghetti Dinner & Dance" to be  held at our hall, September 8 at 6  p.m. This event is limited to 100 so  get your requests in right away.  Following this we will swing into  a regular program which besides  our. regular programs will,include:  Aggravation   starting.^September.  11, at 1:30 p.m. and'eve^y s^ond ���  and fourth Tuesday thereafter. For  more information about this phone  Clara Gregg at'885-7452. "  Commencing September 18 and  , every ��� first and third Tuesday  thereafter will be Crib and Whist  also starting at 1:30 p.m. Phone  Beryl Butler at 885-3793 for further ���  information.  A reminder to the members of  the executive. There will be a  "meeting of trie executive on the  morning of September 4. You can  kill two birds'with one stone that  day. Come to the executive  meeting and then go to the polling  m-booth md vbi'e fonthe right party. \��  y^li^p^^^iH  by Ann Cook, 883-9167  IT COULD HAVE BEEN       ~~  A CHILD  I'll get'the "not so nice" over  first.  Last week while the children  were swimming at "the logs" on  Waugh Lake their.pet dog was killed by a hit and run driver of a pickup. If it had been a little dog I  would think maybe the driver  didn't notice, but it was a big dog.  The pick-up was going out of Egmont at approximately 3 p.m. At  that time, travelling that way the  shadows are bad and sunlight blinding for driving.. '   ���  If it was an accident he should  have stopped and helped the two.  little girls. Thanks to Grace Sharp  who on her way home from work-  stopped and helped them take their  dead pet home.  The locals just know that's a  slow down area in the summer  when children, dogs, bikes and cars  are there.  What to do? Put slow signs up?  Put dogs on a leash? Put a path on  the narrow road for walking? It  could have been a child.  PEOPLE ON THE MOVE  Nice to see Ken and Shirley Jeffries home for a visit; the Larson  grandchildren coming and going;  Iris and Elaine Griffith home from  a trip with the fishermen; Dot  Silvey commuting between P.O.  and St. Mary's.  The fishermen are coming and  going. Clam diggers are working  the tides. May Silvey has changed  jobs. She's now smiling at Oak  ;Tree Market.  Ella Cummings is home from  visiting grandchildren. Hydro Denny's brother is visiting Egmont.  THRIFT STORE NEWS  Yes it's open daily. Donations  welcome especially plants and  books.  BONNBEBROOK  INDUSTRIES LTD.  ��� Septic Tank Pumping  ��� Portable Toilet Rentals  ��� Crane Truck Service  ��� Concrete Septic Tank Sales  ��� Other Precast Concrete Products  SERVING THE ENTIRE SUNSHINE COAST  886-7064  Steam  Cleaning  Carpet* & Upholstery  7(!'?.-4p.m.  ,7'00-9p.m.  1:3��-4p.m.  Call us for  ��� Wallpaper  ���A-Window coverings  ���k Floor coverings  Hen Devries & Son  Floor covering Ltd.  Kw*   10'   Gihsons  886-7112  TOITVE GOT A BUSINESS ATOIMMM!  We've been hearing a lot about the  businesses that aren't surviving, but not much  about the vast majority who are holding their own,  and even thriving.  The independent businesses that are doing  well are those who have been able to adapt by  taking the appropriate steps to counter today's  economic pressures.  m That's where we come in.  The Ministry of Industry and Small Business  Development business counsellors have  practical, hands-on business experience to help  you take the necessary acton, right now. ,  Counselling sessions and information are  available at no charge to you. All you do is arrange  an appointment for the date listed below.  Call us. It could be one of the most important  business appointments you'll make this year.  ��$0 Now you're talking business, B.C.!  DATE:.  August 28 & 29,1984  TIME:.  9:00 a.m. - 4:00 p.m.  LOCATION:.  Sunshine Coast Regional District Office  CONTACT:    0- Vedo, Tel 888-2261  Province of British Columbia Ministry of Industry and Small Business Development  The Honourable Don Phillips, Minister  tf.B'  r&JTM?M?M^%Bi  HOME/.^LL  BUILDING CENTRE  HomeAIL.a name to build on  ''��*  -  >.  <\  ^  A  *  Vr >  ..�� t  ._  * J". * .  ��f.   '  ,*."'���'��     / "-���  ���  *''-ii\  __"  *  .    .    ���  ^  y'k  __E_Es-  -   '  3  V.V*  K_  Bm_  **  '4��  4   w  w  Ux%  CEMENT 7 EA  40 kg (88 lbs.) type 1 normal cement.. bag ^ ������%Jr,^F  ROOFING _w ^^  210 ib. self-sealing asphalt shingles. Q   OR  All colours...:       bundle am ���** *~  WALLBOARD A _��*_  4x8x Vz "  ��� ��� ���sheet   "^ m- T*f *^  WAFERWELD _,      ._  4x8x1/4" waferboard panels ��^   :9_*%  (weatherproof)     sheet ~m maaaW%aW  "~ "V  -    ,   *      ;+   s      ^                 ~��       ��w ��   ***>*&*  '���   .- ''���<���.  1. *    *  *' ***** V * ' - ****** ^ '  is*  W '                 ��        ""'���        *        .<"     '     V'1  .'   -   .Jfft-  aaa\**a%\  f          ;-.   x%4- -��� '-.';"*?���  . \ *x *.. -.  , V. ','-   ���  *        . ^    v   W '         ��u*^rt* ,         -   ** *1f   M  ' '������&&*l;sd  " ,r.s> 'i :i:��� ���* *'.MW5-*. <*&_*  mwVLMh-lam  - ' -'   i              .^m.'-n  aaai. -* .aaM  ,��'_______\  aam^ ���am  feltVv  MM^-M X>-'MX_W________  i_* *  -.^Mitaaam**. ^.waaaaaaaaaam  m^  GOOD 1 SIDE FIR PLYWOOD  Vz" (11 mm) 4x8..   sheet JLO��2r 31  %" (19 mm) 4x8....     sheet mm"��� Ww 9  GUTTERS c OK  4" alum, white & brown 10' length +9 ��� 3Fi_r  4" alum, white & brown 16' length aaW maWiLw  ELECTRICAL WIRE    QdZ QC  NMD���7 14/2 75 m (250*)  roll��i*^��^^*  GARBAGE PAILS       iqac  Rubbermaid (17 gallons).'. each JL mm ��� \aW%9  PINE SHELVING  1x12 S4S kiln dried #2 grade......... Coast News, August 27,1984  n  M��  Day by Day       Item by Item  We do more for you in providing Variety, Quality,  & Friendly Service.  WE RESERVE THE RIGHT  TO LIMIT QUANTITIES  Rd., Gibsons  ���2257  FREE DELIVERY TO THE WHARF  Dticy  ~*&i\i  xv<  ���w  Parkay  margarine  ��� ��� ��� ��� ���  2.79  1.36litre  Our Own Freshly Baked _^    .  CldrilSn  ..Pka. of2 ��� -f 9  Chiquita  BANANAS  Washington  GREEN PEPPERS  Local Lettuce  GREEN LEAF  &ROMAINE  Local  CARROTS  Local  ZUCHINNI  Local White Spine  CUCUMBERS  Local -  CAULIFLOWER  .WiLl  (kg .73) 3 lbs.  (kg 1.08)lb.  ^wft'  _kj_  '*��/?"'''���  s*.  '   Vi��*     , -.-' %  ������'���>.    6:  ****%.:  A.  >>f^i*_8__Br*?  M,  S-2?����S  Nabisco  shredded  wheat  Glad  garbage  ��...450 gm  ���     �����������������      ��4fc����  *"vivl/'91  3.69  Our OiDfi Freshly Baked  scones  . ... . ...12A��r  1.29  Phillips-Utility  light  ��� ��� ������������ ��� ������'  The  PoP  Shoppe  24-300 ml Any Flavour  $6.49 .' + Deposit  12-850 ml Any Flavour  $6.99 + Deposit  1.69  40% 6Ch & ^OWs  Liquid Detergent _p^   ������_p4  Palmolive    ,^2.79  Skippy - Creamy  4*  '������****������  ...500 gm  In SI SI  Humble Pie  Last week we slipped with our recipe for Chocolate Zucchini Cake. Here's a correct list of ingredients:���  % cup butter  2 cups sugar  3 eggs  IVi cups flour  Vi cup cocoa  I teaspoon salt  1 tablespoon baking powder  1 Vi teaspoon baking soda  1 teaspoon cinnamon  2 cups grated zucchini  W cup milk  2 teaspoons vanilla  1 cup walnuts  I'm so glad I went away for a few days last Week. I thought  my phone would shatterl And now - as consolation - here's  something that's really bad   for you - but mmm good!  Iced Mocha Souffle  4 eggs  V4 cup sugar  2 tablespoons camp coffee  2 squares semi-sweet chocolate  2 tablespoons water  2 tablespoons: dark rum  1 Vi cups whipping cream    -.  Vfc cup chocolate ccbJps  grated chocolate to decorate  Tit)P. Baghsiurt:  886-7744  CsriMr ����� Sclwtl *  Gomt Wet Rwdi  The Little  Black Book  of Atomic War  by Marc Ian Barasch  $4.95  ���   - ���     4  Mon.-Frt., 9:30-6:00  Sat., 10-5; Sun., 11-4  For over  12 years  we have  been in business.  Try sis!  Serving the  Sunshine Coast  Seaside Plumbing Ltd.  886-7017  the  _5_^i  f .  CANDY STORE  i    i m-' 1  THANK YOU  toowrow '  SUMMER FRIENDS<:  ara look  fomaid  iomaaMg '  you lot y��ar.  Open 10:30-5  7 days a week 886-7522]  Flowers'  & Gifts  ':... ..Sam&l  f :     fkMvats  iO_k��MM'  ���haHafl  who'ara'  ���Medical;  Clinic, ]  : Hwy 101  '886-2316!  3/1.00  (kg .55) 4 lbs. Is IIII  (kg .55) 4lbs.l mWM  each  Pacific  evaporated  1111 l.lm.   HoO IM   a\  Bick's  dills  I   t   ���    t   l    C   M    t    (    >    ��   ��   ���   ��   4    ��  ....I litre 1 iSilf  Polskie or w/Garlic  Glade Rolair  air  S..15gm  & Refill  10%  Catelli  Scott  !.;���..'". .500 gm m  paper  towels  ......Singles  1.19  1. Separate eggs.  2. Beat egg yolks, sugar and coffee until thick.  3. Melt chocolate and water over a very low heat.  4. Stir yolk mixture, chocolate mixture and rum  together..;.   .  5. Whip cream and fold into yolk mixture.  6. Beat egg whites until standing In stiff peaks. Fold  whites and chocolate chips into yolk mixture/  7. Pour into souffle dish or individual dishes - ir. will  serve six to eight people. Freeze for at least four  hours - overnight Is fine.  8. Half an hour before serving place in refrigerator.  Decorate with grated chocolate.  You deserve a little decadence after a hard day of pickling,  freezing and canning!  Nest Lewis  "REflLWlN  ^#tf����e0!        2.   Attach Your Sales Slip  ^���e^ 3.   Return to Ken's Lucky Dollar  Draw to be made 5 p.m. every Sunday.  Name.  Tel. No..  Postal  Address.  $50 G r 6mr y Pra w En t ry G mm on Coast News, August 27,1984  raw8J_fw>v*-,  _S_li**_/-F---^  PRICES EFFECTIVE:  Wed. August 29 to  Sun. September 2  'ssris  ^^^^"  istamrs  mmm  Smoked - Whole or Shank Portion  PORK  PICNIC SHOULDER  (kgl,96)lh. a  89  ��a_fer-n_3=___--^  Shop with confidence.  Our prices are very competitive.  We will not be undersold  on these advertised items.  We fully guarantee everything we sell  to be satisfactory  or money cheerfully refunded.  Canada Grade f* Beef * Bone In  RIB STEAKS  ��� ��������������������������������������������������������������������  <"fc_Z47Mb.  0-U��)  FORK SIDE  SPARERIBS  5.05  (kg 2.29)  Fletcher's  MEATS     175 gm each  x5 Varieties  1.09  Grandma Martin  Pie  SnellS  454am   I -lS9  3-9  n  Carnation  tater  9eiTIS  .   750 gm\ ��� ��� Si  Hereford  corned  beef  n > 111 <. 11�� *Jtt1/ ������ gm   aj ���  1  Ml  Golden Valley  jam     375ml la09  Strawberry or Raspberry  Chipits  chocolate   ���.,��.* 2^29  Reg. drAflrir  Powdered Detergent' _p4    ��_i^  ADtj ^ _? Jt_r i_l ��� 49  '  Welchade  ���  ������������������������a  250 m/  2/.75  .'���>"���;���  McCormick's  m  '&������  tissue  4_j  1.99  .600 gm ���__���!'481 ���  Assorted Varieties  Miss Mew  cat  .;........ 170 flfm  3/1.00  Liquid Detergent  1 litre  2.99  Old Dutch  ���. <. < i ���.... 4�������.. >��*\j\j gin  i99  . HOUSEWARES  SHAMPOO  &BATH  SPRAY  fry Lido  Fits on most  tub faucets.  KETTLES  by Supreme  Aluminum kettles.  Regular price $13.49.  SPECIAL  PURCHASE  PRICE  $8.99  XTVl M tiJA O 9 JAV\i��\ Y    ijpfiq|stery  Cleaner 4 hrs. - $15.00  plus cleaning solution  Phone 886-2257 to reserve it.  by Bill Edney  September is the month to Join the Boy Scouts of Canada.  The place and dates of registration are shown In a block at  the end of this message about scouting.  Lord Baden-Powell's ideas begat the-scouting movement  In England in 1907. Based on a programme of great appeal  for boys, scouting has become worldwide. Its purposes, promise and law are timeless and universal.  As an educational movement for young people,  scouting's purpose is to contribute to their personal and  social development. It is a voluntary, non-political movement which is open to all, and is based on:  #Adherence to spiritual principles;  #Loyalty to one's country in harmony with the promotion  of peace, understanding and co-operation;  ^Participation in the development of society;  #Respect for the dignity of one's fellow man.and for the  "REAL WIN"  K.LD; Winner  .   integrity of the natural world;  #Resppnsibillty for the development of oneself;  #A method of progressive self-education comprising programmes adapted to various age groups, learning by  performing activities in small groups including contact  with, nature.  The words in thelnvestiture ceremony are, "Your are now  a member off the worldwide brotherhood off scouting."  Many of us will remember good times as cubs and scouts,  of the promises we made, the left hand shake, and the expression, "Once a scout, always a scout."  The youth of our society craves for something to do. Participation in organized activities that at the same time are  builders of good character would appear to be needed more  than ever, and should be encouraged.  GIBSOIVSl  IFISHL  MAE_IiI7  Olive Manfon  Gibsons  .IP'  $50 Ordcfery Draw Wirtner  ",?������      Deep  Fried  Kaiamari  and Chips  $4.25m:  Open 7 days a week  All such groups need leaders,���adults who can help trained leaders and in turn become leaders. In every community  there are those who always volunteer to help, but there are  not enough of them. If you have a boy or boys who are eligible to become scouts, make yourself available to help. The  boy scout movement is a self-help movement.  If you want some ideas on how you can help, contact  District Commissioner Ray Middiemiss at 885-5304.   ""  Boy Scouts annual registration nights  Gibsons - Thurs., Sept. 6, 7 p.m. - Granthams Hall  Roberts Creek ��� Thurs., Sept. 6, 7 p.m. - Elementary School  Wilson Creek - Tues., Sept. 11,7 p.m. - Scout Hall  Sechelt - Mon., Sept. 10, 7 p.m. - St. Hilda's  West Sechelt - Tues., Sept. 11,7 p.m. - Elementary School  Halfmoon Bay - Tues., Sept. 11,7 p.m. - Welcome Beach Hall  Pender Harbour - Tues., Sept. 11, 7 p.m. - Elementary School  For further Information, contact Walt Derails, 886-2062 or  Bob Brydon, 885-5531.  ' >i r.'/vns.  886-70741  J licensed!  Fresh summer  time lunch  Specials  6:30 a.m. - 4 p.m.: 7 days a week  Girl 5 Guys  Start school at the  Top of the Class  with a stylish  cut or trim.  866-2120  Variety  Deli and Health  Jfoobs  Come see our  Meatless Items  A good selection of  sausages and burgers.  886-2936 ri. ffcf��*��tiXi?Wi a ���**; ;*/*-., .!�������  10.  Coast News, August 27,1984  by. Peter Trower  If lucky, one got to hear Veronica Plewman share the flight of imagination which resulted in the paintings of her "Journey" series,  part of her current exhibit at the Arts Centre in Sechelt. ���  ���Kran Burnside pholo  Some weeks ago in this paper, I  described the last meeting between  ' Yvonne ahd myself and poet Earle  Birney* a somewhat droll affair involving the search for a lost car in  Toronto in the rain. At this time, I  had no idea when or where we  would cross paths again. Thus, I  am very pleased to announce that  Earle Birney will be making two  appearances at Chatelech secondary school in Sechelt on  September 9, under the auspices of  the Writer's Forge. It will serve as a  somewhat-belated capper to the recent and highly-successful Festival  of the Written Arts.  Earle Birney, of course, is no  stranger to the west coast and this  immediate area. One of his more recent poems "Moon Down Elphinstone" (Raincoast Chronicles Six-  Ten) deals specifically with Gibsons  and certain tragic events that took  place here during World War I.  Much of his very best poetry draws  its inspiration from coastal themes  including Earle's own personal  favourite among his vast output, the  At the Arts Centre  Plewman simply dazzling  by John Burnside  Longtime friends and total  strangers alike were amazed and  delighted at the Veronica Plewman  art show now on display at the  Sunshine Coast Arts Centre in  Sechelt. Veronica the'artist is ever  in transition, ever improving, while  Veronica the person retains the  charm, integrity and modesty  which have .graced her being,  throughout the transitional stages  of her art.  On display in this show are some  urban studies done since Veronica  left Gibsons a few years ago. Mainly done in coloured pencil, they  reveal a breathtaking intensity of  colour in the medium and a mark-  3f  Coast  Classical  Danee  ^e  Miss- Verity instructs  ELEMENTARY,  INTERMEDIATE, &  PROFESSIONAL Ballet  Technique. Ages 6-13 & up.  Twilight Theatre Studio. Gibsons  Ihursdays 3:30. .4:30.5:30.  Private coaching Thurs. PM ���  Assessment & registration  Sept. 13th 3:30 p.m.  Classes commence Sept. 20th.  Starting Sept. lees will  move into line with dance  schools throughout B.C.  Call Verity Purdy for further details  885-5580  m  ed loosening of imaginative bonds  on the part of the artist.  Veronica's work has always had  a stunning attention to detail and  the present work loses nothing of  . its charm while broadening its imaginative scope. More than one  visitor to the show was heard to lament at Saturday's official opening  that all of the work'on display had  already been bought.  These are graceful works which  positively glow with colour.  One visitor from Los Angeles  who worked with Veronica briefly  on the Coast News a few years  back was absolutely staggered by  the intensity. of' colour achieved  with coloured pencil.;  A personal reminiscence about  Gibsons  Art Show  Showing how at the "Showpiece  Frames" Gallery (above the NDP  Bookstore) in Gibsons are the  works of North Vancouver artist  Marion Cooper.  Mainly watercolours and wash  and ink sketches, Ms Cooper's  marine scenes are set on the Sunshine Coast in the Hopkins, Gibsons and Sechelt areas, and have  been done when she stays with her  daughter, Mrs. David Dunn, a  summer resident of Sechelt.  Ms Cooper's show will exhibit  "until September 27, and the public-  is invited to a reception to meet the  artist-on Thursday, August 30,  from 3 until 6 p.m. Refreshments  will be served.  "f_llli__��V_.II_!      C'llf'M^feM'-  *____.  %^f^:^yf^^^^^^^^g^^\__^^^^^l'^^^^i^^^^  Fri. & Sat.  ^TROUBLE  the artist: Some years ago at the  time of the first Dogfish Derby our  advertising salesman, Penny Christian at the time, was struck by a  wonderful idea. Why not sell the  idea of cartooning ads, utilizing  Veronica's graphic skills: It worked  splendidly. The difficulty arose  when it was estimated how much  cartooning Veronica was going to"  be called upon to do.  It was an unusually demanding  week in a business where such are  not unusual and the upshot of the  selling idea was that . Veronica  stood on her feet non-stop from 9  a.m. on Sunday morningtill 4 p.m.  on Monday fulfilling the obliga?  tions Penny had so lightheartedly  undertaken. That is not all. When  the cartoons were finished, she" was  .positively girlish in her excitement  about the fact it was the JulyMst  newspaper and we had agreed to let  her draw a giant maple leaf to  mark the occasion.  This, then, the artist. Painstaking to a degree that defies, belief,  gifted likewise.., Her:; comment on  Saturday wheirit was regretted that  almost all of the show was already  sold was quite simply that she  would have to do more work. In ."  oils",-this time, as befits the artistic  butterfly now emerging from its  cocoon.  Veronica Plewman', dazzling  technical ability, and an eternally  sweet and modest nature. The  writer is no art critic, nor has  pretensions of becoming one, but  feels safe in urging one and all to  savour the delights of Ms  Plewman's work. One has the feeling that a major Canadian talent is  emerging in the person of Veronica  Plewman, Kitimat-born and UBC  trained. Don't miss her show. It is  simply breathtaking.  On  We have changed our schedule  from last week. Tuesday and  Thursday, August 28 and 30 our  shows' begin at 6 p.m. on the  Gibsons-Sechelt cable system.  We will be going to Pender Harbour to show the same.programm-  ing on the Pender cable system.  The show will begin at 6 p.m. on  Wednesday, August 29.  To give as many people'as possible a chance to see their candidates  we  are   re-runriing  our  election  coverage as follows:  1. "Our Federal District"  Maryanne West talked with RO'ss  Monk the Returning Officer in  Powell River. Ross is responsible  for the election process in the  Comox-Powell River Riding.  long arid remarkable meditation:  "November! Walk Near False Creek  Mouth".  It would require several volumes  to    properly   chronicle.   Earle  Birney's distinguished and colourful career. A brief reprise will have  to  suffice  here. -Bbrri   in   1904,'  Birney grew up in the B.C. interior,  primarily in Creston and developed,  a. life-long fascination with mountains and mountain-climbing alorig  with a love of literature. He subsidized his later education with a  variety   pf   jobs   ranging   from  surveyor's helper to farm labourer  and graduated from UBC in 1926.  For the next   15  years,   Earle  Birney's   life   revolved   around  various   universities  in .Toronto,  Utah,   London,   California   and  Vancouver,   which   he   attended  both   as   graduate   student   and  teacher. He developed a passion  for travel that remains with him to  this day. Birney wrote poetry of increasing   excellence   throughout  these years and met most of the  great   literary   "names"   of   the  period. He also became a devout  Marxist and travelled to Norway to  interview Leon Trotsky.  In 1942, Birney's first collection  of poetry: "David and Other  Poems", won the Governor-  General's Award. By this time, he .  was married and had a son. Birney  joined the Canadian' Army and  served as aVmajor in the North  West Theatre of Europe. He was  invalided out at the war's end with  a combination of diptheria and  dysentry, just in time to receive a  second Governor-General's Award  for his second book of poems: "���  "Now is Time". Birney's war experiences would result in the comic  novel: MTurvey" (1949), his most  successful foray^into prose.  Following the, waVi Birney  returned to, UBC Where he taught  English to ' undergraduates and  struggled to establish a creative  writing department against  strenuous bureaucratic opposition.  During his free time, he continued _  to write, publish and travel. Birney  stayed-at his university post for the  better part of-twb decades. In 1963, ���  largely, due to his efforts, a full-  time creative writing department  was finally established. In 1965,  Birney resigned his professorship  to devote his full attention to  creative pursuits. He left the west  coast in the early seventies to take  up permanent residence in Toronto. ' -'"vM'    -   . .  As a writer and poet, Earle  Birney's achievements are unsurpassed in Canadian literature. His  poetry exhibits an,enormous range  and ^versatility. He has written  everything from stately villanelles.  to the most abstract and experimental concrete poetry. Birney  is by far the most adventurous of  the "older" Canadian- poets and  probably the best all-around practitioner of the art in Canada today.  He.was the subject of a recent CBC  film documentary and. has recorded his work with th,e percussion  group "Nexus".. His definitive  books include: "Collected Poems"  (1975); "Ghost in the Wheels"  (1977);    and    "Fall    By    Fury"  (1978),all published by McClelland  & Stewart.  At the age of 80 when many peo-  .ple -are confined to wheelchairs,  Earle Birney retains an astounding  Mvit?ility. The list of books he still  Mpilaiis tO:write is formidable. They-  include.a new collection of poems  and^abook of reminiscences entitl--  2. "Face to Face with the  Candidates"    M  Dave Stigant moderated this  discussion with the seven candidates. Topics discussed include  employment, resource -manage-  ��� ment, human rights and each can^  . didate states why he wants to be  our representative in Ottawa.  3. "The Public Meets the  Canadidates"       .  Hans Penner moderated this all  candidates meeting held at  Elphinstone school Wednesday,  August 15. The question period in-  cludes^many topics, of concern to  this community.  Thanks to the. candidates for  their co-operation in-our coverage.  Notice Board  SPONSORED BY:  HAWKEYE REAL ESTATE LtD.  Phone anytime.  SECHELT       885-2456   M  VANCOUVER 669-3022   X        ' M  JOHN R. GOODWIN, G.A.  and by the Sunshine Coast News  ed: "Dylan Thorhas���and Malcolm  Lowry in Canada". Birney is also a  masterful delineator .of his own  works, alternately amusing and  moving. I urge anyone'with the  slightest interest in fine writing, not  to miss,the first local appearance of  this delightful man on Sunday,  September 9. :  8i@r  I WHERE EVERY NIGHT IS J|  ********** A SPECIAL NIGHT ��� * *���_*_> *____  TUESDAY  MEXICAN NIGHT  7:30-9:30        m  WEDNESDAY  MOVIE NIGHT  Featuring "Star Wars"  7-9  THURSDAY  LADIES NIGHT  ,��>'������     ,.';m, , 7- 10 ���:"..  This week MIDNIGHT with a  speciality in breakdancing.  SITUATED NEXT TO THE  OMEGA RESTAURANT  PHONE 886-3336  *s-  I  i  i  1!  %  1.'  fU  ! '*���  ���?.-��� '' >- -vjazsz  '������ ~=3=^-'"  FOR YOUR ENTERTAINMENT...  THIS WEEK - ALL WEEK LONG  DoubleTime  *���#**���****** #> * * *  '*  J* '*   *   *   *   *';  I  ; NEXT WEEK  Mon.-Tues.-Wed. '.'-������' Thur.-Fri.-Sat.  TOM RECKLESS  MORRISSEY DRIVER  * * * * * * * ****************** *  -SUPER JAM SESSION SAT. 24 PM���  Tues. Night - Cedars Shooters, where are you?  Everyone welcome to come and play Darts.  Sorry Don ��� Elson Glass.  MCdflrPbtt*, Gte��ms 886-817*  i^  II.  !:'!  I   I  ���    I,  t  il  .11*  'iV.  Jf!  Open 7 Days A Week  Delicious Seafood. Steaks, Schnitzels',  Spit-Roasted Chicken or other . ...,���..  -_  -....;_.*  culinary pleasures LUNCH OR DINNER  ���Treat yourself to a  LIVE DINNER MUSIC  ON WEEKENDS  LABOUR DAY SPECIAL  Bacon wrapped Filet Mignon garnished,  broiledjqyqurxtaste.  SaladfBarincluded.  $8.95  OCEANSfDE TERRACE  886-8632  70 PLACE NOTICE PHONE COASTNEWS886-2622 or 8867817  The Boy Scouts of Canada announce the annual fall registration for all sections between Sept. 5-14. Watch for details of  your area on Channel 10 and fn this paper. For Information  contact Walt Dennis 886-2062.  Tuesday: 10:30 a.m. ovary third Tuesday Women's Aglow -  Fellowship meeting held in Harmony Hall on Harmony Lane in  Gibsons. Tea and cookies. For into 886-9576, 885-3356.  VALENTINUS  Guitar & Vocalist  Aug. 27 - Sept. 1  Saturday Matinee .  FIRST CLASS ENTERTAINER  GIBSONS, B.C 886-8215 ..Coast News, August 27,1984  11.  Would you vote in favour in the  House of Commons of Canada being declared a Nuclear Free Zone?  Why? '  Wayne Nesbitt, Liberal:  As a MP I will work hard to try  and make Canada a nuclear free  zone. I believe there must be a  political will on the part of all  .; members; to achieve this aim.  Ray Skelly, NDP:  I woulcivote to have Canada  declared . a nuclear free zone  (eliminate nuclear weapons, mining'and nuclear power).  Mike Hicks,  Progressive Conservative  A   Progressive   Conservative  Government   has   historically  declared  Canada a nuclear free  , zoneM In 1964, John Diefenbaker  .was defeated by the Liberal', and  NDP party for refusing to deploy  the Bomark Missile in Canada. In  1979, Joe Clark" was in process of  removing   the   nuclear   weapons  from   Comox,   and  was  againa  defeated.   Mr.   Mulroney   has  ^repeated   our.'' pledge   to   keep  i nuclear weapons. from Canadian '  soil. ..',,    '  Does your party see increased  Catuidian ownership and control,  of its resources and industries as  beneficial to the Canadian  economy? *  Wayne Nesbitt, Liberal:  We welcome foreign investment  as long as it meets the criteria of  our national aim and goals. There  We some industries in which  foreign investment is not welcome.  Riy Skelly, NDP: ^  ) The NDP advocates greater  Canadian ownership and control  of the Canadian economy and  resources.  We oppose the Liberal and Conservative parties attempts to sell off  Canadian companies and resources .  to foreign investors.  Mike Hicks,  Progressive Conservative  A Progressive Conservative  Government will work to maximize  C anadian ownership of resources  and industry. We will, however,,  encourage rather than deter foreign  join involvement in industries and  areas where Canadians are unwilling to invest.  "Would your party cut funding to  any social services (e.g. welfare,  medicare, VUdiXX-XXX' ������������ X^xXX:.  Waype Nesbitt,Liberal:  r Absolutely not. It has been the  Liberal Party that has brought into  being all the social programs we  now enjoy. For example, it was  under a Liberal government that  old age pensions, Canada pensions, Medicare, family  allowances, unemployment in-  surance, maternity benefits, labour,  relations laws, allowances for the  disabled, guaranteed income supplement, were provided.  Ray Skelly, NDP:  The NDP would not cut social  services. We, would improve the  deliyafy of health services and iri-  cpnie.isupport programs would be  improved, notably pensions.  ' Mike Hicks,  progressive Conservative'. ;.   .  MA   Progressive   "jpnservauye  (tovemment^will maintain aU social  services.Federal contributions to  Medicare will be increased to guard  against extra billing. X  Do you think the standards of  testing of herbicides and pesticides  by   the   federal   Department   of  Agriculture are adequate? Do you  think the^use of 2,4-D "should be  banned?  Wayne Nesbitt, Liberal:  ��� The-'testing ^dvstandards are  adequate. However, problems occur iitvthe appfaation and supervisioni Mof these standards. There  should be close supervision of the  application of ' herbicides and  pesticides, however, this is a provincial matter."    :  Ray Skelly, NDP:  The federal Department of  Agriculture should be the agency  responsible for approving  pesticides.. A new stringent approval procedure should be  developed along with an effective  ��� appeal and review process.  Mike Hicks,-  Progressive Conservative  A Progressive Conservative  Government   will   establish   a  __3_-3  NOTICE  RAGE 3  , Sterns C&B  Junfors Flannel  Pants  are hot available for Sale  (Rainchecfcs will not be issued)  We apologize for sity  fncoRvenieRce  Federal Ministry of Forests to  work with the Department of  Agriculture and determine the proper use of pesticides. Research into  alternate pesticides is a priority.  2,4-D might be useful in some ,  areas but should be outlawed in  areas such as Roberts Creek where  environmental damage and harm  to residents is a possibility.  What is your party's solution to the  problems in the West Coast  Fishery?  Wayne Nesbitt, Liberal:  Immediate action is needed to  limit the catch and have a more appropriate sharing of the catch.  There should be a buy back program and there should be action on  small stream enhancement. We  need to increase the number of.  fisheries officers to enforce the  regulations arid monitor foreign  vessels fishing: off our west coast.  In addition we need to develop international treaties with countries  other than the United States. We  need to develop foreign markets.  develop efficient processing of the  catch and increase research efforts  in this area.  Ray SkeHy, NDP:  1. Two hundred million dollars  spent on salmonid enhancement  emphasizing small streams.  2. Environment protection and integrate resource management.  3. A buy back program with  specific fleet structure targets.  4. Interception prevention  agreements. A high seas treaty to  prevent Japanese interception of  immature Canadian stocks. An interception treaty to prevent continued US interception of Canadian stocks.  5. independent fisheries resource  data council responsible for gathering data on stocks independent of  DFO. The data board made up of  representatives of the industry user  groups. DFO and representatives  chaired by an academic would  evaluate stocks and recommend  fishing plans.  6. Effective consultation. West  Coast fisheries management board  with user group elected representatives, accountable to their  organizations.  7.   Coast   community  economic  development board to ensure no  loss of economic lease to. coast  communities.  Mike Hicks,  Progressive Conservative  The Pacific Salmon has been  assaulted at every stage of their life  cycle. A Progressive Conservative  Government will enhance, protect  and properly manage the harvest at  every stage of their life cycle.  1) Protect the Habitat. 2)  Rehabilitation of all coastal  stream and creeks. 3) $200 million  for small stream enhancement. 4)  Monitor" the off-shore fleet and  curtail foreign interception. 5)  Restructure fisheries management  to include a west coast member of  parliament to manage solely the  west coast fisheries in combination  with an industrial board. The Industrial Board will be made from  elected representatives of the Seine,  Troll, Gillnet, Sport and Native  fishermen. 6) $100. million dollars  buy-back - boat and licence,  licence to be destroyed, displaced  fishermen and displaced boats to  be used for enhancement and enforcement. 7) Exempt all primary  industries including loggers and  fishermen from 9��7o fuel excise tax.  r^ ~. ^ the finest top line  &rS$&      machine on  /$X$��      the market today...  ^fi^ Husqvarna 980  vj^�� Regularly priced at '1599*.  742 Westview Centre. North Vancouver     986-1341  Open Daily 9:30-6 Thurs. & Fri. 9:30-9 Sundays 12-5  THE  NEWI  DEMOCRATS  The 57 communities in Comox-Powell  River, the thousands of families without  work, the hundreds of shut-down small  businesses ��� all of these are reasons why  we need Ray Skelly and the New  Democrats in OttawaM  We need people in Ottawa who won't  forget the plight of the unemployed the  minute a lobbyist from the banks or the  oil companies knocks on their door.  We need people who will continue to  fight for fair taxation.  We need New Democrats to insist that  wealthy Canadians and large corporations pay their share, that they are not  allowed to get away with paying no taxes  at all.  And we need New Democrats in  Ottawa to prevent further gutting of  medicare; to fight for better pensions for  the senior men and women of our  community and of our country.  During elections, between elections  and after elections, the New Democrats  will speak up for you on women's issues,  on disarmament, on jobs.  Q  0C  o  ���o  O  I uyaai itcwo, nuyooi ^i, . *,_  Game 4:  Elphinstone Rec   -4 " ,  Weldwood 3  The Old Boys scored early and  hung on to beat Weldwood in one  of the best playoff series in years.  Rick Waugh arid Alex Skytte  were opposing pitchers again with  Alex coming out Ion top by one  run. Dick Scott led Elphi with  three hits and threi R.B.I.s  Rick Waugh hacj three hits and  three R.B.I.s in a losing cause for  Weldwood. ���  FINALS  Game 1: R H E'  Elphinstone Rec   8 10 1  Ken Mac 1    5 2  Ralph Henderson got the win  with relief help from Alex Skytte  from the fifth on. Losing pitcher  Wee Pee Peers had nine strike outs  but gave up 10 hits. He had a no-  hitter going into the fifth inning,  but gave up five runs on six hits  From the fairway  by Celia Meda  The Chinook Swim Club held registration in Sunnycrest Mall last  Saturday, attracting many new interested families. President Dan  Cross, shown above, expects over 100 members in the club this  year. ��� FnuiBunwIde pholo  Cavalcade tennis  tournament results  Play at the recent Sea Cavalcade  Tennis Tournament saw Gibsons  man Robbie Jonas walk away with  a triple crown, winning the Men's  A Singles, Men's A Doubles and  Mixed A Doubles events.  The well-attended five-day  tourney culminated with finals  played on Sunday, August 20, and  results are as follows:  Men's A Singles: Robbie Jonas  over Andrew Blair.  Men's B Singles: Lee Brown  over Tom Kafer.  Ladies' A Singles: Leah Bennett  over Janice Brown.  Ladies' B Singles: Val McCourt  over Sara Bennett.  Men's A Doubles: Robbie Jonas  and Brian Bennett over Dan and  Eric Cardinall.   .  Men's B  Doubles:  Ted Lever  and   John    Nygren   over   John  Johnson and Harvey McCracken.  Ladies'    A    Doubles:    Janice  Outdoor  Brown and' Leah Bennett over  Bonnie and Sara Bennett.  Ladies' B Doubles: Uta Hagan  and Gila Vedo over Marilyn Kurp  and Janet Clayton.  Mixed A Doubles: Robbie Jonas  and Bonnie. Bennett over Rod and  Gail Mclsaac.  Last Thursday, during the  course of the senior men's regular  play, saw a hole-in-one for Jim  Gilchrist on #8. This was the first  ever for Jim, after 40 years of  golf���so the rest of us can take  heart!  With 72 seniors playing, they,  played four man teams for low net.  First low net went to the team of  Jim Gilchrist, J.C. Ross and Fred  Moore with a net llSVz. Second  low net went to Ray Scarr, Frank  Tabor, Mick 6'Brian and Guy  Lewall with a net 127. The team of  Roy Taylor, Al Boyes, Art Kiloh  and Bill Grant took third low net  with their 128'/2.  ' On Monday night, the Mixed  Twilight played two member teams  in groups of four. This time, the  ladies had the honour on the tee  and the men did the putting, with  alternate: shots in between. The  winners were: 1st Low Net, Jean  Mcllwaine   and   Ed   Pinkerton  (31%); 2nd Low Net, Bridget  Reiche and George Bayford (33 Vi);  and 3rd Low Net, Marg Arbuckle  and Wolfgang Reiche (33*4).  The first two days of the three  day Ladies' Club Championship  were played on Tuesday. and  Wednesday - the final day will be  August 28. Low net winners for  Tuesday's play were: 1st Flight,  Mary Horn (67) and Phyl Hendy  (69) and 2nd Flight, Doris  Receveur (64) and Hazel Wright  (68).  A special 'thanks' to those ladies  from the 9-Hole group who spotted for balls and kept score! The  remaining 9-HoIers divided into  two teams for a team low net competition. Team two was the winner  with a total low net of 449. Jo  Emerson won the low putts with  only 16.  Watch for the winners of the  Men's Club Championship next  week. The final two days will be  played August 25 and 26.  and one error in that irjnirig.  Game 2" RMH E  Ken Mac-       yf3���"������_..;._.���  Elphinstone Rec   1   8. 2  Ralph Henderson pitched  another good game, for the Old  Boys but some sub par fielding and  lack of timely hits cost him the  game. Elphi left nine men on base;  Ken Mac left four.  Winning pitcher Wee Pee Peers  started Ken Mac off in the first inning with'a tremendous home .run.  Ken Mac scored! again in the second without getting a base hit.  This proved to be the winning run.  The next game in the finals will  be Monday night, August 27 at  6:30, Brothers Park. The fourth  and fifth games, if necessary, will  be played .Tuesday and Wednesday.  Monday will also be awards  night for the men's league. The  outstanding players will be  honoured after the game.  STABLES  $10 and up.  ��� Horses suitable for  all types of riders.  ��� Pony, rfdes $1  ��� Lessons  Boberis Creek       883-8001  Reservations recommended  MARKET  Groceries  Sundries  Fishing Tackle  Tlmex Watches  Davis Bay; B.C.     Open  885-9721       9 a.m. -  ;   9 p.m.  7 Days a Week  Limo Night raises hockey funds  The first big social event of the  fall season! Minor hockey opens  its tenth anniversary year with  Limo Night, September 22, and the  luckiest person drives home from  the Sechelt Legion hall in a new  silver-grey Chevy Cavalier (on  display in the Sea Cavalcade  Parade).  Eleven lucky ticket holders win  $100, but everyone wins���a  smorgasbord dinner, and the fun  of  joining   your   friends   at   a  An opportunity is developing for  boys and girls ages 10, to 16 who  like the outdoors, are curious  about nature and enjoy the fun of  hiking and camping, in the  wilderness: That opportunity is the  Junior Forest Warden Club, which  Brewing  your own?  come to us for all your  Beer & Wine  making supplies  Mon.-Sat. 9:30 - 5:30  Sun. 11:00 - 4:30  8B6-2ES-     r  _ (lower Gibsons)  offers companionship with others  who love nature, instruction on  outdoor skills and guidance on  how to go about studying the many  living and non-living things that  surround us.  Junior Forest Warden Clubs are  sponsored by the Canadian  Forestry Association, created in  1900 to promote the wise use of  forest lands, in an effort to help  young people learn about the  amazing forest household of  woods, waters, wildlife and soils  that takes up 60 per cent of the  land in B.C.  Using course material in conjunction with field trips and outings, junior forest wardens learn  about woods travel, woods safety,  survival, wildlife, tree identification, communications and- fire  fighting.  Parents of, children who might  be interested in such a program are  invited to attend an organizational  meeting this Tuesday, August 28 at  7:30 p.m. in the forest service office, upstairs in Teredo Square.  For further information on the  program, please call Gordon Skert-  chly at -886-7382, or Barrie  Custance at 885-5174 or 885-5236.  Club meetings are scheduled to  be held weekly .on Tuesdays from?  to 9 p.m. in Davis Bay school  beginning September 11.  suspense packed evening as a "wide  variety of prizes lead to the climax;  also knowing your dollars are helping over 200 youngsters enjoy  Canada's favourite sport.  Only 250 tickets available for  $100 at many Sechelt,  Madeira  Park and Gibsons businesses and  many hockey parents.  For more information call R.  Watts, 885-2657; G. Ewen,  883-9993 or MM Maclntyre,  886-9827. Don't ' be left  wishing���buy early.  XTIDE   TABLES  1 ______  \JaaaaVmS  f_____H__lk  Tue. Aug. 28  0015          8.2  0550        13.9  1215          3.0  1910        15.4  Wed. Aug.2">  0100'         7.0  0655         13.8  1310          4.5  1930        15.4  Thu. Aug. 30  0155          5.9-  0750        13.4  ;  1355         >6.3  2015         15.2  [   Fri. Aug. 31  0250          5.1  0910         13.1  1430          8.1  !   2035         1,4.9  Sat. Sept. 1  0340      '   4.5  1030 .      12.8  1530;         9.8  2110         14.4  .Suit.'Sept. 2  0435     ���������  4.2  1210. '    13.0  1645       r 11. I'M  2150        13.8.,  Mon. Sept. 3'������:[  0540          4.1 ,s.  1345         13.5  1825         11.8   '  2245         I3.ll'.  For SkookumchukV  Narrows add 30 mins  and t ft. lower and  higher'.'  Reference: Folnt Atklnscn                 j  Pacific Standard Time                        |  -G-WORKWEN3  Ah WORLD'S  BACK  H  SCHOO  EXTRAVAGA  STARTS AUGUST 27  ONE LOW PRICE!!  PIN BOWLING  Leagues start first week of September  Coffee Leagues - Mixed Leagues  Golden Age Leagues (Tues. & Fri. p.m.)  YOVTHBOWLING COUNCIL (Y.B.C.)  Leagues start Saturday, September 8th  BANTAMS 9:00 and 11:00 a.m.  JRS. & SRS. 1:00 pm.  AGE CATAGORIES HAVE  CHANGED FOR Y.B.C. BOWLERS  FOR INFORMATION  PLEASE PHONE  Gibsons Lanes  ���L        886-2086  ��� 5 POCKET  ��� STAIGHTLEG  PAIR  ��� PREWASMED  ��� SIZES 28-38  ^IKWSRLD xm  ^  IMailefCord  Gcwrije SIm  885-1858 Coast News, August 27,1984  13.  Wx$i��XX:��X:'lX<:- : MMf^M^MM^M' XXXrXfXX^^: i  MfM-'MMM>-  x^XXXX  . M  'X: X* / .��� ;��:.;  *"   'M;  ���*&��&-  ' Vxs/:f ,*,��-'4  -��� xMX1  XX-XXXSXfX-X'.,  _______�����"*"  an. ^^.^A^CyAw;^^ AjV  '���*i.M?'  This crowd was not watching the filming of the Beachcombers but  was waiting in line for the Clearance Sale at All Sports lyiarine,  across the street from Molly's Reach. -johnBumsWephoio  The Adult Basic Literacy Education (ABLE) Program is starting up  again this fall.'The program which  started in January is designed to  assist adults with basic reading .and  writing skills, in an informal, personal tutoring situation. The pro-  granrhas been active from January  tiil.the end of June.  During the summer months we  have been fortunate to have Alan  Fraser volunteer his time to produce  comic strips as part of our advertis-:,  ing. Alan Fraser is 30 years old and;  works for Avalon Log Sorting. He  has been drawing comic strips since  he was in high school. Thank you  Alan.  Illiteracy has been described as  the _invisible handicap. A person  who is functionally illiterate does  not look or sound any different.  Since they have poor reading and'  writing skills, it is very difficult to let  them know about the ABLE Pro  gram. We felt that comic strips  would attract their attention, in a  comic strip there is not a lot of  reading involved so a person with  poor reading skills could possibly  read the whole comic or get the  general message.  The ABLE Program uses  volunteer tutors and coordinators.  The tutors volunteer two hours per  week to work with a student, usually in the student's home. The tutors  are trained to use a fundamental approach that builds on the student's  experience and knowledge. At present, we have tutors available in the  Gibsons, Sechelt and Halfmoon  Bay areas.  If you know of any adults who  could benefit from this program,  please let them know about us. For  more information on the program  and for students to arrange interviews, call 885-3512 and ask to  speak to Angela Minten.  Say, aren't you the new  man? How do you like it so  Jar? _  Great,...but.  Federal Business  Development Bank  North Vancouver: 980-6571  On Wednesday, August 29th,  one of our representatives will be at  the offices of BEECHAM & COMPANY C.A.  Sechelt  Tel: 885-2254  Please give us a call for information on  the Bank's Financial Services, Management  Counselling, Seminars, Clinics and  ��� Government Assistance Programmes  Need this space?  Call the COAST NEWS  886-2622 or 886-7817  'S SHELL SERVICE  Brakes, Mufflers, Tune-Ups,  Lube & Oil,  Tire Repairs & Wheel Balancing  Lowsr Gibsons'  Foreign Car* Wtlcome ���      �� ft_6-2572  COAST NEWS "  Photo Reprints  3x 4 - 3����  5x7 M5��o  8x1�� ��� 8?��  any published photo  or your choice from  the contact sheets  r  OK AUTOMOTIVE  *\  REPAIRS TO ALL MAKES  M      v "the Rad Shop'V       '-..\  COI iisipN repairs ;,-- ,.886-7919  ' B C A AMA|N>roved      ;': M   ' X:' X- M'": MjHwy ''Oj'^'teons-  \ iE_-JMJ-tmT 8TOVE8  Stove ft Fireplace repairs  FRANK FRITSCH 886-9808  Bricklayer - Stonemason  V   ���'��� *   ;;  ���"      M ���������i-  !9!-*?  U- r^^^^^^A^-^^'^py ^ ^t'^-^^^^^;*^^^___  i'.i4^*l^,V.��*^*^o��^��'^^-^  r|  ^KEEbTIRES?    ' Come into  jppASf/VL TIBES  TIRE & SUSPENSION  CENTRE  8061-2700     886-8167  F'Wy.Mip'r, just West of Gibsons  ��� CLEANING SERVICES ���  8 RENTALS 8  r^irt^?:'^--^^  TOOL  886-8744  Residential &    \  Commercial.':  Gibsons  Behind Windsor Plywood  8 EXCAVATING 8  r RAY HANSEN TRUCKING  M& CONTRACTING LTD.  Gravel, Clearing & Excavating,  Septic Systems; All Types of Gravel  V Box 218 Midelri Park VOX 2H0      M3-9222  8MISC SERVICES 8  BONNIEBROOK INDUSTRIES LTD.  ��� Septic Tank Pumping  ��� Portable Toilet Rentals  SEE OUR AD UNDER CONTRACTING  FOR OTHER SERVICES. 886-7064  Exterior Painting  Airless Spray Gun  DAVEMELLOR 888-2311  THUNDERBIRD DRILLING & BLASTING  *��* FULLY INSURED GENERAL-BLASTING  ^��H^ Specializing In  DON FOWLER      controlled residential blasting  885-7532 Box 2098, Sechelt, B.C. VON 3A0  Wayne Ross  Excavating Ltd.  .   For all your Baclthoe Needs  RobertsCreek Eves 885-561 7  TRACTOR  "\  FOR  HIRE  Backhoe, Plowing,  Rototilling, Levelling  ABLE TO WORK IN  CONFINED AREAS.  886-9959  ;l/"Serving the Sunshine Coast  f  Jhefirru>SaM\  V  THE CLEANING OF OIL &  WOOD HEATING UNITS  883-1112  8 EXCAVATING 8  D ��_ 8 EXCAVATING  ROAD BUILDING  - LAND CLEARING    SEPTIC,  SEWER, WATER SYSTEMS^]  BOBBJOKNSON      ^J  886-7037  r  ART DEW  885-7016  J.FUI. EXCAVATING LTD.  ��� septic Fields ��� Excavations ��� Clearing ���  886-8071  ���*\  Iti-ril ltd.  f'ihsons  886-7359  Conversion   Windows,   Glass,  Auto   &   Marine Glass, Aluminum Windows  & Screens, Mirrors  Hwy 101 & Pratt Rd.  J  INDUSTRIAL EQUIPMENT  SUNSHINE COAST  DISPOSAL SERVICES  '    Port Mellon to Ole's Cove  Commercial Containers Available  885-9973 886-2938,  r*m��n7l#tl ro  W�� Specialize In  Rebuilt or Exchange  Starters. Alternators, Generators & Regulators       .  Trouble Shooting & Rewiring Industrial. Domestic & Marine  We Carry C& B Batteries Payne Bd., 888-9963, Gibsons  WE SERVICE WHAT WE SELI_! ���'  8 CONTRACTING 8  JANDE EXCAVATING  Div. of Kowa Enterprises Ltd.  450 Loader     .      Land Clearing  R.R. 2, Leek Road,      Dump TruckM y        Joe 8. Edna  Gibsons. B.C. VON IVO       886-9453        Bellerive  r COAST  TRACTOR  & Equipment Ltd.  For Industrial and Forestry Equipment  Serving the Sunshine Coast  Archie Morrison - Bus. 524-0101      Res. 939-423(0  CHAINSAWS  SALES & SERVICE  KELLY'S LAWNMOWER 8.  CHAINSAWLTD.  New Houses  Remodelling  v . Design  CADRE  CONSTRUCTION  886-2311  f  *  Y  t  *  f  *v  ,t  ft  t.  U  h  i*  6.  Bonniebrook Industries Ltd.  ��� Concrete Septic Tanks ��� D Boxes   ��� Precast Trailer Pads  ' ��� Well Casing ��� ��� Patio Slabs ��� Steps  ��� Crane Service ��� Highlift  Specialty Orders 886-7064 Ca// Anytime  SPANI DEVELOPMENTS LTD ^  Residential 885-3165  Commercial ��_t4_._to��i*_-  Custom Homes       ����o-W_"_;o  _(_ NEW HOME WARRANTY PROGRAM OF  BRITISH COJ.UMBIA:     Reglttercd Builder Member  MP  /"'  ^ BC FGRRIGS  ^ Schedule  VANCOUVER-SECHELT PENINSULA  HORSESHOE BAV-LANGDALE  SUMMER 1984  EFFECTIVE THURS., JUNE 21 TO  SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 23, 1984  INCLUSIVE.  JERVIS INLET  EARLS COVE-SALTERY BAY  Lv. Horseshoe Bay  7:30 am * 3:30 pm  *'9:30  11:30  1:20 pm  U4  "���   fi  >  I   ���-  * o  Lv. Langdale  6:30am   2:30 pm    o||  5:30 * 8:30 4:30  7:30 10:30,        6:30  9:15 * 12:30 pm   8:25  MINI-BUS SCHEDULE  Monday Tuesday*  \         Leaves Sechelt. 8:40 a.m. 8:40 a.m.  for Gibsons ;     *10:00a.m. *10:00 a.m.  The Dock, Cowrie Street' 1:00 p.m. 1:00 p.m.  -.     ��� '3:15 p.m. ���.      2:30 p.m.  Lv. Earls Gove  6:40 am    4:30 pm  8:30 6:30     ,'  10:20 8:25  12:25 pm   10:20  Lv. Saltery Bay  5:45 am   3:30 pm  7:35  9:25  11:30  Wednesday  8:40'a.m.  '10:00 a.m.  1:00 p.m.  ' 3:15 p!m.  Thursday  8:40 a.m.  *10:00a^m.  1:00 p.m.  2:30 p.m:  5:30  7:25  9:25  Friday  8:40 a.m.  10:00 a.m.  3:15 p.m.  Leaves Gibsons  .for Sechelt.  Lower Gibsons.  Municipal Parking Lot,  9:l5.a.m.  M0:45 a.m".  * 1:35 p.m.  4:00 p:rh.  9:15 a.m.  11:45 a.m.  1:50 p.m.  ��� 4:00 p.m.  . 9:15 a.m.  *10:45a.m.  '*. 1:35 p.m.  4:00 p.m.  9:15 a':m.  11:45 a.m.  ��� 1:35 p.m.  '4:00 p.m.  9:15 a.m.  10:45 a.m.  4:00 p.m.  V,  W*P  Gower R. Rd. . "MOWER ROAD" route - via Flume Road. Beach Avenue & Lower Road  NOTE: FRIDAY RUN FROM SECHELT TO GIB50NS AT 1:00 PM AND RETURN TRIP AT 130 PM HAVE BEEN CANCELLED  .5-   J-;  rnomm  ~S'.  \^   HWY. 101 & PRATT RD.   886-29 IS ->  SUNSHINE KITCHENS  ��� CABINETS*  886-9411  Showroom: Pratt Rd. & Hwy. 101  Open: Sat. 10-4 or anytime by app't.      .'Xj  Peninsula Transport Ltd.  24 hour LOW BED SERVICE  Lowest Rates on the Peninsula  886-2284         886-8240 J  CHRISTENSEN ACCOUNTING  ��� Specializing in Small Businesses  Accounting, BookKeeping, Payrolls  Income Tax, Management   _ _ ^       -        ���  Consultants 889"2810  (1192 Cowrie St. above Anderson Realty)  TREE TOPPING  VIEW DEVELOPMENTS LTD.  Clean up your wooded areas.  Remove lower limbs for VIEW....  Top tall trees adjacacent to building  886-7850    Marv Volen    886-9597  >\  5 e.  mat  ca.. Sv^ansbn's  For: Ready Mix Concrete Sand & Gravel         ���     4    Diimp Truck Rental  nNHH     mm        Formed Concrete Products  Phone 885-9666���885-53337  ��PLUMBING��  Need this space?  M,;    ;'^Call \jHe COASTJhiBHS ';���''.',...  '���'���:'��� '������,8B6'-_6_i_ ;ar.88e-7817;   "��� ;.m  �� FLOOR COVERING ��  ( KEN DE VRIES & SON ^  FL0OR CJOVERINGS LTD.   J  Carpets - Tiles -Linoleums -Drapes |  Wallcoverings - Custom Window Shades  \-X.X-" [.-'��� \XX:X-Steam Cleaning  ^886-7112 M * Hwy 1 Ot,Gibsons  .17 Ypars Experience Commercial And Residential^  CHEATING ���  Gibsons  Telephone.  Answering  Service '  For Information c��ll 886-7311  Is our  Service  Mx-x��h  \^.'>xX^J  business  only  M^JOHW HIND���SMITH  BEFBIGERATION & MAJOR APPLIANCE SERVICE  '" Port MeMon to Pender Harbour  Res. 886-9949  ROLAND'S���"  HOME IMPROVEMENTS LTD  ��� 5" Continuous aluminum gutters  ��� Aluminum soffits & fascias  ��� Built-in vacuum systems  885-2823  LIQUID  GAS LTD  Hwy. 101   Sechelt  between  Si. Marys  Hospital and Forest Ranger's Hut.  Mon.-Fri.   8 a.m. - 5 p.m.  TT"  CANADIAN I  IL���  885-2360  885-3562  FINE QUALITY CEDAR  PRODUCTS AT A MOST REASONABLE PRICE.  Wa spseltllu In eltir "Mnsf-spfff carfar''  ���">������' 886-8371  Office: Suite 201    Cedar Plaza     by appointment  3.6 pm    Hwy 101,' 14.  Coast News, August 27,1G84  Helen Granbery's delightful show "A Stroke of Luck" features  bright and cheerful fabric collages and paintings on display at  Hunter Gallery in downtown Gibsons. -fm Bumuc photo  Community picnic  by Jane McOuat, 883-9342  I received a letter from Lions  spokesperson Herb LeSeeleur.  Here's the main drift and results.  Herb said it was great to see the  kids' eyes when after running  races, they came to collect their  silver dollars, crackerjacks and  chocolate bars.  There was a well attended  church service (with great singers!)  and the Legion ran games for the  kids. Harold Clay, Les Beharrell  and helpers put a lot of effort into  that. Shriners and Legion ladies  cooked up a storm  Pender Harbour artists had an  art showing in Morrison Hall. Ada  Preist was first overall and in landscape; Bea MacFariane was first  for still life; Noreen Marshall was  first for portrait. All received  photo albums as prizes.  A big thank you should go to  two fellows who worked behind  the scene to make this all happen.  Lions president Doug Fielding and  secretary Ted Alexander worked  every night for a week mowing five  acres of grass!  Here's a list of donations and  winners. At this point I'd like to  say something on behalf of these  merchants. They give and give to  local functions. They get door prized and donated to bits, but they  still do it. Why? Is jt just good  business?   Not   necessarily,  although it usually is. But maybe  more  because  they  care  about  Pender Harbour and they've made  a commitment to living and working here. All that pop, ice cream,  those prizes, someone who's trying  to make a living here donated for <  you and your kids enjoyment. Try  to return the favour and as often as  radio;  vege-  Fraser;  Pickles,  B&B  Sheila  - possible shop at home in Pender  Harbour.  Harbour Electronics-C.B.  J. Brindle.  Roosendal   Farms-fresh  table display; Gail Adams.  Lions & Legion-bottle of cheer;  Jack Williams.  A.C. Building Supply-electric  drill; Ab Haddock.  Madeira Appliances-radio;  Dorothy Silvey.  Oak Tree Market-chocolate  bars, crackerjacks, chocolates for  race prizes.  IGA-ice cream, com for free  eats.  ��� Shriners-cotton candy etc. for  free eats.  Legion 112-S250 and Pender  Harbour Lions $250 cash donations for necessary purchases. -  Winners in the arts and crafts  categories and a special thanks to  Frank Roosen who rose from his  sick bed to judge the flowers and  vegies.  Cooking: White Bread, Nina  Whlttaker; Brown Bread, Cakes,  Mincemeat, Pickled Beets, Lil  Beharrell; Buns, Dot Silvey; James  & Jellies, Marg Campbell; Dill  Pickles, Carole  Pickles, Mustard  McCann.  Flower Show:  Williams; 3 Ruby Dahlias, 3 Spider  Dahlias, Dahlia Table Arrangement, Don Fraser; Children's  Wildflower Arrangement, Chris  Wright.  Wines: Red & White Dry, John  MacFariane; White Sweet, John  Ashborough.  Vegetable: Vegetable. Display,  Carrots, Beets, Rhubard, Sue CaU-  ingham.  Handicrafts: Crocheting, Karlee  Walker; Knitting, Dot Silvey;  Needlework, Irene Crabbe; Crafts  & Misc., Bernice Lawson.  Thanks to the judges: Heather  and Britt Frances, Frank Roosen,  Joan Willock, Hanne and Willy  Ratzburg, Shirley Vader, Diane  Pride, Eileen Alexander, Niva  Whittaker, Mary Walker, Karen  Adamson.  SYMPATHIES  Some folks here may remember  Trevor and Molly Payne. Trevor  was the treasurer Of the Legion  previous to Gordon Liddle, then  they moved away down to New  Zealand. Trevor wrote tb Ida Lid-  die the other day to say that his  dear Molly has passed away.  If anyone would like to send a  note to Trevor, just give Ida a call  at 883-2290 and she'll give you his  address.  3   Glads,   Flo  SATURDAY,  SEPT. 1st 10 AM-3  at our  SECHELT LOCATION  Come and let our Fisher representative show  you how efficiently.and safely your heating  problems can be solved. There will be two  operating models in the mobile showroom along  with lots of free advice and information!  BUILDING SUPPLIES.  WO LOCATIONS   sunshine coast highway Gibsons  wharf and dolphin sechelt.  a  fl  There was much action and. excitement on the Davis Bay wharf  . last Saturday as kids up to the age  of 12 took part in the fifteenth annual Charlie . Brookman Kids'  Fishing Derby.  There were 34 avid anglers this  year, 10 more than last year.  Besides the fun of fishing, each of  the participants was treated to free  hog dogs, juice and ice cream,  courtesy of the Sechelt Legion  Branch 140, Turner arid Esther  Berry of Peninsula Market and  Bubbles Creighton of the Beach  Buoy, organizers of the event.  Each of the fishermen sported a  gold ribbon, and lucky Jarries  Henderson of Chilliwack also got  to take home the trophy for the  biggest catch of the day, a 16rinch  ling cod!  Other prize winners were: in the  Sajrhon and Cod category, second,  Dory  Biihler  with  an   11 'Ms-inch  salmon and third, Steve Toth with .  a six inch salmon. (Both these fish-;,:,  were put back in the water alive.)  Jeannette Bradner won the Sole  and Flounder category with her  four; inch sole (put back),\ and  Nicky Brown's three inch crab was  tops in that division (it was also  released).  The Largest Shiner for Boys was  a six incher caught by Rob  Williamson, and the Girls' Largest  Shiner was five inches, reeled in by  Kim Smith. Kim and her brother  Kevin cleaned up on the Most  Shiners categpries, with Kim catching 11 for the girls and Kevin  snagging 12 to win (he boy's prize.  Darren Brackett and Lisa Dalziel  tied in the Starfish category, each  bringing.in an eight incher.  Although prizes were waiting  there were no catches in the Rat-  fish, Bullfish, Sunfish; Dogfish or  Perch categories.  Congratulations to all the kids  who took part���and special thanks  to the good people who made it  happen!  Drop off your  COAST NEWS  CLASSIFIEDS  at    .  Peninsula Market  in Davis Bay  until noon Saturday  "A Friendly P*opl�� Mac*"  We do  Jalousie Glass  ��� Auto Windshields    ��� Auto Door Glass   ���Mirrors  ��� Window Glass     ��� Shower & Tub Enclosures  ��� Wood & Aluminum Windows     ��� Furniture Tops  &  Hwy. 101 & Pratt Rd. Gibsons 886-7359  Terms  Cash  No  or Refund  Vtea|afdSA^ePtecl  :���$''"  ���.-?���' v:.*"  <MM^  Men's W��c* ____--���^T^  :*i  St  2_---^-^^^^i-__Vd Dad  ������������ ���..   - __ ___��_ _r_drITs  __ _  Va  Va  s.s. si** * fh,r**  $19.98  ��&  ::%3  %H  jfavprnti  ALL SALES FINAL ON SALES MERCHANDISE  Visa & Mastercard Accepted Coast News, August 27,1984  ������ A NaimftAdOmTY ���  PROGRESSIVE CONSERVATIVE  IS THE SUNSHINE  GO VERN MENTOR  GOING TO BE IN THAT  ON THt SIDELINES FOR  ER 5 YEARS?  �����;,   v-:^T*). ^*v:< .^.-  '��� X Xxt ���  mx  ���j&>X  MIKE HICKS  FORESTRY  Create a Federal Ministry of Forests, to coordinate present haphazard programs and  policies.  Provide $1 Billion over 5 years for reforestation.  Establish an Indian Lands Forestry Program  to provide training, work and management of  forest lands on reserves.  Improve International marketing of Canadian  forest products.  Encourage secondary forest related industries.  Exempt the logging industry from the 9% fuel  excise tax.  FISHERIES  A policy of net gain of salmon habitat.  Restoration of small streams and spawning  ���beds.  $200 million for salmon enhancement.  Monitoring of off-shore foreign fleet.  Restructuring of Fisheries management so  that the West Coast Industry (Commercial,  Sport and Native) manage the fishery.  Commercial fishermen to be exempt from the  9% fuel excise tax.  JOB  CREATION  Encourage New Investment, New Industry,  New Jobs in Canada.  Provide "On the Job" and government sponsored training.  Provide incentives to. employers to hire and  train unemployed.  Expand wage subsidy programs.  Institute a program of refundable employer  tax credit.  Provide low interest loans to allow individuals to increase their education and  training.  ECONOMY  - Tighten up government wasteful spending.  ���Make government departments and crown  corporations and spending accountable to  Canadian taxpayers.  ' Federal Investment in renewable resource industries such as foresty and fisheries.  Encourage and invest in secondary industries rather than exporting raw resources.  Encourage the private sector in any development projects that will provide new industry,  businesses and jobs.  Provide a small business development bond  that works.  IN OUR AREA  Flaharlea  $200 MILLION PROGRAM FOR SMALL STREAM  REHABILITATION AND SALMON ENHANCEMENT  Foreatry  $1 BILLION FOR REFORESTATION AND  INTENSIVE FOREST MANAGEMENT  MIKE HICKS Represents the loggers, the fishermen,the hourly-paid  workers, the small businessmen and above all else,  ALL THE PEOPLE ON THE SUNSHINE COAST  LET'S STOP FIGHTING THE GOVERN  LET'S BETHr  HICKS X  AUTHORIZED BY ROBERT R. MOELLER, OFFICIAL AGENT 16.  Coast News, August 27,1984  Index  .1.  Homes & Property       16.  Barters, Trade  2.  Births                 M        17.  For Sale  3.  Obituaries                     18.  Autos  4-  bi Memorlam                19.  Campers  5.  Thank You                    20.  Marine  6.  Personal                      21;  Mobile Homes  7.  Announcements           22.  Motorcycles  7a.  Weddings &.  Engagements               23.  Wanted to Rent  8.  Lost                               23a.  Bed &. Breakfast  ��� 9.  Found                             24.  For Rent  to.  Pets & Livestock         25.  Help Wanted  11.  Music                              26.  Work Wanted  12.  Travel                           27.  Child Care  13.  Wanted                         28.  Business  Opportunities  14.  free                               29.  Legal  ''���  Garage Sales                30.  B.C. &V Yukon         ^  Classifieds  On the  Sunshine Coast  First in Convenience &  First in Service  Drop off  your Classifieds  at any one of our  Friendly People  Places  on the Sunshine Coast  ���IN PENDER HARBOUR  Taylor's Garden  Bay Store  S83-2ZS3  Centre Hardware  & Gifts  883-9914  IN HALFMOON BAY ������  B & J Store  885*9435  ������ IN SECHELT       i  Books & Stuff  805-2*2$  Oavis Bay  Peninsula  Market  885-9721  ������ ROBERTS CREEK ���  Seaview Market  88S-3400  > IN GIBSONS'  Adventure  Electronics  Radio/hack  886-7215  �������� Lower Villii**"-  Coast News  884-2622  Waterfront home. Roberts Creek.  3 bdrm., 2 baths, den. On  acreage. $129,500. 886-2266.  #38  Modern one bdrm. cottage on a  large water view lot (127x190) at  Madeira Park. Good plumb., with  appr. drain field, 100 amp service, insulation, new Fisher  stove, garage, privacy in park  like setting. Clear title. $40,000.  Owner 883-9389. #35  Wanted. House in Gibsons with  view. Older OK, handyman  special OK. No dpwn payment (or  very small). What do you have to  offer? Write details to Box 139,  c/o Coast News, Gibsons.    #35  Abbs Rd. Large family home, excellent view, seven appliances,  carport, workshop and garden.  Complete two bedroom inlaw  suite. Five year 10Vz% financing.  886-9648. #35  Private Sale. Beautiful Roberts  Creek area. 3 bedroom home on  ���% acre treed lot. House is at  lock-up stage, fully fenced. 1  block from beach. This home will  be lovely when completed. To  view by appt. only; phone Mike  or Linda Cotton, 112-306-  374-0518 or 112-306-374-0514.-  . #35  1,500 sq. ft. view t/hse. Rec  rm.,-2 levels, 2 baths, Gibsons.  $48,000.886-2302. #36  1104 sq: ft. log home for sale.  864 sq. ft. on 2nd floor. Windows  and doors have not been cut so  floor plan is up to you. Ready to  move to your site. Anslow Log  Homes. 886-8496. ' #36  Lot for sale. 75'x155' on Lookout  Ave., Sechelt. $25,000. Phone  112-585-8077. #36  Recreational property. Choice 2%  acres strata title waterfront  Quarry Bay, Nelson Island.  $25,000 FP, $15,000 down.  Balance easy terms. . Phone  883-2753 after 7 p.m. #37  new ~.  3 bedroom & den, insulated  garage, 1Vz baths, Ig. kitchen  w/maple cabinets, top grade wall  to wall & vinyl floors. Cape Cod  design. Was $69J900 open to offers. Builder's financing at 11%.  Gibsons area. 886-8226,  885-3165. #35,  2 bdrm. Ig. lv. rm, dng. rm; I  Woodstove & FP, close to Cedar |  Grove school, fruit trees &:  outbfdgs.   $42,000   OBO.'  886-2046 after 5. #37 .    i  $45,000 cash to complete purchase of prime coast property.  Min. 5 acres. Principals please  call Peter at 885-9002. #37  cooynctfHt mm  -^ps*""""*^jpi"rjpr-*ii  ^mjppv^ ^���wnwiPy  ," ^t^afa^ataW^^^^avFaW ���t,^Ar^B^awwKw ^^(f  The Sunshine CoastNews  reserves the right to classify  advertisements under appropriate headings and  determine page location.  The Sunshine Coast News  also reserves the right to  revise or reject any advertising which in the opinion of  the Publisher is In questionable taste. In the event  that any advertisement Is rejected the sum paid for the  advertisement will be  refunded.   Minimum '4** per 3 line Insertion.  Each additional line '1M. Use our economical last  week free rat*. 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.  NOON SATURDAY  Till  Please mail to:  COAST NEWS Classified, Box 460. Gibsons. B.C. VON 1V0  Or bring in person to one of our  ���   Friendly People Places listed above  ���    Minimum "4" per 3 line Insertion.  I  I  NO. OF ISSUES  I  I  I  I  I  l  l  I  B  n:         :  :         j  ��_  i  ���JO  i  ���6  ��� ���~  ���7  X  i  .,r_c_c  1    l.l.._L  '      .._  11  I  I  CLASSBFICATIOWa e.g. For Sate, For Rent, etc.  L  _]  J  Karpenko. passed,away August  18, '1984, Ella Karpenko late of  Sechelt in her 67th year. Survived by her loving.' husband 'John  B.; one son, John RM Sechelt; 2  daughters, Marion of Kelowna,  Betty of Surrey; 7 grandchildren,  7 great grandchildren, 1 sister &  3 brothers. Funeral service was  held Tuesday, August 21 in the  Chapel of Devlin Funeral Home,  Gibsons. Reverend John Paetkau  officated. Interment. Seaview  Cemetary. Rembrance donation to  the Diabetes Assocation would be  appreciated. #35  McKay, passed away August 23,  1984, L. Corey McKay, late of  Gibsons in his 68th year. Survived by his loving wife Kay, one  daughter Corey-Anne, two sons,  Doug of Gibsons, Leslie of Cran-  brook, two sisters Ella Waidie of  Kimberly. Barbara Donnie . of  Cranbrook, one brother Eugene of  Marysville, B.C., ten grandchildren, six great grandchildren.  Memorial service Monday,  August 27 at 11 a.m. in the  chapel of "Devlin Funeral Home,  Gibsons. Archdeacon James  Whittles officiating. Cremation.  Remembrance donations to Canadian Cancer Society would be appreciated. #35  r tmnmm>mnmmm  f'X x'T* <���'���> ?,'V, ' "?'M ,''1  WtttatMMIMilUal  DOG GROOMING i  BYJOYWALKEY  \ at Wishful Thinking  e Lower Gibsons  j 886-3812  ���  Cat & Dog Flea Baths  |       Flea Collars $3.79  j SPECIAL BABY  j COCKAT1ELS       $39.99 \  Beautiful Husky X Wolf. 6 weeks,  female pup. $25. 885-3552.35  Vk yr. old female Dobe. Spayed,  needs human companion. Price  neg. 885-2550. #37  Free puppies, 7 "weeks old.  Phone 885-9208 after 6 p.m.  #35  Free kittens. 886-3840.  #35  We wish to thank the doctors &  staff of St. Mary's for their loving  care towards my husband Dick  Marsh; Rev. Paetkau & Mr. Noel  Reid for the eulogy & friends for  their loving help & support. Ruth  Marsh & family. #35  To Lorraine Mitchell, 18 all terrain  unflappable enumerators, the  helpful Gibsons post office,  Maverick Coach Lines and  understanding voters Joan  Foster #35  4 yr. old Quarter horse gelding.  Must sell. Ph. 886-9625.      #37  ;4 beautiful kittens, 2 mos. old, 2"  males,  2 fern.  Free to good  homes. 886-9952. .     #35  Eng.   Springer  Spaniel   pups.  Liver & white,'9 wks. old. Exc.  hunting & family dog. 886-2739.  M #35  2 horses for sale. Price neg. For  more info call 886-2102.       #37'  **r<  PIANO  TUNING  Ken Dalgleish  886-2843  If someone in your family has'a  drinking problem you ?can see  what it's doing to them. ;Can* you  see what it's doing ,tp yo.U? Al  Anon can help. Phone 886-9826  or 886-8228:     ; TFN  Alcoholics Anonymous .883-9903  885-2896,886-7272. TFN  Gordon. Darlene, Eric & Jenny  Molendyk wish to say farewell to  their wonderful friends on the  Sunshine Coast. Prince George  will be a "chilly" change from,  this beautiful area. #35  WEDDING  or  ENGAGEMENT  happening in your family?  Announce the happy event in  our classified ads. Call  886-2622 or 886-7817.  SL0WEY AND DAVEY  Mrs. B.W. Brummell, Gibsons is  pleased to announce the marriage  of her grand-daughter Jacqueline  Melody Davey to Dr. Paul Slowey,  son   of Mr. & Mrs. Desmond  Slowey. The wedding took place  Saturday, August 18th, 1984 at  St.   George's   United   Reform  Church,   Ashington,   North  Cumberland,   England.   Reception,  the  White  House,   High  Market,   Ashington.  They  will|  reside   in   St.   John's,   New-;  foundland as Dr. Slowey is on the^  staff of Memorial University, St:  John's, Newfoundland.       #35  K- > *��*y^_��_i  ____w__T~ ������"M.xv:3  %y~ ,-'"-i#ir  M____V_i  Wanted: 'Cars* trucks for/wreck*  ing. Wi. K&C Auto Wrecking Ltd!  .886-2617. TFN  GMC % ton truck. Body must be  in good corid. Engine & trans, not  important. Phone after 6.  886-2553.   " #36  Budgie cage in good condition.  886-8585. #35  Beef type bull; Olson Beam scale,  riding lawnmower. Eves.  885-9294, day 886-2831:     #37  'Small 2 or 3 cub electric fridge.  Phone 886-9952 or 886-9436.  #35  Lost ferret. 885-9317.  Hub cup for 1976 Olds between  Gibsons and Soames Point.  886-8770. #35  Set of keys (3) on clip & 2 safety  pins. Lost vine. Gibsons mall.  Call 886-8714 or drop at Heron.  Cafe. #35  Multi-family garage sale. Sat.  Sept 1, 10-2. Fitchett off  Veterans. .        #35  Items wanted for SCEPP's "Help  Us Do It" garage sale Sept. 9.  Call 885-3469. 3429 or 3382 for  pickup. At Roberts Creek Hall.  t  ��� #36  Sunday, Sept. 2, Granthams.  Reed Rd. Watch for sign.      #35  In   Sechelt.   One  white  male  Maltese cross. 885-5482.    #35  Swimming pool diving board $60;  steps $60; liner (16x32) $60.  885-9969. #36  ,.������������������������ , ,���  ��� %   Siamese   kittens,   free.  886-2691. #35  1980 JD 450C track idr. bush  guarding, 1500 hrs., winch, gen.  purpose bucket. Asking  $32,500.883-2514. #35  ' 1978 Massey Ferguson MF30  loader-backhoe. Asking $9,800.  883-2514. #35  Osborne I portable, dual 200K  DD/D. Drives; business soft-  wards Wordstar word processor;  Supercalc. Data Base II;  M-Basic, C-Basic; Epsom MX80  printer, $2,500. Ph. 885-3136.  #35  Sears record player $60; compL  mxJjM'5   gal,  fish; tank   $30.  .Cad  886-9474.  #35  m FISHER  VHS  VCR  Rental Units  For Sale  Quantities Limited  Phone Today  SEEC0AST VIDEO-  COWRIE ST., SECHELT  885-7864  8x12 shed, wired & insul. Must  be moved $600. Phone  886-9047. #35  Hay $3.50  Straw $3.50  Mulch $2.50  885-9357  TFN  T ft S SOIL  Mushroom manure $30. per yard  $25 for. seniors. Cheaper by the  truckload. Call after 6. 885-5669.  TFN  Storkcraft Cribs, Carseats  Boosters & Buggies by  9TROLLEE  Avdllable now. at  warehouse prtceat  MMWJ ����� P.O. ���OXSTS SECHELT  THE PLAY PEN  Sanyo wash./spin dryer. Exc.  cond., gold $100; queen foam  mattress, 1 yr. 885-5385 ev. #36  BEE  CARPE  CARE  Recommended     by  leading carpet  manufacturers.  886-7727  885-9038  20% Off  ELECTRO-GUARD  AUGUST ONLY  BEVEL SIDING  10" tight knot $500 per thousand delivered. Clement Sawing  Ser. 886-8218. #36  RUGBY PANTS  for   .  back to school.  Still only $10.00.  ���     Sherri-Lynn 885-3775  #36  Washer and dryer-old but working fine $100 ea. or both for  $175. Call 886-8344 anytime.  #36  Satellite  Systems  8' from $1,595  10' from $2,395  Grean Onion  Earth Station  886-7414  In the Cedar Plaza'  Toll Free 112-800  972-3393  Maple double pedestal desk  $125; tripod $25; cabinet stereo  $150; fireplace insert $450. Ph.  886-2266. #36  r  LET'S TRADE  APPLIANCES  With MACLEOD'S Store  Sechelt, B.C.  Back to school clothes. Jeans,  sweaters, blouses, tops etc 25*  to $1. Men's-women's clothing,  bathing suits, buttons, books,  bargain prices at Gibsons United  Ch. Thrift Shop. Basement rear of  Ch. Friday 1-3 p.m. #35  Multicycle inglis auto washer  $295. Guaranteed & delivered.  883-2648. TFN  Apollo tent trailer with propane  stove & tank. Spare tire even the  kit. sink. $350. Ph. 885-3835.  #38  4x6 picture window $100; step-  side box fits 73-79 Ford, no fust  $400.885-3455. #35  Firewood U-haul $50 a ;cord;  0-clearance fireplace new $375;  18" Viking color TV $200; Ikea  sofa & chair set $375.886-8086.  M     #37  Beige drapes like new 10'x87"  $60; child's carseat $12.50.  '885-5683. #35  17" colour TV RCA. Good working order. $75.886-8729.    #35  25% OFF TOPS ft JACKETS  This week only at the Tussie  Mussie Boutique. #35  A steal! Apt. size port, wash &  dry. Exc. cond., incl. stand.  $300.883-2805 or 9342.-    #35  15 foot double-hulled fibreglass  speedboat with Johnson 33,  $1200; 14 foot open wooden putter boat with inboard Clinton,  $500; Klepper Kayak sails, used  once, $350; portable manual  typewriter $25; Oster juicer $80;  1-100 lbs. propane tank, $65.  CAII883-2808. #36  Apt.  size  freezer  $200- OBOi  886-2102. -:      #35  Utility trailer. 886-9282.       #37t  Moving!   Household  furniture]  rug. tools for sale. 886-2837. :.\  #37  f Sechelt Carpets^  CARPETS, VINYLS  TILES  No charge for  estimates.  yHwy. ioi 885-5315/  ARCHITECTURAL  DESIGN DRAFTING  5 * ,v  FREE ESTIMATE  ���   WORKING  DRAWINGS  CONCEPTUAL DESIGN '  886-7858   I  Down  Quilts ,  Matching  covers  and |g  ahMta also available.  KERN'S  ' HOMF  FURNISHINGS  886 8886  French Provincial chesterfield incl. two chairs; double bed/mattress; coffee table; upholstered  easy chair; floor model humidifer;  2 pair swag lamps; chrome table;  .misc. household effects and  men's and ladies clothing. Offers.  Phone after 6:30 p.m. 885-4748.  #37  Firewood for sale. Phone  886-8530, 6:30 p.m.-9:00 p.m.  only. .#37  Propane range $50 & propane  furnace $50 taken from RV, also  .3 propane tanks. 1-70 lb., 2-20  lb. Offers. Ph. 886-9714.      #37  Steel carriage sawmill. Built-in "3  saw edger. 09 cat power unit,  sawdust blower. $15,000. Ph.  886-2444. #35  22" RCA color TV $90 OBO; kitchen tbl. 4 chrs. $35; metal car  ramp $12; set clamp on car mirrors $10.886-8442. #35  Handyman's special: antique  wood stove "Good Cheer"  w/water jacket. Needs compl.  overhaul $150. 886-8375,  886-8593, #37  r���FURNITURE���l  New sectional     Rag. $106g|  Sale Pries $669  Maple table & chair Reg. $699  Sale price $489  New sofa bed       Reg. $699  Sale Price $499  1 only blue floral sofa bed  Reg. $649  Sale Price $449  I only sofa, chair & ottoman  Reg.$1199  Sale Price $799  New dinette set     Rag. $299  Sale Price $199  Used 15 cubic Frost Free  fridge ' $399  Used 13 cubic fridge $289  Used 30"stove $299  Good new & used sofas, mattresses, X appliances, coffee  tables, tables & hide-a-beds.  Inquire about our Interest free  and low monthly payment  plans. Vlsa& MasterCard accepted. Mv  ..C'lahplm Furniture".  Mn)t1,A*y .��8SM7.1.3   "  ',   .. V ,' Kl.V.I.   lOilrMt t-.'l     .  :si'.i./h iw.i yti.i',������.  MGB 1971 red good shape. 2000  miles on fully rblt. motor. Must  sell. 883-9342. TFNj   : .������ ~ '  K &C Auto Wracking  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'  71 Fargo, 1 ton, 7 new tires,  good alum, box, tie-downs &  shelves. $2,500 OBO; 8/  Vanguard canopy $300.;  886'8585.      ���- #35,  '.: ; i  *��� *��� ���   \  74   Toyota   Celica   4  speed,1  burgandy,  very good "running* j  cond. Good clutch, brakes, in-"  terior $1,700.886-2673.      #36 j  1976 VW Beetle. Fuel inject.;  new front brakes. Reliable: Must  sell. $1,500 CBO. 885-2535. #35  72 Ford Galaxy, mint cond., new;  ��� tires/brakes/shocks/battery/re-  upholstered. $1,200. 886-9851.  '., #36  74 Gremlin 6 cyl., auto., runs  well, body good. $750.  886-2408. #36;  1978 Acadian 4 dr., HB. Good  cond. $1;995. 886-2567.      #36:  75 Mack logging truck Columbia  trailer, V8 motor, 12 sp., 44000  rears. Presently workjng at  Pender Harbour. 3-5 more years  available to purchaser #1 position  truck, H plate available, also 14  yd. gravel box. Days 485-9972,  eves. 485-2217.     .     .    #36  1981 Dodge % ton Club Cab with  9'6" Vanguard camper. 27,000  miles, good cond. $10,000. Ph.  886-8350. #35.  ' '68 Firebird 350. Auto, good condition, interior exc, good tires &  mags. $3,500 0B0.. 886-7237.  "���':'': M    #36  i  Vaamltaal Qaaati  EXCHANGE A REBUILT  lALTERNATORS A STARTERS  TROUBLE SHOOTING 4  REWIRING  INDUSTRIAL A  DOMESTIC VEHICLES;  ���fc.yARINE      866-9963  1975 Custom Ford 500, 2dr. ht.;  1967 Ford PU. Price neg. Call  886-2102. #37  '66 Rambler Convert.  71 Mazda 4dr.  '57 Mercecjes 180-D.  Offers 885-9553 after 6 p.m.  #35  1982 Ford XLT Club Wagon.  Capt. seats, 9 pass., 1300 km.  $11.500080.886-2402.      #37  70 Malibu, SW, PS/PB,,- trailer  package, good shape, must be  seen. $800 OBO. Call eves."  886-9246. #37  ,1973 Plymouth.station wagon.  '$200 0B0.886-2172. #35  1980 Ford F350 Super Cab. 2  .tone gold & cream, 6500 km, 400  c.L motor, frame mt. carhper tie  'down, S10 ply tires with 1974  11" Vanguard camper, FG roof.  Both units exc. cond. $11,900  OBO. Gerry 886-8034. #35  :'.   t  IK  *���';���  i  '1  J  If  IS  K'|:  r.i' Otto tent'trailer ready to use.
Goodidr hunting $250.885-9553
aft. 6 pirn. M #35
1975-17V2 ft. Prowler travel
trailer; Self-contained. $4,000
OBO. 886-2427. #35
72 Sears tent trailer A-1 condition, 8'x6'6". $300. Phone
886-2149.    ' #36
Coast News, August 27,1984
Insurance Claims
Condition and Valuation
Survftys   .
Phone 885-9425
or 885-3643
Free FG hull with pchs. or 80'
Merc  0B.   Low hrs.  $1,000.
Canopy for sh. box. 885-2074. :
" #37
18' K&C thermoglass, 175 Volvo
Inboard/Outboard, 280 leg, full
.hardtop. Good year round comv
•muter  boat.   $3,000   OBO.
£86-2444.. #35
_ ft. fibreglass rowboat, reinforced bottom for rocky beach. $200.
€86-7768 after 5.   * #35
15" Sangstercraft 40 HP Merc,
moorage $1,500. Ph. 886-2136.
Must sell 14' boat and trailer.
886-2496. #36
14' Double Eagle boat. 40 HP
motor.. $2,000. 886-9865,    #36
; Laser 14' sailboat, exc. cond.
lw/extras. $1,750. 886-3937.
14' haul you fix; 1965 Dodge,
good cond. Como Trailer Court.
886-8328 eves. #35
Sailboat 26' Reinell sloop, with
Evinrude 15 HP outboard, well
equipped, sleeps 5, $12,000!
Ready to sail. 885-9772 evenings. #35
Male or female to share large furnished house. Children welcome.
Large fenced.yard. $325 month
plus fc util. 886-2430. #35
Sml. waterfront cottage for 1.
Hopkins LdgM Walk to ferry
$300/mo. 886-7175. #35
New 3 bdrm. home, stove &
fridge. Near vshopping mall &,
schools.   Avail,   immed.   Ph.
886-7556. #35
Woman wishing to share expenses of home off Pratt Rd. with
mature woman. $250/mo. incl.
util. 886-2691. #35
Warehouse-work space over
1.000 sq. ft. High ceiling, large
overhead door, Industrial Way,
Gibsons (rear of Windsor Ply.).
886-8226. #36
3 bdrm. house Sept. 1 Gibsons
Hbr. View, firepl., 1 block to
shops, beach. $375. 921-7981.
2 bdrm. apt. $300/month. Incl.
heat, hydro, cable, furnish. Ph.
886-7274 after 5 p.m. #36
1 bdrm. bsmt. suite. Has view,
yard, fr., St.. _ priv. entrance.
Heat & light incl. $250.886-7802
after 6. M . #36
3 bdrm. trailer with addition.
F/S, W/D, FP, on private lot.
$400/mo. 886-2998. #36
Avail. Sept. 1, central Gibsons.
Priv. 1%. bdrm. modern house,
elec. ht., & woodstove. No dogs.
$335/mo. 886-8284. #36
2 bdrm. duplex on North Rd. Fr.,
st., close to schools and shops.'
Garage & storage. Avail. Sept. 1.
$350/mo. 886-7625.     ...  #36
2 bdrm. furn. duplex. All electric,
no children or pets. Available
Sept. 1/84. $275 per mo. plus
electricity. Sunshine Coast Trailer
Park. Ph. 886-9826. TFN
Community Hall for rent in
Roberts Creek. • Phone Debbie,
886-3994. 7-10 p.m. TFN
Granthams. 1 bdrm. cottage.
Perm. res. $i75/mo.. #3334, 3
drs. east of PO. Refs. 886-8335
or 939-9650. #35
flelp Wanted
Babysitter 3-days a week while
1% yr. old naps. 886-2937 or
886-7974. #37
Child care supervisor. Parent &
Tot Drop-in. To provide activities
for children ages 0-3 yrs.
2hr./week at $9/hr. Exper. with
young children in group & some
early childhood education courses
necessary. Submit resumes to:
S.C. Community Services, Box
1069, Sechelt at Sept. 4, 1984.
Work Wanted
Student 18 needs work to pay for
college.   Painting,   gardening,
labour, etc. Full time or occasional, ask for Ray. 886-7439.
• #35
f 21..
Mobile Homes
12x56 mobile home for sale.
$11,000 OBO. Good condition.
Comeau's Mobile Home Park,
North Rd. 886-9581. #37
1977 Leocraft 25' motorhome,
Onan generator, roof air cond.,
bow canopy, 28,000 miles.
$24.000.886-2503. • #36
885-9816. 885-2896
or 885-9800
Crane Service
•Cash paid for scrap Iron
•Top quality sod $1.15
per yard plus delivery
: 72" Honda CL 175Twin. 9000
;km, elec. start, great shape.
$400 OBO. 885-9288 #37
Wanted to Rent
[Working couple wanting to rent 3
Ibedroom waterfront or view
home. Call 886-7174 after" 5.
iGower Pt. Rd. 3 bedroom with
view, fr., St., FP. $450 per mo.
jncl. util. Ref. req. No pets.
Phone 886-3980. #35
New 3 bdrm. semi-waterfront
home. Hopkins Ldg. Sept. thru
June. Convenient for commuting.
886-7545 or 524-3572.        #35
i blk. from new marina. Near
fiew 3 bdrm. split level, ,3
bthrms., 2 fireplaces, Irg. rec
rm., sundeck. Sit. quiet rd., view
of village, yr. rnd. rental. Immed.
occupancy, Ref. req. 886-7779.
■:"'.:-■'     M-- #35'
2 bedrporn cottage on waterfront
iii Roberts Creek. Older couple
given preference. No children or
pets. Sept. 1; $325. 886-7332.
MM ...... ;m   .'m..        #35
Lease: Suite retired cpl., prv.
garden, view, near beach on
.Gower Pt. Rd., 2 FP, appls., for
Sept/'Oct. 886-8471. 886-7430.
..--'..■•■"      #36
Executive House Apt., Hwy 101,
Gibsons, i bdrm. $325-$330; 2
bdrm. $350. #35
i bdrm. trailer Egmont. $200 per
month. Avail. Sept. 1.883-2861.
1,800 sq. ft. retail space, exc.
corner location. 883-9551, Steve.
Comm. premises for rent immed.
1,000-1,800 sq. ft. Lease basis.
Phone 886-8138 br 886-2141.
Office space for; rent, 2nd floor
above Gibsons Building Supplies.
886-8141. TFN
Gibsons waterfront, southern exposure. 4 bedrooms & basement.
Fully furnished,; .1000- sq.. ft.
September to end df^Juhe; Box
1217 Gibsons; 731-883? Vancouver. #35
3 bdrm. house lower Gibsons.
Children & small pet welcome.
$450. Vane. 731-7059.        #36
2 bedroom house on Lower
Roberts Creek Rd. Beach access,
view. • $300/month. 886-7720
weekends, 731-9664 Vane,
weekdays. #35
Topping-Limbing-Dangef Tree
Removal. Insured, guaranteed
work. Free estimates, 885-2109.
Hardwood tioors resanaed and
finished. Work guaranteed. Free
est. Phone 885-5072.     M   TFN
Resumes,  app.  letters, comp.
service; typed ortypeset; sing, or,
-multicopy. Phone885-9664.TFN
Landscaping   and   garden'
maintenance,  ornamentals,
shaped hedges trimmed, fruit
trees pruned and sprayed. Phone
886-9294 after 6 p.m. TFN
2-3   bdrm.
house   semi-WF.
Hopkins close to
-ferry. View,
avail, immed.
after 6 p.m.
Storage or workshop
premises for rent.
Sechelt town centre.
1430 sq. ft., heat & light
included. $400 per
month. 885-5315
WATERFRONT house Pender
Hbr. 1 bdrm. with skylight,
southern exp., windows all
around, laundry facil., dock
closeby. Crawlspace for storage.
Avail. Sept. 1. 883-9342 or
883-2805. TFN
Avail, immediately two-three
bedroom apts. in upper and lower
duplex nr. Hopkins, Hwy 101.
One head lease preferred.
Reasonable rent to responsible
party. Phone Bill 886-2257 or
885-4748. #37
1 bdrm. house in Gibsons. $300
per mth. Phone 9:00 to noon
886-8469. \ M    #35
Avail. Sept. 1, Hpkns., 2-bdrm.,
view, bsmt., nr. ferry, .$375.
885-9553 after Mon. #35
Avail. 1st October. New 3 bdrm.,
carpets, appliances, fireplace,
carport, sundeck, double insui.,
secluded Roberts Creek. $500
month. 885-3484.   , #37
2'/2 bdrm. furn. WF. Roberts
Ck., Sept.-June, N/S, $300.
885-3608 or 885-3389.        #35
3 bdrm. trailer, 4 appls.,
economical heating, private.
886-2520. ' #37
These beautiful 3 bdrm. stes!
renting at $450/mo. have been
reduced to $350/mo. due to location. 20 mins. drive from shopping mall on Port Mellon Hwy.
886-9352. #37
Bright 2 bdrm. suite, new appl. &
cupboards, carpets, elect, ht.,
rec room, FP. $350 /mo. Century
21 Real Estate. 885-2235.    #37
Bright 1 bdrm. suite, FP, new
appl., elec. heat, rec room.
$300/mo. Century 21 Real
Estate.. 885-2235. M #37
Clean bright'2 bdrm. duplex ste.,
Pratt Rd. area. $295/mo.
886-8000. #35
Avail, immediately 3 bdrm. ran:
cher 3 yrs. old. No appl., Gibsons
walking distance to stores, -3
blocks to boat launch. No pets.
Ref. req. $400 monthly.
886-8076. ■;-•'.■ #37
Dynamite, electric or regular
caps, B line E cord and safety"
fuse. Contact Gwen Nimmo,
Cemetery Road.. Gibsons.; Phone
886-7778. Howe Sound Farmer
institute. .    TFN
Interior, exterior painting, paper
hanging. Quality work,. realistic
prices". Phone Bill Hook
886-9526. #36
Experienced plumber needs
work. Phone 886-9149. '     #36
Professional painting and renovations. Roller,'brush or airless
spraying. Reas. rates, free
estimates, quality work.
886-9468., #35
Repairs to cameras
binoculars, projectors
Competitive rates
David Short      y&!=^W
<. Popa \s
Box 1946
..Gibsons, B.C
Have mower,' paint brush will
travel. Home repairs; Evenings
Tim, 885-9249. X\" #37
Tree removal, limbing & falling.
Hydro cert. Insured & lowest
rates. Jeff Collins, 886-8225.
. #37
Landscaping, custom fencing,
clean-up & haul away. Call Matt
Small the Gardener. 886-8242.
Brad Robinson
' * Overhead Door
New Homes
886-9452 (eves.)
Clean Sweep Chimney Service.'
Work   guaranteed.   General
maintenance. 885-2573.      #37
Jack & Jill Preschool has a few
openings lefts for the 3 yr. olds
class starting' the middle of
September. Phone Gwenda at
886-8071 to register. #35
Will   babysit   in   my home.
Weekdays   starting- Sept.
Creekside   area.   Call Kerry
886J8462. #36
Babysitter wanted for 2 yr. old &
9 mos. in my home. 886-8242.
Will babysit in my heme in
Sechelt. village.- Mon.-Fri.
Daytime full or part days. Non
smoker. Lois 885-7996.       #37
Small equipment rentals, sales
and repairs business for sale.
Good, steady clientele. For more
info write Box 138 c/o Coast
News, Box 460, Gibsons, B.C.
"Societies Act"
Hospital Society ,
To the members of St.
Mary's Hospital Society:
Take notice that the Annual General Meeting of
the members of the St.
Mary's Hospital Society
will be held in the Senior
Citizen's Hall, Mermaid
Street, Sechelt, B.C. on:
Wednesday, the 3rd day
of October, 1984 at the
hour of 7:30 p.m.
Dated in the Village of
Sechelt, in the Province
of British Columbia this
23rd day of July, 1984.
By order of the
Board of Trustees
N. Vacaravtch
Secrataiy to the Board
Membership to
St. Mary's
Hospital Society
Annual members shall be
those persons who have
contributed $2.00 in
membership dues to the
society in respect of the
membership , year which
shall extend from the commencement of the annual
general meeting in one
year until the commencement of the annual general
meeting in.the year.which
next follows and who have
been elected to membership in the society at any
meeting thereof.
An annual member in good
standing may automatically
renew his membership in
the society for the following
membership year by contributing the above mentioned sum to the society
prior to the commencement of the said membership year.
Annual membership shall
be immediately terminated .
by failure on the part of a
member to automatically
renew membership as provided herein.
Provided always that a person joining the society or a
former member. who rejoins the society shall not be
entitled to vote at any
meeting of the society, or
the board which is held
within one month of the
date on which such a person makes the required
contribution as aforesaid.
Memberships may be
purchased at the
Cashier's Desk at the
Hospital Monday - Friday
0800 -1600 hours or
prior to the Annual
Meeting of the Society on
October 3,1984.      •
Wood windows/doors, skylights.
Quality at affordable prices. Out of
town orders shipped promptly.
Walker Door Ltd. Vancouver
266-11.01. North Vancouver
985-9714, Richmond 273-6829.
Kamloops 374-3566, Nanaimo
758-7375, M  TFN
Jackets - team, dub & community. Buy direct from the factory and
save! Peter Upton Jacket works.
, Call toll free anywhere in Canada.
112-800-661-6401 for your free
and information.  : #37
Video movies, save 30/. We sell,
buy and exchange Beta and VHS
movies. Accessories, blank tape,
wrapping services available.
K-Mat Video. 11608-149 St.. Edmonton. (403)455-4154.      #35
Urine-Erase guarantees removal of
stains, odours, from carpets
regardless of stain age! Free
brochure. Reldeli Chemicals
Limited, P.O. Box 7500, London,
Ontario. N5Y 4X8. #35
Grass isn't only meant for grazing, and these two young ladies used it to indulge their gymnastic inclinations while their horses stuck to a more traditional approach. -hm ■*!■*„ptet»
Police News of the week
... Two incidents of hit and run
were reported on August 17; $300
worth of damage was done to a
silver Honda parked on Wynn
Road and a Toyota Corolla parked
since August 14 in the parking lot
of Hyak Marine was also damaged.
Prowlers were reported on
August 18 and 22. They were
X reported from the Creekside area
[ where two men were seen walking
up and down driveways, and from
the Roberts Creek area where one
man was seen walking around a
residence in the early morning
Two schools were the targets of
vandals on August 18. Fifteen hundred dollars worth of windows
were smashed by vandals at the*
Cedar Grove elementary school
•■ and a rock was thrown through a
window of the Gibsons elementary
In   the   Roberts   Creek   area,
suspects shut off a house's power
supply on August 20, resulting in
ythe loss of $150 worth of food
[stuffs contained in a freezer.
Several thefts were reported. On
MAugust 18, a brown suitcase containing $200 worth of a man's
£c!oth&S::^as.stolen.while:in transit
ofrom.Horseshoe Bay to Langdale.
;The owner of the suitcase, a local
^'resident', had placed, the suitcase in
'the designated area for loading at
the ferry terminal and noticed the
suitcase was gone upon arrival in
On August 21, a vending
machine located in front of Ken's
Lucky Dollar store was broken into and an undetermined amount of.
change was taken.
On August 22, a wallet was
stolen from a vehicle parked in the
Bals Lane area. The car had been
left unlocked. The wallet contained
cash and persona] papers.
On August 23, a 2.5 gallon red
pressure tank was stolen from
Keats Island.
The Gibsons Fish Market was
broken into and 12 dozen cans of
pop and assorted fish products
valued at $200 were stolen. The
theft was reported on August 19.
Entry into the store was gained
through a window.
A Gibsons man was apprehended on August 23 at 12:30 a.m. on
School Road and charged with impaired driving.
From August 29 till September 3
inclusive, Gibsons and Sechelt
RCMP will be conducting their
summer Counter-Attack Program.
Road blocks will be set up by
police to check drivers for impaired:
driving, jthe wearing of seat belts
. and   to   check   defective   motor
On August 17, a 50 CC Honda
, motorcycle and a statellite dish
converter were reported stolen
from the Pender Harbour area.
On August- 19, a boat, motor
and trailer were stolen from the
Davis Bay area. The boat, a 14*
aluminum craft equipped with a 10
HP motor, was parked on
Highway 101 across from the
Peninsula Market on the Davis Bay
The Beach Buoy Drive-In was
broken into on August 22. Entry
into   the   drive-in   was   gained
How does it happen? We hear of
children who have been abducted
g6ing to school or coming back
home, brutally assaulted and/or
murdered. Certainly thesecases do
occur but they represent only the
end of a continuum of sexual child
What happens to the child who
is sexually abused by close
relatives', by people in their immediate environment whom they
know and trust.
.The trusted male adult may approach the child at a very early age
under the guise of play. He may
admire her genitals or indulge in
games where he "catches" her.
These games can become part of
their relationship, teaching her at a
very early age to accept sexual advances from him and thereby
preparing her for the intercourse
that often follows.
Some male adults however, do
not follow this pattern and may
rape their daughters at a much
younger age. He may show affection all the while he is getting his
way but if she tries to end it the affection changes and then he orders
her to do what he wants. If She
refuses, he may beat her or
threaten her. She may never dare
refuse him again.
The young child who is being
sexually abused ma;|. experience
recurrent states of acute anxiety
and fear but she may have no
through a sliding glass window'. A
small amount of coins and sorpe
food were taken.
Several boats moored at the Porpoise Bay Marine were broken into
on August 22. Fishing tackle taken
from the boats was spread on the
wharf and some of the tackle was
stolen. Police are still investigating.
The break-ins occurred during the
On August 23, a shed located in
the Madeira Park area was broken
into and two camper size appliances valued at $600 were stolen.
Taken were a fridge and a stove.
The theft is believed to have occurred at any time since August 13.
words with which to describe what
is happening to her. She may cling
desperately to her mother or wake
up in the night crying with "night
An abused child 'generally feels
that they will not be believed or
that they will be blamed for the
abuse they are receiving. One of
the major effects of sexual abuse is
the inability to speak out and the
isolation that is felt. The effects of
sexual abuse in childhood are
Children do not have the
knowledge or independence to
make a decision about sex with an
adult. They have been brought up
to obey adults. They depend on
adults for the resources to live.
Many abusers especially in the
sanctity of the family are able to
define the child's entire reality—to
tell her it's normal to have sex with
daddy/adults, that it's sex education, or that it will make him happy-
Young children do not necessarily know what adult sex is about!
They want to be held, to have love
and affection. If this makes the
adults feel sexual it is they who
choose to act on those feelings not
the child.
Next week, sexual abuse detection; physical and behavioral.
Please write to us. Letters need not
be signed. *»Vrite: Our Town, Box'
460, Gibsons, B.C. We need to
hear from you. "
One hour photo. KIS offers ex-
ceHent business opportunity. Not a
franchise-you keep the profits.
Equipment, requires only 15 sq. ft.
Lease available. $3,334 includes
training, signs, supplies and
ongoing support. Ideal for existing
or new business. For information
call 112-276-2364. #35
Purebred puppies, AKC
registered. Cockers, Lhasas,
Poodles, Chows, Schnausers,
Yorkies.Maltese.Shih Tzu, Scot-
ties, Bassets, Chihuahua, Beagles
and many other breeds. Free vet
check included. New shipments
weekly. Pet Empire, Broadmoor
Shopping Centre. 274-2414 or .
274-6811.   _M: #35
Retirement townhouses.
ParksvHte, Vancouver Island. Two
bdrm, ranch-style townhouses.
kitchen appliances; Brochures
available. $48,900. Joyce Geisler,
#8-2820 Elk Street;. Nanaimo,
B.C. V9S 3V3. 758-0924. '   #35
552,000. Waterfront erm acre,
1,400 sq. ft. log house. Super
view on Lac La Hache. Owner
transferred. 396-4517 or
992-9445. #35
Rent a luxurious houseboat. Send
in ad for a 15% 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. D. 6102.    .; 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
Satellite   TV   systems   from
S1,795/no down payment; Purchase direct through Canada's
largest satellite company. Easy self
installation package/apartment &
commercial systems available/
Phone 430-4040. . TFN
Custom photo 'btow-ups'-Special
to Sept. 15-FREE 8x10 with every
order 11x14 to 20x30. Moose
Country, Box 2500, Canmore,
Alta. T0L 0M0 (403)678-5275.
Head (comaker required. Must
have refrigeration certification and
extensive experience in arena'
operations. Resume to be received
by Sept.'7th, 1984. Oliver Parks
and Recreation, Box 728, Oliver,
B.C.V0H1T0. #35
"'■""■     ■■■ ———-  ' — —7
Fort Nelson Indian Band requires a
qualified teacher for the position of
.5 kindergarten and .5 pre-school
for the 1985 school year. Applications should Include: resume",
qualifications and references: Experience in' working with native
people ..preferred. Submit to:
Carole Dickie, Education Supervisor. R.R. #1, Mile 293 Alaska
Highway, Fort Nelson, B.C. V0C
1R0. '#35
For sale small but complete printing and stationery store in the
sunny Okanagan or will sell printing portion only. (604)494-1911,
9a.m.to5p.m. #35
SummettiM. On-fheHttto, Vernon,
B.C. Luxury waterfront
townhomes on Kalamalka Lake.
$92.000-$129,000. Guaranteed
value increase. Call collect to Block
Bros. (604)542-4054. Derek Barnard. #41
feC t'X%%\ltm%l
Two 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.
Satellite television equipment. We
manufacture 8' fibreglass dishes
with mounts, 24 volt east-west
trackers. All fully guaranteed.
Electronics also available.
Wholesale only. Clarke Electronics, 112-987-9033. #35
1984 Bauer Custom 100's, boys
sizes 1-6 S119, tax; men's sizes
6-12 $189.' tax. COD. Bill's Skate
Shop, 22446 Lougheed Hwy,
Maple Ridge, V2X 2T6.467-6133.
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 18.  Coast Mews, August 27,1984  In Pender Harbour  The usual prize of $5 will be  awarded for the correct location  of the above. Send your entries  to.the Coast News, Box 460,  Gibsons. No winner last week.  Photographed head well reappear with increased prize.  Weather condition's permitting,  the Sechelt Forest District wi!i;.be  undertaking a controlled slash  burn in the Pender Harbour area  this week, possibly as ' early as  Monday. Ideally the blaze will be  set in the'late afternoon so that  night coolness and dampness will  assist jn putting it out.  " The area to be burned is a 20  hectare (50 acre) section 500 metres  south of the Majaspina Substation. It has been logged of alder  and maple, and after the alder and  maple slash has been burned it will  be planted with cedar and Douglas  fir next .spring. The area is considered a 'high' site - a very good  growing area.  According to Sechelt Forest  District's Paul Harper, resource  officer-protection, the reason for  this burn is to get rid of twigs,  leaves, small boughs and debris to  create plantabie spots. Such a burn  also reduces the hazard factor of  such an area by getting rid of the  really fine fuel that in very hot, dry  conditions might, burn spontaneously or be easily ignited by  human carelessness.  Using cnarts which co-ordinate  weather conditions - temperature,'  humidity, rain and wind, - the  moisture code and drought code,  condition of the debris to be burned, how much they want to burn  and what kind of layer they want  to be left on the ground after the  burn, forestry officials have deter  mined how hot and how fast a fire -  is   required.   Because  deciduous  leaves like, alder and ample are  more moist and harder to bum  than ��� fir .boughs, dry conditions  such as now exist are necessary for  a successful burn of, this type of  slash/  When weather conditions are  ��� right, cat guards and fire lanes  built, hoses and sprinklers in place,  managers and crews in position  and air tankers on red alert, the fire  will be started by a 'flying drip  Baby sitting co-op  start-up  The Suncoast Players will open  their fifth season with, a studio  night on September 22 in the  Roberts Creek hall. The Players  studio  nights  have. proved  very  . popular with local audiences in the  past as they are set in an informal  cabaret style, arid are designed to  encourage club members to try new  material and present work in progress. The club extends an invitation to any local playwrights, directors, or actors who would like to  use this forum for a performance  of their work. To date there are  ; two productions scheduled, which  leaves room for two more one act  . plays. Anyone who is interested in  performing should contact Fred  Inglis. at 886-3890.  At thistime the Suncoast Players  would like to invite all interested  people to consider membership in  this active theatre group. Memberships run from September to  September and are available at  both individual and family rates.  This year, like last, the Players plan  a very full season of theatre, with,  three major productions scheduled, and two studio.nights. In addition to that there will be workshops  offered to members on make up,  cpstumingM directing, and  playwriting, run.by professionals in  the field. Why not get involved? If  you are interested, call Mary  Baecke at 885^9056.      :  This year's productions will include the studio night in  September, a suitable thriller for  Hallowe'en, a children's Christmas  production, a studio night featuring quest productions from the  North Shore Zone of-Theatre B.C.  in February, and the Players '85  festival entry in late March, early  April. There is talk that another  three evenings of Theatresports  will be squeezed in also, featuring  teams from Calgary, Vancouver,  Seattle and the Sunshine Coast. If  .it sounds like fun, you're right.  Why not join us and help community theatre on the Sunshine  Coast; you'll have a good time to  boot!  A group of parents in the Gibsons area is setting up a babysitting  "co-operative. The co.-op is designed  to provide you with time off and  allow your children to meet new  friends. As the service operates on  a point system, no cost is involved.  We'd like to invite all interested  parents, from Roberts Creek- to  Langdale to join us. We are;  meeting at the Unemployment Action Centre Ideated in the "old  firehall in lower Gibsons on Thursday, August 30 at 7 p.m.  Nancey Randel who coordinated a successful co-op  babysitting group in Sechelt will be  Boat  ramps  A meeting between regional  board directors and members of  the Gibsons Wildlife Club resulted  in the selection of possible bbau  launching sites between Gibsons  and Roberts Creek for the.use of  the Sunshine Coast residents.  (.  It was felt that in an area where  boating is one of the primary  recreational pastimes, more launching sites were necessary. Possible  sites have been identified as being  Henderson Road, Golf Road,  Camp Road and Soames Road.  in attendance to explain how it  works. If you'd like more information please contact Shirley at  886-7303 or 886-2425.  torch' suspended from a helicopter  which will ;release a burning  aluminum-gasoline mixture called  Aluniagel, a kind of napalm. Ones  of fire will release a burning  arranged pattern that ensures the  wind will always be drawn into the  centre of the fire, thus helping to  prevent the spread of the fire to  neighbouring areas as well as producing a very hot, fast-burning  fire.  "This burn will only take an  hour, if that," said Harper. "And  with a fast burn like this the soil  will actually stay cool. Ideally we  would burn into a rain, but we've  got a good burn plan in place,  helicopters and crews arranged,  and I'm very confident about the  outcome."  Although residents are being advised of the burn, Harper recommends that anyone who sees smoke  and is not sure if it is coming from  the controlled burn site should not  hesitate to call the forestry office at..  885-5174 and report the sighting.  RENTALS!  LARGEST  MOVIE  SELECTION!  LOWEST  RATES!  HOME    X:':'^  W: FURIMISHlAiGS }<  5        886-8886    l:  GIBSONS LOCATIOli  WILL CLOSE AUGUST  meeting  I  Peace, nuclear war, and the Cruise missile will be topics discussed at the all candidates meeting at 7:30'p.m!. at the Sechelt Indian  Band Hall in Sechelt on Wednesday, August 29. The meeting is  sponsored by the Sunshine Coast Peace Committee;  AH candidates competing to represent this federal riding in  parliament will attend. Brett McGillivray will bet he moderator:  This will be the last chance voters will have to hear andc ask questions of the candidates before September 4. ���"  .&.  EVERYTHING  MUST GO!!  More Shoes & Clothes On Sale!  Lots of Bikes to Choose From!!  Sunnycrest Centre  GIBSONS     *  '���%:...  ksE^-^oPAZ  ���*    ��� a. tww* ��la8_r 9w��in9'  PS, PB' re�� ���       ,,5^   BOm     *   Mladic  7fHuSpEBB  3-^^D^^vp  1- f#%% SUPER  oieMF350 CBf  ^;^_eb^2's  6' $  4X4's  We Are Serious We Are Dealing  Talk To Us About  LEASING  or  GUARANTEED  DRIVE BACK  ALL MAKES    -PERSONAL OR BUSINESS USE  '���'y. z '���' -�����<;.,' ^*,i  Mi f,.rll  '" M "' % ���*������ H% *  d$$$$^f&-^fW?*  CARS  1982  LN7 Sports Car  1976  Honda Civic Wagon  1978  Toyota Corolla  1979  Ford Pinto  1980  Pontiac |ovSdian  1976  Olds Ci^dS  TRUCKS  1978 (10,000 km)  Dodge Camper Van  1982  GMC'���% Ton.  1981  Ford Supervan  1977  Crew Cab  1981  Dodge D150  1977  Dodge 3A Ton  2-1981  Ford F-100's  1976  Jeep CJ5  ������'*"


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