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Sunshine Coast News Aug 20, 1984

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Array ^o-^^'^s^^^'T*      '','^*'".'"ii''",''"*>~    ���������^, %.'.,>."*'/*���>.-^�����> *&':��}*���.'(  ���^��SV'.r���^'���*'"-^^1xV"^^^""^>!^&is^^y,"*/K-W^  LEGISLATIVE LIBRARY  Parliament Buildings  VICTORIA, B.C.     .  VW1X4  85.4  by John Burnside  Over 300 people were in attenr  dance   in   Elphinstone   gym   on  Wednesday, August 15, for the  first all-candidates meeting held on  the Sunshine Coast during the  federal   election   of   1984.   The  .PC candidate Mike Hicks makes his point at last week's all cand  .'idateS meeting. -John Burnside pholo  meeting  was  sponsored  by  the  Joint Council of Trade Unions.   M  Those in attendance were treated^  to a wide spectrum of political ppi-j  nion with seven candidates par-M  ticipating. Besides incumbent MP.  Ray Skelly of the NDP, Liberal!  candidate   Wayne   Nesbitt,   andl  Mike  Hicks  of, the>;Pfdgressiye|  Conservatives,   other, candidates^'  are Cy Peterson of the Communist?  Party; Al Griffiths of the C6n-j  federation of Regions - Western |  Party; Wayne White of the Greenj.  Party; and Robert Higgin of thef  'real' Social Credit Party, , f-  Incumbent MP Ray Skelly was |  first to the speakers' podium. Ac-'j  cording to Skelly, employment is r  the most important issue in thisM  election campaign along with the>  fair distribution of wealth.  Skelly charged that tax breaks ���  being accorded to giant corpora- '  tions, granted without any perform;,  mance. requirements in terms of in- :  vestment and job creation j (  amounted to almost $4 billion per  year and could be a source of job  >   creation funds.  "Let's talk about who's going  1   to divert money into taxpayers'  ; pockets  in  this  election,"  said  Skelly.  Besides providing the funds for  general job creation, Skelly said  the money not collected in taxes  ;   from the multi-national corpora-  \ M tions could make funds available  ^':, for creation of jobs for Canadian  i"Myouth,   could   provide   the  M -wherewithal to pay women equal  M-'pay for equal work now,  and  %r could also go some considerable  M distance   towards   easing   the  v economic   plight   of  Canadian  X'. native people.  Two other areas which the MP  saw as in critical need of attention  were interest rates and the small  business sector of the economy.  Pointing to the fact that the in-  X terest   rates   are   high   to   keep  speculative capital from leaving  the country, Skelly said: "Only  the NDP has said that if you take  -money out of the country you are  Mgoing to pay to do it." He pointed  to the fact that post-war controls  on the export of capital had been  effective.  Skelly closed his remarks by  pointing to the good record of the  NDP government in Manitoba in  helping small business and told  the audience that the best thing  that could come out of this election would be a minority government.  "The record shows," said the  MP, "that minority government is  responsive to the needs of the  Canadian people. Our experience  with the Trudeau government has  shown us that majority government is aloof and unresponsive."  The second candidate to address the meeting was Cy Peterson  of the Communist Party. Peterson  said that the most important  issues facing the electorate in 1984  were jobs, peace, and Canadian  independence.  "Two and a half million of our  citizens are not working today,"  said Peterson, "that is an indictment of the system. Capitalism  cannot create full employment."  The Communist candidate  quoted a prominent member of  the Alberta government who said  recently that unemployment is  good for the economy.  "The New Reality of Bill Bennett is what is coming from the  Liberal and Conservative parties  after this election," charged  Peterson. He, too, made reference  to the $30 billion in deferred taxes  not being paid by big business,  "and they don't expect ever to  have to pay that money" said  Peterson.  The Communist candidate said  that workers have to have a say in  the technological change which is  underway in the economic life of  Canada.  Peterson closed his remarks by  calling for Canada to be declared  a nuclear free zone. "There  should be no testing of the Cruise  missile," he said. "There should  be a declaration against first use  of nuclear weapons. We have to  Please turn to page 4.  ''V  The historical artifacts and archives of the late Helen Dawe are now temporarily but comfortably  ensconced in a fireproof structure built by her sister, Mrs. Billie Steele, shown above. -FranBumside photo  In memory of Helen Dawe  Artifacts find home  The historical artifacts and archives of the late Helen Dawe of  Sechelt have found a temporary  home in a specially constructed  building on the property of her  sister, Mrs. Billie Steele.  The Vancouver City Archives  had offered space to temporarily  house the astonishingly thorough  and complete records of the history  of the Sechelt area, but Miss  Dawe's family felt the collection  belonged in Sechelt where it would  be accessible to those wishing to  research this particular area.  Since January of this year Mrs.  Steele and her daugher, Julie  Clarke, have spent countless hours  going through Helen's collection,  determining its scope and filing  some of the many boxes of  ��� newspaper clippings which, while  annotated and catalogued, Helen  did not have time to mount on  paper or cardboard, as was her  habit.  Following the advice of Mr. Bill  McKee, a professional archivist  from Calgary, Mrs. Steele has constructed an insulated, concrete  block, fireproof building in which  > the temperature is controlled and  not allowed to fall below 60  degrees fahrenheit, and into that  building Helen's many full filing  cabinets and her desk have now  been moved. Numerous artifacts  and paintings, as well as thousands  of dollars worth of enlargements of  historical photographs are also  housed there, but Helen's extensive  collection of books by B.C.  authors remains in Mrs. Steele's  home.  Mrs. Steele is hopeful that a  museum or archives society of  some kind might be established to  undertake the fund-raising or  whatever would be necessary to  provide a permanent home for the  archives. Because of the controlled  conditions necessary to preserve  the many historically., valuable  documents, including the primary  requirement of a fireproof  building, it is not feasible to house  them in the Sechelt Library or the  Elphinstone Pioneer Museum. Until a permanent site is located,  anyone wishing to use the archives  may contact Mrs. Steele at her  home.  , ��� "We used to think applying herbicides was like a 'hit and run'  . driver; once it had happened it was  - gone," Egmont's Mrs. Iris Griffith  told the Pesticide Appeal Board last  Tuesday. "Now we know-about  possible contamination with deadly  dioxins, which stay around a long  time."  Over 60 people crowded into a  meetingM room    at    Pebbles  Restaurant to support and  hear  Mrs. Griffith make an appeal by  'herself and her'husband Bmy, whb  ,  is away commercial fishing, against  -"^���he a^j_vspraying'jof#^%  < ^hectares in the ^Ie^Cr^ area by  the Ministry of Forests.  The Griffiths' appeal was based  on the premise that they disapprove  Of the^se Of any lethal chemicals if  , there ar& other ways of controlling  M' R!roblems. "Cheaper, quicker and  'more pleasing' short-term solutions  are not acceptable if there are  economical and ethical long-term  disadvantages," stated Mrs. Griffith.  ��� She noted some of the unforeseen  negative effects of the use of  chemicals, including fish, insect,  bird and animal mortalities, alteration in animal habitat and a  breakdown in the food chain.  "'Animal habitat protection is essential," she said,, "and often we  don't know all we need to know  before using these substances."  I Mrs. Griffith's specific appeal  listed five areas of concern regarding the Earle Creek spray site.  j 1. A stream passes through the  middle of the spray block, and  another runs alongside of it. While  these often appear dry in summer,  they do supply water for a logging  camp at the shore, some two  kilometres downhill from the site,  and ground waters enter wells up to  50 miles distant. Mrs. Griffith  quoted from the Herbicide Handbook of the Weed Sciences Society  of'America, which noted that 2,4-D  maintained its toxicity for one to  four weeks in warm, moist soil, and .  longer in dry soil.  Mrs. Griffith suggested that the  permit should require a 10 metre  herbicide free zone on either side of  both streams, with a 100 metre buffer zone, beyond that, to prevent  water contamination.  2. A drift control agent should be  u^ed, along with a special spray, nozzle,, and actual drift on the date of  application should be noted.  3. The  'ester!  formulation of  2,4:D should be replaced by the  ^ater^U^bJe 'ainihe' formulation,;  Which is lejisctpixic and has aHfesser  potential fpr drift. - .XuxX^r'XxX:i[  4^ How much 2,4^D ^ to be :aj>-"  plied to the area in total? Can a second application be made if deemed  necessary to control target species?  Mrs. Griffith also noted that mixing  pf the chemicals and loading thern  into the helicopter should be done  away from inhabited areas and  drinking supplies.  "A public notice should be  posted one week before spraying occurs to warn residents," she stressed.  5. Hand-clearing is a reasonable.;  alternate method and would *^rcr��.  vide much needed jobs.  In responding to these concerns,  ministry of forests employees Mel  Scott of the Vancouver Regional office and forest technician Bill  Wishlow of the Sechelt Forest  District showed slides which illustrated the size of the trees which  were crowding the 10-year old  Douglas fir growth, the density of  the weed species growth, the rotten  logs and debris left scattered on the  site when it was logged in 1968, and  5?u t)ae<CHtfk,b^  dry on August. 2. Mrs. Griffith had  circulated photos ^p.wiiiys; water in  the ditches oif the creeks on August;  6- '.'������, ��� '���''���::  Mr. Scott noted that the permit  requires a standard 10 metre free  zone around waterbodies, and that  if forestry considered the creek active, there would be no aerial spraying at all. He also noted that  forestry personnel get training on  what 'wetlands' are.  Regarding drift, he noted that  this was a typical west coast forest .  Please turn to page 14  .1 . '..���  Mrs. Iris Griffith presents photographs of the Earle Creek area,  scheduled for aerial spraying with 2,4-D, to members of the  Pesticide Appeal Board. On right are Ministry of Forests representatives Bill Wishlow and Mel Scott who defended the spraying application . ���Fran Burnside photo  Housing, recreation and a by-pass i  Changes coming to Gibsons?  Dana Sheehan  The town of Gibsons may be in  for some big changes: a low income housing development and a  hew recreation complex, and construction of the proposed Gibsons  Bypass may be just around the corner.  Roderick, Prewett of Durwest  Construction, at the Gibsons town  council meeting Wednesday,  August 15, presented an "almost  too good to be true" project to the  town council. The housing  development discussed will consist  of approximately 36 rental units,  and will be available for low income families. Kevin Ryan, a local  designer who accompanied Mr.  Pjewett, expressed the strong concern- that the cost of rental accomodation in the Gibsons area is  far above the reach of the lower to  average income family, or the  elderly, and the need on the coast  fpr this sort of development is  critical. Funding, if approved by  CMHC, will come from CMHC  entirely, except for a minimal upfront cost to the town to set up a  corporation for this purpose. Mr.  Prewett requested that Mayor  'LaBonte be present at the meeting  with CMHC Friday, August 17, to  make the plea for funding, and the  necessity for such a project. Mayor  LaBonte agreed to participate.  The recreation complex proposed  by the Centennial '86 Society has  the approval of town council, provided there is no cost to the town of  Gibsons. The decision on the location of the theatre was again questioned by Alderman Burnside and  Alderman Edney. Alderman Burnside queried society president Ted  Hansen and Ray Chamberlin why a  letter sent to the society from  Economic Commissioner Oddvin  Vedo favouring the lower Gibsons  location was not presented to the  Centennial Committee. Ray  Chamberlin replied that the letter  from Mr. Vedo was a personal opinion only, and he didn't feel it was  necessary to publicize it. Alderman  Burnside commented that he did  not feel the society had acted in an  open minded and fair manner.  Rob Buchan, town planner for  Gibsons, has put together an ex  cellent letter to the Minister of  Highways regarding the critical  situation of the Gibsons Bypass.  The letter requests that top priority  be given to the re-routing and ferry  unloading problem so that construction can begin immediately.  A number of other important  points were discussed at the council  meeting:  Construction of our bubble has  come to a halt. Mayor LaBonte announced that until more funds are  raised, work will not continue. The  outstanding figure of $10,000 is  still due before final completion.  Sewage from vessels in the Gibsons harbour and marina is a  definite problem. It was decided  that a sign will be posted in the harbour requiring those persons berthed refrain from use of the vessel  head, subject to eviction, etc.  Hopefully, this will alleviate the  situation.  Disposal containers at the wharf  are a disgrace. Council is checking  into the cost of more pick-ups, and  sharing the cost with the SCRD.  Signs posted on the containers  stating they are for marine use only  - not for public use, was also  recommended.  And two ��� recurring problems  must be dealt with:  Parties on the local beaches are  out of hand. A meeting between  town council and the police department will be called to work on  some solutions.  Dogs are not allowed on the  beaches, but a large number of dog  owners refuse to act responsibly  for their animals. Fines seem to be  a temporary solution.  Alderman Burnside asked, "If a  dog jowner refuses to act responsibly ���, wouldn't it make sense to  remove the dog from the owner's  care?"  1  The meeting ended on a light  note with CBC's request to fly a  car and put up a circus tent. Town  council agreed to closing off  Marine Drive on August 20 and  detoujring traffic around Beach  Avenue to Seaview for a few hours  in the; late evening, and permission  to erect a circus tent at Dougal  Park for three for four days was  given.t  All candidates  The Sechelt Indian Band Hall will be the site of an all candidates'  meeting on Wednesday, August 29 at 7:30 p.m.  Hosted by the Sunshine Coast Peace Committee, the meeting will  give electors their last opportunity before the elections to question  candidates on their views regarding peace and disarmament issues.  Skelly leads  An information poll conducted last week by five newspapers  throughout the Comox-Powell River federal riding indicates that  incumbent MP Ray Skelly of the NDP still leads the pack in the-  race for a seat in the House of Commons.  Results were tabulated from Powell River, Campbell River,  North Island, Courtenay, and the Sunshine Coast.  They indicate Skelly has 44.24 per cent of committed support; in  second place is Progressive Conservative Mike Hicks with 28.64 per  cent. An insignificant number of candidates indicated a preference  for the other parties represented.  Not insignificant, perhaps, is the whopping 40 per cent of the  electorate who were either undecided or who refused to participate.  The figures for the NDP and the Liberals are down from the  1980 election. Only the Progressive Conservatives show a gain from  the last election.  Peace sign again  The Sunshine Coast Peace Committee announced this week that  its members and supporters wiil once again put up the sign announcing the fact that the Sunshine Coast is a nuclear free zone.  Time and date of this action will be announced in next week's  paper. The action will take place at the ferry terminal.  ~m*i Coast News, August 20,1984  One of the questions which has been heard to arise among  local politicians, notably those on Sechelt Council, when votes  pertaining to broad issues such as nuclear disarmament come  up, is whether they have the authority to "speak for all the people" on such matters.  The matter in question at last week's Sechelt Council meeting  was the selling of beer and wine in corner grocery stores. Accompanied by a copy of a Vancouver City Council resolution  opposed to such a proposal "in view of the proliferation of  alcoholic outlets and effects of drinking habits on young  people", a letter from the Alcohol - Drug Education Service  asked that, "If your council agrees that existing availability is  adequate and that grocery store sale represents a hazardous and  virtually irrevocable decision which threatens the quality of life  for all, we urge you to make your view known to Victoria at the  earliest opportunity.  With municipal election coming up in November, perhaps all  three local governing bodies should use the opportunity to ask  some of these questions directly to the public. There's still lots  of time to make arrangements to do it, and surely local politicians would appreciate knowing public sentiment, and could  then feel more comfortable with certain of their stands when  asked to comment on such issues.  Why not ask voters whether they want wine and beer for sale  at corner stores, as well as who they want to represent them?  Why not ask if they are in favour of our governments taking  steps toward achieving bilateral disarmament? Let's ask regional  residents if they are willing to assume the costs of dog control.  There must be a whole list of questions which could be asked of  local residents when they come to cast their ballots in November  which could aid local officials representing them better. Why.  not use this opportunity, to hear the voice of the people?  5 YEARS AGO  In the Shaffer report,  released last week by the  Ministry of Environment,  economic consultant Dr.  Martin Shaffer is convinced  of the need for more studies  before economic justification of the 500 kv transmission line from Cheekeye to  Dunsmuir can be proven.  A dinner and dance was  held to honour Grace  Rutherford, who retired after  11 years as Post Mistress of  Halfmoon Bay, running the  post office out of her home.  Grace's husband had been  Post Master for 17 years  before Grace took over.  While swimming in the  ocean, Terry Godber of  Roberts Creek was joined by  a six-pound coho salmon  which kept hanging around.  Terry gamely tried to catch it  barehanded, and four times  the fish slipped from his grip  but didn't swim away. The  fifth attempt saw Terry  manhandle it to the beach  and subsequently lay it to  "test in his freezer.  10 YEARS AGO  Not available. The Coast  News had a holiday.  15 YEARS AGO  ���:'.   F.W. McGivern Limited of  Gibsons has won the contract to build a new liquor  store at Sunnycrest Plaza, it  is understood that the liquor  store at the head of the  wharf will be closed.  -    Newly-appointed   principal Tom Elwood explained  the many advantages of the  'semester system in a meeting with school trustees on  August 14.  New teachers on the staff  of Elphinstone secondary  school include George Matthews and John Burnside.  20 YEARS AGO  MP Jack Davis assures  Sunshine Coast residents  that he/ is convinced that a  breakwater should be constructed at Sechelt.  Cabinet minister Eric Martin in a letter to the Coast  News clarifies the historic  bond burning conducted by  Premier Bennett in Kelowna  to celebrate the emergence  of British Columbia as a  debt-free province.  25 YEARS AGO  Shouts of a passing  fishboat operator saved the  lives of Mrs. Young and her  two young children as fire  engulfed the house half-way  between Gibsons and Granthams on the shoreline.  The annual Sunshine  Coast Fall Fair is lauded by  the Coast News as the best  visual Fair to be held so far.  A letter to the Coast News  complains about the lack of  toilet facilities at Gibsons  wharf.  30 YEARS AGO  The extension of the  Black Ball Ferry Service to  Powell River means that for  the first time the entire Sunshine Coast is accessible to  automobile travel.- MV  Quillayute will inaugurate  the new run on August 21.  . Last Sunday night was  "Burglar Night" in Gibsons  when five places of  business including the post  office were broken into.  The Sechelt Peninsula  Board of Trade is sponsoring a circus in Sechelt this  weekend. Included in the  live animals will be a lion.  Mrs. Nuotio, cook at the  Ferry Cafe, was baking  cakes on Friday and chose a  particularly large egg for the  purpose. On breaking the  shell she found, in addition  to the normal yolk and  white, a complete smaller  egg, shell and all.  The Coast News  speculates the columns of  the Police Court news may  be emptied as the speed  limit on the Sunshine Coast  Highway goes up to 40 miles  an hour from the previous  35.  35 YEARS AGO  Over 5,000 people attended the third annual Pender  Harbour Regatta on the  shores of beautiful Garden  Bay.  Mr. H.W. Booker, who has  a chinchilla ranch in  Sechelt, has been elected as  one of the judges in a forthcoming chinchilla exposition.  The Sunshine  CO-PUBLISHERS ADVERTISING  John Burnside M.M. Vaughan      J. Fred Duncan  EDrrORIAL JaneMcOua.  Fran Burnside Michael Burns - TYPESETTING  Zandra Jackson .  Pat Tripp  PRODUCTION  Neville Conway  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  aaaaaaaaamaaaaawaamaaaamajaawawaamamKa  Not minerals but furs brought Europeans to this coast. And not  fabulous gold but prosaic coal was mined first. As maritime propulsion began to move from sail (o steam, inquiries were made among  native peoples about a black rock that would burn. A vein was found  on northern Vancouver Island, and the Hudson's Bay Company  built Fort Rupert there. The discovery of coal at Nanaimo brought  about the establishment of a post there in 1852. By 1858 the focus  was on gold. Except at Mt. Sicker and, later, Zehellos, not much  gold was found; but quest for it led to finds of other minerals. Surf  Inlet flourished, then faded. Throughout Quatsino Sound small  mines opened, foreshadowing the huge development at Rupert Arm.  Anyox established the Pacific Northwest as a producer of copper for  world markets. Britannia Beach weathered disaster and economic  storm. Stewart, at the tip of Portland Canal, moved back and forth  between coach and pumpkin. Despite a continuing search, viable  bodies of ore remain elusive. "Nanaimo - From the Anchorage -Fort  and Coal-Works." From Commander R.C. Mayne's "Four Years in  British Columbia and Vancouver Island''. London. John Murray,  1862. L.R. Peterson  Musings  Summer doldrums  John Burnside  I had the lawn mower out to cut  the grass, but^jthe shade of the  cedar tree was more inviting than  the task before me and I was lying  flat ,on my back contemplating the  glories of the August day when  Jake wandered into the yard from  the direction of the beach.  "I see you're hard at work,"'he  said.  "Just, getting my strength up,  Jake," I said! "How are you doing?"  "About as well as can be expected for a fellow my age," said  Jake. "Haven't seen you for a  while, so I thought I'd drop by."  "A combination cc things has  precluded a visit, >'.e. Partially, I  have been busy and partially, as  perhaps you can judge, I have been  in one of my dithering,  accomplish-nothing phases  wherein I, fret ineffectually on the  sidelines of life."  "Hmm! There's lots of time for  that when you're, my. age, "said  Jake. "You're supposed to have  your finger on the pulse of the peo- '  pie."  ��� >'-' ���������-������f-4 ���'���������''  "This weather, Jake, I get the  impression that the pulse of the  people is about where mine is, flat  on its back and taking a breather."  "Here we are on the verge of  choosing our government, in the  midst of momentous times, with  the future of the human race at  stake and you tell me you think the  whole country is lying on its back  in the shade."  "Well, maybe, it just feels that  way to me today. The election does  begin to appear to be a foregone  conclusion, don't you think?"  "Perhaps, perhaps," said Jake,  "but for my part I don't find that a  particularly restful thought. It does  look like Mulroney is going to pull   r  it off., The,, lemmings are tired of   ;  plunging over a Liberal cliff, now  they're going to plunge over a Conservative cliff. I suspect the impact   ;  of the plunge will be similar."  "You are not enthused?"  "Are you kidding? It's like the  lady said during the debate on  women's issues, we are about to  elect a party which thinks it's more  important  to provide three dif  ferent kinds of military uniforms  for our Canadian forces than to  provide money for shelter for battered women and children in this  country."  "When you put it like that, it  doesn't seem too hopeful at that."  "Hopeful, I'm quite prepared to  be hopeful given half a chance,  said Jake, "but it looks to me like  we're about to jump on the Brian  Mulroney   bandwagon   just   the  same   way  we  jumped   on   the  Trudeau bandwagon. We are not  interested in substance, at least not  enough of us. The fundamental  fact of the matter is that the Canadian economy is in dire straits  because its owners shut it down in  favour of their home economies  wheh things get tough; the Canadian economy is in dire straits  because of the give away of natural  resources; our problems stem front  the   fact  that   we  don't  collect  - enough money from those who ex-  ploit our resources; we give; tax  breaks to companies who promptly  ship; the money out of the country  to invest it somewhere "else. It's  been so for decades, and we are  about to elect a majority Conservative government which promises  more of the same sort of giant give  away as the Liberals have been laying on us since the 1920's."  "It is depressing."  "Don't talk like such a wimp,"  said Jake. "It is not depressing, it  is scandalous,  it is an outrage.  You're telling me the whole damn  country is lying around  in the  shade  being  depressed  when  it  could, if it would, summon enough  personal resources to put an end to  this malarkey right now."  "Jake, you're preaching to the  converted. But what are you going  to do. In every TV debate Broadbent has won hands down on my  score card but the national media  keep singing the same old song, the  NDP is irrelevant. The Canadian  people want a change, we are told,  but they're not going to do  anything so radical as give the  NDP a crack at solving things."  "The national media is a national disgrace," snorted Jake.  "Never, surely, have such a preten  tious bunch of nincompoops so  thoroughly transgressed on the  privilege of communication. Off  hand I can't think of one single  thinker worthy of note putting ink  on paper on this country. There  was one alleged analyst bleating in  the Vancouver Sun the other day  about what a shame it was that  Turner wasn't a Conservative and  Mulroney wasn't a Liberal. I  understand they get paid for committing to print this sophomoric  banality."  "It is scarcely encouraging.  Would you like something to  drink, Jake?"  "Just a cup of tea," said Jake,  "if you're sure I'm not keeping  you from your domestic duties.'.'  "To tell the truth, Jake, I think. I  was trying to duck my responsibilities."  "I know," said Jake, "just like  the rest of the country," and we  wandered into the house to put the  kettle on.  Notes On A Child's  Coloring Book XX  ITtese lines are a discipline he would avoid,  For they impose a limit upon his will  And demand of him dimension, plane, and angle,  Shape of birthday cake and shapeless hill. ���  But he persists. His swift ungoverned stroke  Uncoils, snakelike, or like live garden hose,  And flaring in a mess of early jonquils,  Charges with terror a pale-eyed cat's repose.  Nor is color, for him, what merely meets the eye.  It is, rather, a maneuver of the mind  Which penetrates the surface of his page  To reveal what lies below, or just behind.  Take, for example, this simple lakeside scene.  A boy, his dog, cavorting at his back,  Wades in the shallows. The boy is blue and orange,  The cocker green. The sky and the lake are black.  These are childhood's commonplace events  In which the forms of things stand not quite pure  But touched with light���for the artless will is hard,  And the vision trembling at the eye is sure.  We come to know the author through his book.  Here, through the daily violence of their lives,  Snake, cat, boy, and cocker move,  And line with line, color with color strives.  Robert Patrick Dana  Conscience and the law  The case for civil disobedience  by Michael Burns  On April 19, 1984 the Sunshine  Coast Peace Committee erected the  nuclear gree zone sign on land controlled by the Ministry of  Transport and in so doing knowingly elected to contravene Section  201 of the Motor Vehicle Act.  The year old decision to make  the Sunshine Coast a nuclear free  area represents the collective wishes  of this community to be non-  participants in the process of  nuclear proliferation by" adhering  to a nuclear free policy which forbids the manufacture,'storage and  transportation of nuclear arms and  related components.  This is clearly a life affirming  statement of belief that individuals  and societies can learn to live other  than in fear and mistrust.  That our central provincial  government chose to disallow these  signs is a betrayal of their responsibilities a) to democracy, since true  democratic principles can only be  practised under decentralized decision making; and b) to the specific  safety and welfare of this community by exercising the political  expediency of relegating the problem of nuclear arms to "other"  areas of jurisdiction.  An essential element of any  democracy is that citizens abide by  the laws created to govern their  well being, accepting personal inconveniences to promote the good  of the majority.  Laws however are not sacrosanct  in themselves but are tools used by  a society as means to a desired end.  They assume their moral import  only to the extent that they reflect  just and honorable intentions.  So it is that there are instances  when individual conscience and  belief must take precedence over  the legality of a given situation;  when the correctness and justice of  a given act is intrinsically greater  and more momentous than the  regulation prohibiting it.  There are three attributes which  best illustrate the difference between civil disobedience- and  lawlessness. Firstly, civil disobedience is a rational act resulting  from a thoroughly thought out  position emanating from deeply  held convictions and beliefs.  By its very nature it is non  violent, inflicting harm on no one,  but critical rather of a systemic  evil. Finally, civil disobedience appeals, innately to the highest of  human qualities: our potential for  individual reflection and responsibility as source for the faith to  base actions upon one's beliefs  coupled with the courage and willingness to accept the consequences  of those actions.  When considering historical horrors such as Auschwitz, Dachau  and Hiroshima, one wonders at the  personal acquiescence and lack of  social conscience which permitted  their occurrence. I have often  pondered as to how such terror and  cruelty could come into being.  How could the spirit of humanity,  potentially so caring and capable of  wonderous acts of kindness allow  itself to participate, condone and  accept as justified and good mass  murder and extermination?  It is too simple an answer to say,  "The majority of people, we, they  were unaware, did not know, were  lied to". Rather is it not a case of  individuals and societies choosing  not to know, choosing to be  unaware and selective in their interpretation of facts and events?  Frighteningly   there   exists   a|':  parallel with today's arms face..'  The  crematories  which  will, in-5  cinerate   my   children;   your;!  children, and make barren and-;  poised a fertile and beautiful planet-;  are   being   built,   fueled   and;;  deployed - here, there, everywhere, j  Our instituions perpetuate the old*  myths which feed on the basest of  our emotions and encourage, us to  confront today's problems with altitudes and ideals which have failed,  in the past. M       '"���*,  We choose .to ignore, to preteitc��  that the death process is not haptr  pening or that it cannot be affecte"��  by individual or collective action^,  Our business as usual behaviour!  facilitates our potential destru&C  tion. **\  It is in this spirit of imminent^  danger to our lives and to oiD"*  planet that we should reflect uponl;  the dynamics of civil disobedience.*;  Our political systems have betrayed*!  humanity and brought us. to. thef*  brink of annihiliation. To obey an9^'  respect laws which help make this*  happen is to participate in the planet  ning for the death and suffering op  millions. ' '     MT Coast News, August 20,1984  Editor: ���  We are enclosing a copy of a letter which was sent today to the  Honourable Alex Fraser, Minister  of Transportation and Highways.  Copies of the letter have also been  sent to other local governments requesting their support. Letters of  support from private citizens of the  ; area can only help and we ask that  you publish the letter with the sug-  -gestion that people write to the  .minister stating their own feelings  'about the bypass.  - *        Gibsons Municipal Council  Per: (Mrs.) R. Lorraine Goddard  Clerk-Treasurer  The Ministry of Transportation  and Highways  940 Blanshard Street  Victoria, B.C.  V8W3E6  Attention: The Honourable  ��� "Alex Fraser  -Dear Sir:  r jFte: Proposed Gibsons Bypass:  .,'>,   Highway 101  For approximately the past 20  ��� years, during the tenure of a succession of ministers of highways,  and of councils of the then village,  and now town, of Gibsons, the  subject of the re-routing of the existing Highway 101 away from the  urban centre to the north of the  >-community to form a "by-pass" of  "Gibsons has been analysed,  discussed, designed and indicated  on numerous network plans  emanating from your ministry.  The absolute need for this' Phase  One of the re-alignment of  Highway 101 from the transportation terminal at Langdale to the intersection of Payne Road and the  existing Highway 101 was abundantly clear at the outset of those  -discussions 20 years ago, and  although we at our local level and  'with our local knowledge are convinced that we are belabouring the  issue, it would appear to be  necessary to review the many obvious arguments for an immediate  decision on the commencement of  construction on this Phase One:  1. Traffic:  (a) The bi-section of a small,  ���predominantly low-density resident  3al community by a major highway  twhich is the sole life-line between  3he metropolitan area of Greater  "Vancouver and our elongated  ���coastline is obviously fraught with  iJeril. The so-called truck-route  j(North Road) is so tortuous as to  prohibit the .majority of. large  Vehicles negotiating its turns, and  jhese must therefore wind; their  #ay up (and down) through the  ^tpwn of Gibsons in a manner totally incompatible with existing road  "design, and lifestyle.  "M-; (b) The excessive traffic line-ups  xSccassioned by inadequate ferry  service on summer weekends leads  to the serious disruption of local  "resident traffic, and the blocking  !of access to and from properties  Skookum  Mark Guignard says...  Chose from several one owner, clean  vehicles in stock now.  1977 BUCK SKYLARK  ONE OWNER-very clean inside and  out. 231 cu. in. V6, automatic, power  steering, console, bucket seats, radial  tires, low miles.  SKOOKUM  DEAL $3,695  Many economy cars &  trucks in stock now.  HOTLINE 8*5-7512  Skookum Auto  \M Dealer 7381  Sechelt  j  adjacent to "the existing highway.  2. Safety:  The long-time existence of large-  volume gasoline surface storage  tanks in the very heart of our  downtown community (Shell Oil  Co.) directly adjacent to the  federal government wharf and to a  new municipal marina funded in  part by the provincial government  is simply an open invitation to  disaster. Located as they are at the  very worst point of a "hairpin"  bend in Highway 101 which must  be negotiated by ferry traffic, including the heavy vehicles referred  to in the above i.(a), these storage  tanks have long been the subject of  protest from successive municipal  councils, and in particular the Provincial Emergency Program Committee.  3. Downtown Revitalization:  In 1982 the provincial government approved the lending of up to  $200,000 to the municipality under  the Downtown Revitalization Program, and in the summer of 1984,  council elected to proceed with  Phase One of this program,  centered around the historic community centre which is incisively  divided by the totally inappropriate  and offensive Highway 101. It is a  completely unacceptable paradox  for council, aided by the provincial  government, to be faced with the  hopeless task of endeavouring  through this Phase One to achieve  any semblance of an ambiance  reminiscent of the historic town centre while being faced with the continued disruption and danger of a  totally outmoded transporation  system.  4. Transportation Terminal  "Improvements":  The recent "improvements"  completed at Langdale at great expense to the taxpayer at large have  had the net result of hastening the  off-loading from the ferry system  of large volumes of vehicular traffic, ranging from 300 to 400 cars,  trucks, and recreational vehicles into the time-honoured bottleneck of  a single traffic lane which is called  Highway 101: Not only is this proving daily to be extremely hazardous, but in terms of any real improvement to the transporation  system it has had approximately  the equivalent beneficial effect of  applying a band-aid to a bleeding  artery.    .  5. Expo'86:  Like any community within  reasonable striking distance ofithe  lower mainland, and therefore of  the site of the emerging "Expo  '86", a World Fair, the town of  Gibsons is attempting now to plan  for the impact of this major international event - and our revitalization efforts are certainly partly  with this in mind, in anticipation of  the increased tourist interest in  "the home of the Beachcombers"  (the internationally popular television series).  It would be a supreme irony, and  a humiliation to the province at  large, if Expo "86 vyith its very  theme being "transportation"  were to result in the exposure to  large volumes of international  tourists of the anachronism of  Highway 101, and its effect on the  town of Gibsons.  In summary, surely the time is  long overdue to end this intolerable  situation, and to authorize the construction of Phase One of the  Highway 101 re-alignment  (Langdale to Payne Road/Highway  101) immediately. While we are well  aware that there are on-going  discussions regarding the refinement  of the Major Street Network Plan in  the area, we cannot accept these as  any justification for the delay of this  long-awaited announcement; the  resolution of these discussions is imminent, and in any event this does  not in all seriousness have any effect  on your basic decision.  We urge that for the above  reasons, and in the interests of your  own transporation planning, that  you accord this matter the highest  priority which it has long deserved,  and that you authorize the immediate construction of this Gibsons Bypass.  Yours truly,  Gibsons Municipal Council  Per: Laurent Labonte  More letters"  on page 10  Steam  Cleaning  Carpet* & Upholstefy  Call us for  * Wallpaper  * Window coverings  * Floor coverings  Ken JDevrjes & Soti  Flop recovering' JMcfj  ���^  Due to the tough economic times,  John Clayton and the staff of Trail Bay  Sports regret to announce the closing of  the Gibsons store at the end of this month.  PLEASE NOTE THAT THE SECHELT STORE  WILL REMAIN OPEN TO SERVE YOU!  GIBSONS LOCATION  CLOSES AUGUST 29TH  LIQUID A TION  CONTINUES!!  ALL INVENTORY IN OUR GIBSONS STORE MUST GO  ALL STOCK REDUCED 25% TO 50% (Of? MORE)!!  Fishing Equipment ��� Life Vests ��� Camping Acccessories  Clothes & Shoes ��� Tennis & Badminton Raquets  ��� Bikes 10% to 25% Off  Knives 25% to 50% Off    ���    Ammo 15% Off  Whitecap SOCCer Balls - Nylon reg. 19.98 sale 12.99 ��� Synthetic Leather reg. 37.98 sale 19.99  CHECK OUR CLEARANCE TABLES  ���ITEMS ADDED DAILY!!  ALSO  BACK TO SCHOOL SPECIALS  NOW FEATURED AT OUR SECHELT LOCATION  MIKE AND ADIDAS-  SHOE SALE  Regular  Now  Men's Boston                             37.98  Men's Summit                            26.98  Men's Metro                                37.98  Men's Astre                               29.98  27.99  19.99  33.99  25.99  Lady Boston                              37.98  Lady Oceana                              34.98  Lady Astre                                  29.99  27.99  24.99  25.99  Children's Stingray                     23.98  17.99  SPORTS BAGS  AMD CARRY-ALLS  THE POPULAR ADIDAS MODEL 722  VINYL SPORTS BAG Reg $14*3   $10M  "NEW" ADIDAS  DAY PACK Reg $16 98 $12"  TAYMOR "MARTIN"  DAY PACK Special $6M  ASSORTED NYLON SPORTS BAGS  GOOD SELECTION TO CHOOSE FROM  25%��o50%off  AND  SUMMER CLEARANCE ITEMS  AVAILABLE AT LOCATIONS INDICATED  SECHELT ONLY!  BOTH LOCATIONS!  BMX BIKE SALE  Spitfire (Enamel Finish) Reg. $180  Spitfire (Chrome)        Reg. $200  $167  $179  TYEE FROZEN HERRBNG  Jr. Size (Reg. $2.50 Pkg.)  6/$11.29  JOHNSON 8 HP  Outboard (List $1,300)  $899  PRICES SLASHED ON REMAINING  TRAILERS, BOATS, CANOES  & DINGHIES!!  DOUBLE EAGLE 17' HARDTOP  125 Volvo (List $15,000) $10,998  BMX PARTS, ACCESSORIES  & FRAMES 25% to50% off  WATERSKIES  Connelly & Kidder  25% to 35% off  BALL GLOVES, BATS  & BALLS  25%  �� off  PIAWA REELS  Model 175  Model 275-S  Model 275-B  $21.99  $29.99  $39.99  TERMS:   SALE ITEMS ARE AVAILABLE AT LOCATIONS INDICATED, ALL SALES  . ARE FINAL, NO REFUND OR EXCHANGE.  ___��  886-7112  NOTE: GIBSONS LOCATION ONLY WILL CLOSE!!  TRAIL BAY SPORTS  *  Sunnycrest Centre  _lBSONS.  Trail Ave  & Cowrie  SECHELT  MM     / Coast News, August 20,1984  I Continued from page 1  M distance   ourselves   from   the  * policies of the United States of  * America. Half of our military  ���Mbudget would go a long way to  ��� creating the jobs we need in this  "-,country."  *>   To Al Griffiths of the Confederation of Regions Party, the  ^cause of unemployment is the lack  ��of power in Western Canada.  *���*,.   "Ontario and Quebec have all  * the power in this country," said  '"^Griffiths. "Give us a power block  ty>f 77 Western members and we  .*'Mwill turn the situation around."  tr Griffiths said that federal  'Mpolicies on drilling for oil in the  "west had caused $34 billion of in-,  vestment capital to leave the country. "The reason is the central  'government wants the oil exploration to take place on federal land  "in the north to the exclusion of the  Western provinces," charged  Griffiths.  i-   "We are not separatist," said  'Griffiths.   "We   want   to   get  Western Canada back into Confederation."   He   claimed   that  ^presentations   by   an   Ontario  ^Marketing Board had effectively  closed the U.S. board to the exports of beef and hog producers in  Western Canada.  "The three main parties in this  country are controlled by Ontario ^  and Quebec," said Griffiths.  ;   Speaking in fourth place was  the candidate for the Green Party,  Wayne White. The dangers of  ^technological disruption was high  .on this list of priorities.  X "Improved   equipment   is  displacing people," said White.  I'We have to ask ourselves which  ��� we want to have working in this  country, people or, money."  White said that people were less  damaging to the environment and  spent money earned in their home  environment.  The spokesman for the Green  Party said that the environment  was the principal concern of his  party. "We must address ourselves  to the sustainabiiity of our natural  resources," said White. "In  forestry, and the fisheries we have  been taking out more than nature  can produce." The Green Party  spokesman said that only the current election had postponed an absolute closure on the spring  salmon.  Oh the forestry, White said that  we must begin to make use of  species such as alder and maple for  furniture making and crafts work.  "Instead of big projects there  are a billion little things we should  be doing to conserve energy and  our fish stocks. The big projects  are favoured by the corporations  which have gained control of our  resources," said White.  White told the meeting that the  Green Party was calling for the  retuning pf our economy to start  serving people and to fit in with the  life support systems of the planet.  Wayne Nesbitt of the Liberal  Party was the next speaker up to  the podium. He began with a  defence of the federal National  Energy Policy.  "The purpose of the NEP," said  Nesbitt, "was to assure Canada of  an independent supply of oil. We  wanted to ensure that we would  never not be able to supply our  energy needs. Today, because of  the NEP we are self-sufficient, we  have reserves, and the price of oil  has come down."  The Liberal candidate said that  the problems with the Canadian  economy were international in  origin. These problems, according  to Nesbitt, were particularly  damaging in Western Canada  because of our resource-based  economy. Eastern Canada was doing much better because of its  manufacturing base.  "Nobody is satisfied with what  is going on in Western Canada,^  said Nesbitt. He pointed to the fact  that the federal government had  made $100 million available for  silvaculture if matched by the province, to restore the ravaged  forests, but that the provincial  government had seen fit to take up  only $10 million of that money.  "We run into the same kind of  difficulties in the fisheries," said  Nesbitt. "The federal government  has responsibility for salt water but  stream habitat, where many of the  problems are, is the responsibility  of the provincial government.  There has been a sad lack of provincial cooperation."  The Liberal candidate said  neglected areas in the Sunshine  Coast economy were tourism and  the retirement industry. "We need  a federal government presence in  this riding to aid entrepreneurs,"  said Nesbitt. He also called for a  second phase of job training- to  meet the challenge of technological  change. M  Nesbitt was followed to the  podium   by   Mike   Hicks,   Pro-  ^^iveMConseryative. Hicks told  the^v'm**et^:|^.;0i'^;^wm' two  main reasons for voting Progressive Conservative in this election, Liberal mismanagement and  high interest rates.  "The economy has gone stale  because of the Liberal mismanagement over the past 20 years," said  Hicks. "At the present time one-  third of all of our taxes goes to  meet the interest on the national  debt. The 14 per cent tax at the  well-head forced every driller out  of B.C. That's what the National  Energy Policy accomplished."  Hicks charged that 34 billion investment dollars had fled Canada  because of the NEP. "The international community does not regard  Canada as a place to invest at the  present time."  "A Progressive Conservative  government will change the  manager," said candidate Hicks.  "We will bring in a budget which  will show that the deficit is not out  of control. We will get rid of the  NEP and bring the drillers back into Western Canada."  A main plank in the platform pf  Hicks is the rehabilitation of  streams and creeks for salmon  enhancement. "We will spend $200  million on salmon stream enhancement and $1 billion over five years  in restoring the forestry."  Hicks forecast a Conservative  victory in the 1984 election and  said that his election as part of the  government team would ensure  that Sechelt is put back on its feet.  The last speaker was Robert  Higgin of the Social Credit party.  Higgin   espouses   the   monetary  theories of the founders of Social  Credit     *  "The Social  Credit  Party of.  B.C. is not Social Credit," he told  the audience.  The Social Credit candidate said  that he had been unemployed for  three years and had completed a  one and a half year study of the  Canadian monetary system. "The  system is discriminating against the  Canadian people. Corporations  can get loans at 1 per cent interest  and their executives enjoy interest-  free loans."  The Canadian predicament, according to Higgin, is caused by the  fact that power to create currency  and credit has been given to private  institutions. ."The government  could lend us interest-free money/'  said Higgin!"As it is, we face 17*8  hidden interest charges an  everything we buy. What is the  point of production if we cannot  consume it."  Former Elphie teacher Frank Fuller asks his question.-John Bum^phon.  It's  Back To  ffiime  Sunnycrest  Centre  GET BACK TO THE BASICS WITH OUR SCHOOL DAY  VALUES.  WE HAVE ALL YOUR BACK TO SCHOOL  NEEDS UNDER ONE ROOF! Coast News, August 20,1984  I^The heart of Roberts Creek celebrated last Friday as former Mr.  ; R.G. Bob Zornes took aim on his 40th birthday���and squirted it  '. right in the mouth. -FnuiBumsw*photo  Roberts Greek  Music at Legion  j  m     by Jeanie Parker, 886-3973  - * Entertainment at the'Legion two  I weeks in a row! This Saturday is  . the Hard Times Dance with the  ever-popular "Used Guys" providing the music.  Dress up (or down) and bring a  friend. Music starts at 9. Members  and guests only.  Then next Friday, August 31,  Nikki Weber and "The G.G.'s"  are coming back. The crowd last  time was very enthusiastic so  hopefully word will get around and  - there'll be more people to do the  "Bird Dance".  DRY MONTH USUALLY  It never fails, the news always  seems to dry up in August.  Everybody's on holiday or at the  beach I guess.  Five years ago things were busier  though. Wendy Eccles' Summer  Fun Program was jam-packed with  activities: mime classes, a bike-a-  thon, movies, a disco dance, a  camp-out, and a trip to the PNE.  The Farmers' Market behind the  post office on Sundays was a big  success with live chickens, goat's  cheese, fresh produce, and  Christabel's famous eclairs.  At the Legion, there was a party  honouring Ernie Fossett for all his  good works, the annual barbeque  for the, workers, Annie and  Marlene's debut as bartenders, and  a vicious rumour that the Legion  had been sold and the property  would be used for a go-kart track.  But the big news was the last-  minute announcement that there  would finally be a referendum in  September on the proposed gymnasium/ community hall. There'd  been some delays (the first of many  as it turned out) since the project  had been approved for joint-use  funding by the regional board and  school board the previous winter,  so a concerted effort had to be  made to drum up enthusiasm and  persuade the ratepayers of Roberts  Creek that a small tax increase was  worthwhile. It seemed like a big  hurdle at the time but in light of  later developments it was but a  small obstacle.  George in Gibsons  Class of 1963  holds reunion  by George Cooper  Acquaintance was happily  renewed by members of  Elphinstone's secondary class of  1963 when they met in a weekend  reunion, August 10 and 11.  "We wanted to know, of  course," said one of the group,  "what each other had been doing  in the past 21 years, but we had the  best time just recollecting school  days and chatting with some of our  former teachers."  Organized by Steve Mason, who  now lives in Abbotsford, and Lin-  \GHEAT COFFEE, GREAT S0UNDS\  BEAUTIFUL BAGELS  \& OUTJtAGEOUS C00KIESI  CouldVbu ask for more??  FREEZER BAGELS  ISPECIAL $3.50 DOZEN  I Located "in ��� 'The Dock", Sechelt |  Monday 10 till 2  Tues. through Friday 10 till 6  I Saturday 10 till 5   885-76771  Smoked Salmon at  Factory Prices!  da Kyle, who has been a learning  assistance teacher in the district  schools since 1973, the reunion  began with a social gathering Friday evening in Linda's home on  Browning Road. On Saturday  afternoon the former grads and  families picnicked at Porpoise Bay,  Provincial Park, and Saturday  evening grads and spouses attended  a dinner at the Gypsy Restaurant in  Gibsons.  Grads came from many parts of  B.C. to combine the reunion with a  visit to parents on the Sunshine  Coast. Among their teachers of  1963 who attended one or more of  the reunion gatherings were Gpe  Day, Bea Rankin, Bill Peers, Syd  Potter, and George Cooper���all  now retired. Gene Yablonski, in  1963 physical education teacher at  Elphinstone and at present, administrative assistant in one of  Kelowna's senior secondary  schools, also attended. Stan  Trueman sent regrets that he could  not come.  Grads of 1963 who have made  their homes on the Sunshine,Coast  are Bruce Puchalski, recently  school board chairman, Linda  Kyle, Marion Reeves, Lowell  Pearl, and Chris Caldwell.  Much missed by the grads was  their home-room teacher in their  senior year, Joe Wicklund. "A  very gentle man," said one, "and  so very much respected by us all."  Some people get  all the breaks.. We do!  ��� Plate Glass  ��� Jalousie Glass  ��� Auto Windshields    ��� Auto Door Glass   ��� Mirrors  ��� Window Glass     ��� Shower & Tub Enclosures  ��� Wood & Aluminum Windows     ��� Furniture Tops  ____j_i mm  Hwy. 101 & Pratt Rd. Gibsons 886-7359  Washington - Canada #1  field tomatoes  kg  1.30  Ib.  Washington  whole watermelon kg .37    .17  Local Pender Harbour  long english  cucumbers _*  QUALITY MEATS  A  Fresh Grade n g^      ���  *mk        _m  whole frying chickens k����-4U ��� 1  Canada Grade 1^1 Beef-Bone In ���_���      ���.������        f%  rib steak kg/.1!/   J  Quarter - Cut Into Chops jr.      (_m g*        _u  pork loin kg|l.oS ��, I  Frozen New Zealand mm     g* a        _mi  lamb loin chops kg/.UJ lba  Premium or Lazy Maple _fh  sliced side bacon soogm-pkb._-  OVEN FRESH BAKERY  Oven-Fresh - Gourmet Bread  cheese & 1  onion .450 gm 1  Oven-Fresh - Yukon  sourdough        ,,  buns       .......12-s 1  Oven-Fresh  wholewheat      1  muffins 6s l  Sunbeam -100%  wholewheat  bread  .450 gm  GROCERY VALUE  Kraft Parkay  margarine : 1.36 kg  Minute Maid - Concentrate  orange  ���    ���  JUICe... .295/355 ml  Sun-Rype - Blue Label  apple  jUlCe.. ..1.36 litre  Maxwell House  ground - ffl  COffee 369am di 19  2.69  1.49  3 Varieties  1.39  Windsor  coarse  salt  Bravo  spaghetti  sauce  Lancia  pasta  2 kg  1.49  For Pickling  398 ml  .98  3 Varieties  900 gm I aHr9  Assorted Varieties  Winston House  white  vinegar  3 Varieties  .4 litre  Crest - Tri Pack  toothpaste  ioo mi  Kaf Kan  cat  food  3 Varieties  .369 gm !6\  Coast News, August 20,1984  r  These noble pioneers of Halfmoon Bay were honoured at a community luncheon last week, organzied by  Mary Shannon, (back row, second from right) and their many accomplishments were duly noted in  ributes read out to the crowd.  ���Fran Burnside pholo  Pender People 'n' Places  Golf course progressing  by Jane McOuat, 883-9342  I had a delightful conversation  the other day with John Willcock,  project manager for the Pender  Harbour public golf course. He  says work is really coining along on  the course and it was, quite obvious  to me as I drove up past Lions  Park. A golf course is actually taking shape!  At this time and until further  notice on weekends only they will  offer pickup truck loads of  firewood for a minimum donation  of $10. The wood is downed, but  you must buck it and split it  yourself.  ��� Proceeds will go towards course  development and payment may be  made on site or to Kathy McQuitty  in Madeira Park. I'll be there for  sure!  CORRECTION  As soon as I arrived at Wilf  Harper's pit I realized that he had  an aphid infestation which made  him think he had been sprayed  with herbicide. THAT folks, is  precisely why you can never take  anybody else's word for truth in  the newspaper business. At this  point, hydro still plans to go ahead  with a hack and squirt program but  they definitely did not spray. It is  up to me to make sure a news item  is correct and not someone else's  supposition. And so another lesson  under my Deft.  FOUND DOG  The SPCA has a very gentle German Shepherd cross which was  found swimming in Bargain Harbour. It is approximately seven  months old and has one floppy ear.  If you know anything about its  K  Church  Services  THE UNITED CHURCH  OF CANADA  Sunday Worship Services  ST. JOHN'S  Davis Bay - 9:30 a.m.  GIBSONS  Glassford Rd. -11:15 a.m.  Sunday School -  9:30 a.m.  Rev. Alex G. Reid  Church Telephone  886-2333  GLAD TIDINGS TABERNACLE  Gower Point Road  Phone 886-2660  Sunday School  Worship Service'  Evening Fellowship  Wednesday  Home Fellowship  10:00 a.m.  11:00a.m.  6:00 p.m.  SUNSHINE COAST GOSPEL  CHURCH  Corner of Davis Bay Rd.  & Laurel Rd.  Inter-Denominational  Family Worship  Sunday-11 a.m.  Sunday School  For All Ages  Sunday - 9:45 a.m.  "We Extend A Welcome And  An Invitation To Come And  Worship The Lord With Us"  Pastor Arie de Vos  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  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 of Worship     -     Sat. 1.1a.m.  Browning Rd. & Hwy 101  Everyone Welcome  For information phone  885-9750 or 885-2727  GRACE REFORMED  COMMUNITY CHURCH  St. Hilda's Anglican  Church Building  11:00 a.m.  885-7488  ST. BARTHOLOMEW'S &  ST. AIDAN'S  ANGLICAN CHURCHES  Parish Family Eucharist  Combined service at  St. Bartholomew's. Gibsons  10:00 a.m.  Rev. J.E. Robinson, 886-8436  St. Aidan's. Roberts Creek  Evensong 6:30 p.m.  1st Sunday Every Month  CHRISTIAN SCIENCE SOCIETY  SERVICES  Sunday Service &  Sunday School - 11:30 a.m.  Wednesday    -   7:30 p.m.  In United Church Building  Davis Bay  885-2506 or 886-7882  PENDER HARBOUR  PENTECOSTAL CHURCH  Lagoon Rd.. Madeira Park  Pastor Tim Shapcotte  883-2374  Sunday School        -.        9:45 a.m:  Morning Worship     -      11:00 a.m.  Prayer & Bible Study  Wednesday. 7:00 p.m.  ST. HILDA'S & ST.  ANDREW'S ANGLICAN  CHURCHES  St. Hilda's Anglican. Sechelt  9 a.m. Worship Service  5 p.m. Worship Service  St. Andrew's Anglican,  Pender Harbour '  11:30 Worship Service  Rev, J Paetkau, 885-5019  ROMAN CATHOLIC  CHURCHES  Sun.  Sat. 5:00 p.m, St. Mary's. Gibsons 9.00 a.m. Indian Reserve  Sat. 7:30 pV Pender Harbour        10:oo a.m. Holy Family, Sechelt  Rev, Angelo De Pompa, 885-9526    12:00 noon St. Mary's, Gibsons  owners or can help please phone  885-2505 or 885-5551.  MEETING  If you read this in time, the  Legion will have a special general  meeting on Monday, August 20 at  8 p.m.  WEDDING  Brian and Sharon Thomas were  married on Saturday. Certainly the  bride and groom and their  daughter Crystal were all radiant.  No name changes though, they  both had the same names to begin  with!' Congratulations to the  ^Thomas family.  PRE-SCHOOL  There will be a pre-school held in  St. Andrews Church basement  Tuesdays and/or Thursdays from 9  to 11 'a.m. For more information  pbone Debby Amaral at 883-9139.  It's not too costly, all pre-school  ages are invited. It begins  September 4.  QUESTION  Did anyone else witness the  scene last week when our Canadian  Navy Cadet Training boats snagged an anchor in Madeira Park? It  was guite a scene.  PICNIC REPORT  Herb LeSelleur phoned with a  long thank you letter and report of  the community picnic held on  August 12. Here's a brief summary  but one of the main points is that  the picnic is now an established  event. Don't wonder if.it will go on  next year because it will.  Start practising now for  horseshoes (congrats to champs  Ron Cole and Dan Leavens)  because Joe McCann has it all  ready.  Robi Peters' organization of the  arts and crafts section gets bigger  and better each year.  A full report of the picnic next  week.  by Ruth Forrester, 885-2318  PIONEERS HONOURED  About 80 members and past  members gathered at Welcome  Beach Hall last Wednesday for a  special luncheon to honour the  pioneers of Halfmoon Bay. AH of  those so honoured had been in the  area for at least 30 years and some  great memories were recalled. M  MC Mary Shannon had done a  fine job of gathering statistics and  information on about a dozen of  these special pioneers and a rundown on the background and accomplishments of these tine foil-  was extremely interesting. Those  honoured included Pat Ness, Greta  Jorgensen, Jack and Queenie Burroughs, Eva Lyons, Grace and Archie Rutherford, Pete "The Mail  Courier" Tschaikowsky, John  Charleton, Ed Edmunds, Ted and  Carrie Surties, Fred arid Elsie  Julian, Mary Shannon���a surprise  to her!, and "Uncle" John  Mercer.  It was a most delightful occasion  where many old friends were able  to have a good old chat and renew  acquaintance with people who  have moved away from the area  but returned for this event. It was a  pleasure to see Blackie and Jean  Petit as well as Gert Fraser. Bill  Vorley, president of the Welcome  Beach Community Association extended a very warm welcome to all  who attended and gave a special  vote of thanks to Mary Shannon  and her committee of Olive Comyn  and Joyce Niessen who had so  capably organized the whole affair.  Car-Lyn catering were also  thanked for the delightful lunch.  A GRATEFUL THANKS '  Dr. Dierdre Cole whp recently  lost her husband George Mallarius  in a tragic diving accident on the  beach at Redrooffs would like to  express her gratitude to so many  people who gave help when it was  so needed. In particular to Bill  Booth who swiftly ran uphill to  phone for help, to the local Coast  Guard volunteers, to the helicopter  pilot, and in particular to the  RCMP officer who went above  and beyond the call of duty to  make special arrangements for Dr.  Cole to return to the mainland.  Our thoughts and sympathy go  out to Dr. Cole at this time.  Pander Harbour  TOOL & EQUIPMENT RENTALS  ��� STIHL & H0MELITE CHAINSAWS  AND ACCESSORIES  ��� SMALL ENGINE SPECIALISTS  ��� RADIATOR SHOP  883-9114  Shadow Baux Galleries  Cowrie Street, Sechelt   '  wishesto thank all those   x  who participated and helped  us with our recent  salmon barbeque & craft fair  SPECIAL THANKS TO  Jamie Dixon  - Elmer Moody  Phyhss Billie  George & Tillie August  Larry & Gina Joe  & B.C. Hydfo for putting up the banners  Husqvarna  ALBEE'S  PNE  SPECIALS  Aug. 18 -Sept. 3/841  Modern Living  Building  $429  reg. 549s5  ^200  Made in Sweden        y_a>_*  W^*200��S  the finest topline  machine on  ��\x    the market today...  Husqvarna 980  Ragulurly priced at'1599*.  742 Westview Centre; North Vancouver     966-1341  Open Daily 9:30-6 Thurs. & Fri. 9:30-9 Sundays 12-3  Stt*  V  %*  Summer  Fashion  CLEARANCE!!  Spectacular Savings!!  WATCH NEXT WEEK FOR OUR  BACK TO SCHOOL SPECIALS!  For the prime  of your life...  P U M P - I N - T A N K  ...get the Duro Jetpak Pump.  Suitable for both deep and shallow wells,  our pumps are compact, durable ahd easy to install.  The unique Duro "pump-in-the-tank" system never loses  prime, which means no more burned out seals. The special  system is also ideal for weak or gaseous wells. J*  No other jpump at any price has the features of the Duro Pump.T  Give us a call, we'd be pleased to discuss your water system  requirements. .   < ���  Duro Jetpak Pump now available in Canada.     _____  BARTLE & GIBSON CO. LTD. \BI��Q  North Vancouver  177 W. 4th Street  988-4141  Surrey  13536-105th Avenue  581-1131  ...Or Call Your Local 'Duro' Dealer Coast News, August 20,1984  by Ann Cook, 883-9167  Some of the more than 150 happy folks who took part in the Sechelt Seniors Branch 69 annual picnic on  August 16 at Porpoise Bay Park. Ail present enjoyed much good food, fine weather and congenial company.  COMMUNITY NEWS  The Thrift Store is the place lo  call into when visiting Egmont. It  was so busy last week you almost  had to line up. Then again it could  have been the showers; we sold out  our umbrellas, all two of them.  Books and bags we need. If you  have an armful of books or  magazines to pass on or bags,  (paper or plastic), just drop them  off anytime. There's a box at the  hall door.  There's a good selection of jeans  and cords if your waist size is 30 inches or less. This is the time to pick  up sweaters, winter boots, ice  skates and your Hallowe'en  costume. The Thrift Store is open  every day from noon to 3 p.m. or  later.  St. Mary's guest this week is oiir  -post���mistress Dorpthy" Silvey.  Please get - wejpdncl come home  soon. M5"e alTmiss you. Especially  - Stanley and your children and your  grandchildren and all your post office customers.  ���Michael Burns pholo  Seniors enjoy picnic  by Robert Foxall  The day of our seniors picnic has  come and goneand the picnic committee must be complimented for  their ability t_ choose just about  the finest day of the summer sq far  iri advance. It was just about  perfect.  Some 140 members were on  hand.when the dinner gong rang  and what a lunch it was. I haven't a  long enough sheet of paper to list  the variety of food that was  available but if there was anything  you particularly liked, it was there.  I don't want to make those who  missed it feel too badly but as is  usual with Branch 69 it was grandiloquent. The day was just warm  enough to make our sweaters unnecessary and just right for being  neighbourly. The weatherman was  good enough to hold off the rain  and kind enough to send a good  shower to make up for the time lost  from watering during the day.  I am not going to try and  enumerate the many members who  were looking after the various  facilities. The paper does not have  enough space to list the whole  membership. After a due interval  to let our lunches settle the usual  picnic activities were started. There  was bingo and a horseshoe pitch. I  think there was an attempt to have  some races but we were mostly too  full to run.  But don't think we are going into retirement. We have a lot of  fund raising to do if we are going  to acquire a new hall.-With this in  mind the committee announced  that they are promoting some  entertainments for the purpose of  promoting the building fund.  The first in what is hoped will be  a series is to be. a Spaghetti Dinner  and Dance to be catered so the  ladies will not get flour smudges on  their noses. This will be held in the  hall at 6 p.m. on September 8.  Tickets are to be limited to 100 and  will cost $5. The people to  telephone are Len Herder at  885-2878 or Larry Grafton at  885-2182. ���  Now that you have read this far-  get to the phone and get your order  in for tickets. Remember only 100  Sechelt Scenario  Potluck pioneers  by Peggy Connor, 885-9347  PIONEER POT LUCK PICNIC  ��� Davis Bay/Wilson Creek Community, Association will hold a  Pioneer Pot Luck Picnic and Tree  pledge on Sunday, August 26 at  the Wilson Creek ball field rain or  shine!  m Members are asked to bring a  salad and or cold meat; pop and  corn-on-the cob will be on sale for  25 cents.  * Hike along the Chapman Creek  trail and receive a certificate. Sing-  a-long with Reg Dickson. Watch or  participate in the games and races  tor children, come and meet the  JVilspri Creek Fielders ball team  j��nd maybe challenge them to a  -  j*&me.   M  ��' Fill out a form that pledges you  to providing a tree or shrub in the  fall for .planting around the Wilson  Creek Park.  For information regarding picnic  ' and pledge phone Jean Robinson  at 885-2954.  FISHING DERBY DAVIS BAY  Just a reminder that the Charlie  Brookman Fishiiig Derby is on this  Saturday, Augujft;~.'25. Events start  at 11 a.m. withMChe pie eating and  fishing at 12 noon.  Courtesy of sponsors Sechelt  Legion Ladies Auxiliary Branch  #140 and Peninsula Market in  Davis Bay. Don't forget the life  jackets age up to 12.  GARAGE SALE  Donations are welcome for the  garage sale to be held September 9.  Phone Mary 885-3429, Gail  885-3469, Wendy 885-3382, and  Marlene at 885-2858. These donations are to help protect the environment from herbicides.  Another way to help is to support the raffle to be drawn on  September 9, a real bag load of  prizes such as squares of shakes,  cords of wood,  geese,  manure,  eggs, etc.  WRITERS' FORGE  The   Suncoast   Writers'   Forge  held their Festival of the Written  Arts on August 10 to 12 and in doing so has put forth to the world  that here in Sechelt on the Sunshine coast there is a hive of  cultural activity, very much alive  "'. and growing if, .>.;>. .^. ��� :.  Congratulations to the sponsors  and the Forge for promoting such  an excellent series of events.  LOCAL CERAMIC TEACHER  IN ROYAL SHOWCASE  Joan Clarkson of Halfmoon Inn  Ceramics qualified to enter the  Canadian Ceramic Associations'  Royal Showcase. To qualify one  must have won first place for their  ceramics, Joan having captured  firsts in B.C., Alberta and  Washington State certainly was  well supplied with many blue.ribbons.  The event this years took place  at the Empress Hotel in Victoria,  on August 11, with 42 entrants.  There is one winner only in this  event which makes that person the  best ceramist in Canada. Murriel  Thompson of Surrey won this  honour, she was Joan's teacher so  this does give her pupil something  to strive for.  -  Joan was appointed to the  association's membership committee, with a membership drive on  for active ceramists to join. The  aim of the association is to promote Canadian certification for  teachers instead of importing U.S.  teachers.  The $20 per year fee entitles one  to a four times a year newsletter informing members what is happening in the Canadian ceramics field.  Phone 885-3588 for information.  Surprise win by Joan was the  door prize for the Porcelain Show  at the Empress Hotel the' same  weekend.  The latest copy of 'Ceramic  World, a publication that goes to  all free countries in the world, has  an article on ceramics by Joan  Clarkson plus pictures of her work.  She has been asked for another article.  Fall Fashions  Now Arriving!  ���\  COME IN AND SEE OUR  Vz PRICE  SPECIALS ON SUMMER FASHIONS!  will be available and it's for a good  cause. Having made a success of  our picnic let's keep up our  endeavours to attain that new hall.  CQWftiESTREE Coast News, August _0,1984  Day by Day       Item by Item  We do more for you in providing Variety, Quality,  & Friendly Service.  WE RESERVE THE RIGHT  TO LIMIT QUANTITIES  Gower Point RcL, Gibsons  886-2257  FREE DELIVERY TO THE WHARF  w- f^m*****"********  Kraft - Processed  cheese food  SliCeS 8's250gm 1 .79  Monarch  soft  margarine 907 9m 2.39  fcAKEEy  M;,'f/��  ^  ;~, X>Xi&',.-.  ~vM V;��M MM'  v  V      v -^x��.  Our Own Freshly Baked _m*��  pies        speaai 2.69  Assorted Varieties  Oscarson's  mountain oat  bread       sp**,- 1.09  i^J^Pshx^  24-300 ml Any Flavour     i 2-850 ml Any Flavour  $6.49 + Deposit $6.99 + Deposit  ,  Open Fridays 'til 7 p.m.  Open Sundays & Holidays  10 a.m. - 5 p.m.  PKOaiil  California  GREEN SEEDLESS  GRAPES  California  HONEY DEW  MELONS  B.C. Grown  CELERY  B. C. First Early  POTATOES  Okanagan  PEACHES  (kg 1.52) lb.  .69  each  each  (kg .33) lb.  1.39  .49  .15  Bath Soap - 3's   jf|k .  Ivory J&00.-1.29  Powdered Detergent  Sunlight     ,y2.49  Heinz  white  vinegar        i-��re.98  Shampoo  Head& ,..  Shoulders 350mi3.89  Mdtt's  clamato  juice  1.36 litre  I   HVV  .20 lb. case. 051  (While stocks last)  Rogers  flour   2.5 kg-Li!)!)  Wholewheat & Unbleached  White Tissue  Kleenex  200*8  m 99  Crisco  vegetable  oil  1 litre  2.69  Kraft  B.B.Q.  SeilCe...  455ml I mOU  Assorted Varieties  Sun-Rype - Blue Label  apple  jUlCe     .1.36 litre  1.39  �� �� ��  it's very frustrating when one of my dreams comes true and  then I don't get time to make use of my dream. For years, you  see, I've wanted a hammock. I had visions of me stretched  out in the summer heat, reading some mindless novel, sipping a long cool g and t. Since the hammock came to live with  me I think I've used it twice. I am up to my eyelids in  vegetables���pickling them, freezing them, canning them,  jamming them���you name it. I've made gallons of these  perennial favourites:���  Dill Pickles  Into each far place  1 head off dill 1 chill pepper  a slice of garlic 1/8 teaspoon alum  "RDP Boo H5 to re  1 & V\\3M��^  ooc ttax     ttsffi.k Cornw et School & I  886-7744     ^^ gm, pom, BMd,  ���  1                   WeVs yotof  1      feotwffitei* heafliag  Coasa�� Together I  1          p����pBe. Call us  John Lennon             B  I        for ��bi estimate.  in his time                H  by Job Wiraor               H  Only $14.95             1  I                   Serving the  1                Sunshine Coast  Mon.-Frl., 9:30-6:00       1  1    Seaside Plumbing Ltd.  Sat., 10-5; Sun., 11-4     1  L                886-7017  Fill each jar with freshly picked and rinsed cucumber.  Boll up  4 cups elder vinegar       12 cups water  1 cup coarse salt  Pour over the cucumbers while hot and seal the jars in the  usual way.  When I'm not pickling cucumbers, I'm coping with zuc-  chinis. My family's favourite.  Va cup butter  2 cups flour  3 eggs  2V4 cups flour  Chocolate Zucchini Cake  r  Vi cup cocoa  1 teaspoon salt  1 tablespoon baking powder  CANDY STORE  Copies of the  Beachcomber  Souvenir  Book  available here  $2.95  Open 10:30-5  7 days a week 886-7522  & Gifts  Flowers  turn an  ordinary  day into  a special  day.  Medical  Clinic,)  Hwy 101  '886-2316!  1 Vz teaspoons baking soda  1 teaspoon cinnamon  2 cups grated zucchini  Vi cup milk  2 teaspoons vanilla  1 cup walnuts  1. Cream the butter and sugar till fluffy then beat in the eggs  one at a time.  2. Sift the dry ingredients together and add alternately with  the zucchini and milk and vanilla mixture.  3. Finally stir in the nuts and pour into two prepared cake  pans.  4. Bake at 350�� F for 50 to 60 minutes.  The latter freezes like a dream���maybe in September when  "they" are back In school, lunch boxes filled with pickles and  cake, I'l be dreaming in my hammock!  Nest Lewis  "REALWIN  ^  fP-a***-  ^  KM  *o'  *P  1.   Fill Out & Clip  2.   Attach Your Sales Slip  Mie^1 3.   Return to Ken's Lucky Dollar  Draw to be made 5 p.m. every Sunday.  Name.  Tel. No..  Postal  Address.  $50 Grocery Draw Eiitry Cpiipprr Coast News, August 20,1984  ;���'"���'-;-�� -": XS$'XX~�� 't/XOSfc-  Wed. August 22  i. August 26  WBT>/  &ffl��__^^<L^.*^.:**a*g*     ��*.  V ,**<-*   *   - ,.   _-. i.     ,/  -^piai&ctn  .���ifc:':.v,i;ct  __*<  Ste ��*;  jiS"iA',-"��  -"*?*��� ;����"��*����  -���*"��"^35K^'  *^W��EI  ms  .%*-;;  ^��1  ���  OK  K?^  ?A*  i"-.-*-1  :. ��i_tu,  Canada Grade s\ Beef - Bone /n  CHUCK BLADE  STEAK  Canada Grade n Beef - Bone Jn  CHUCK CROSS  RIB ROAST  (kg 2.62) lb.  Shop with confidence.  Our prices are very competitive.  We will not be undersold  on these advertised items.  We fully guarantee everything we sell  to be satisfactory  or money cheerfully refunded.  (kg 4.39) lb.  Frozen In Freezer Cello  HALIBUT  STEAKSffcg5.49) lb. (L m 19  Medium  CHEDDAR  CHEESE (kg 6.37) lb. -t m St!  GROUND BEEF SALE  REGULAR  (kg 2.84) lb.   I i_��9  MEDIUM  (kg 3.15) lb.   I iDSI  LEAN  Welch's  grape  juice  Eggo  waffles  .341 ml  1.29  3I2sm 1.49  Assorted Varieties  (kg 4.39) lb.  Best Foods .   .      ��� ��� _  mayonnaise    1.95  500 ml  Liquid Detergent _mdm'  Sunlight     ,2.29  Cookies ���f1l% ^  Ur60   S..^..600gm   1 i  Realemon  lemon  juice 675mi 1 -29  Windsor  coarse     2kg 1 b'w9  Moist Towelettes  Wet Ones  70's  Foil Wrap ' _m*m  Reynolds 12x251.09  Kellogg's - Cereal  Special K  75 g 2.49  Fantastic  spray  cleaner  HOUSEWARES  BOWL SET  by Rubbermaid  Three piece stow & serve bowl set.  2 cup, 6 cup and 12 cup.  Regular price $11.49  SPECIAL PURCHASE PRICE  $5.99  700 ml  2.59  Christie's - Oatmeal  soft  cookies  .250 gm   I a  PLANTERS  by Phillips  Assorted sizes. Bone colour.  Vz OFF  REGULAR PRICE  mtRAcmm��^m^ry  Cleaner 4 hrs. - $15.00  plus cleaning solution  Phone 886-2257 to reserve it.  Make Your Own Dehydrated Foods  Dehydrating foods was among the first methods of preserving food. Many of the old natural methods are coming back  Into use, and dehydrating your own garden fresh vegetables  is something that is catching on.  Numerous recipe books on dehydrated foods are available.  They point to a new and exciting outlook on how to preserve  meat, fish, fruit, vegetables, herbs, etc. in a manner which  preserves all the healthy nutrients.  With this brief introduction to the subject we are pleased  to announce that we have on sale ih our store a locally  manufactured Food Saver Dehydrator. It is made by Eddie  Dignard of the Woodlatch on Henry Road and sells for $ 120.  Eddie, as many will know, is a skilled wood craftsman and  ''REALWIN"  K.L.D. Winner  his Food Saver.Dehydrator is beautifully made of high quality  wood, designed to give many years of inexpensive and trouble free service. Its heat source is a light buib, varying in size  from 40 to 100 watts, to maintain a constant temperature of  90 to '110 degrees.  Dehydration cuts out the need for sugars, spices, canning  or freezing supplies. Simply put the food on the racks sliced,  leathered or cubed. Many of us have experienced the use of  dehydrated vegetables in commercial soup stocks. You can  make your own!  Do come in and have a look at the Food Saver Dehydrator.  We hare handling them for a small commission to benefit  both the potential user and the skilled local craftsman who  makes them.  GIBSOATSl  _v/._, FISH!  Fresh  Sockeye  Salmon  Peaches & Apricots  We have purchased a truckload of peaches to be sold by  the case at an exceptionally low price. Much of our  Okanagan and lower mainland produce is sold for less than  off-truck street sales. Don't be misled into the belief that  roadside dealers sell for less.  We watch what's going on and we will bring in products for  canning when the quality and price is right.  Anyone wishing to buy in case lots should check with us.  by Bill Edney  Gi'i)5ons:  :-. y *-i  886-7074  I licensed!  Season  ���now���  Open 7 days a week  $5ftGro^  886-7888|  Fresh summer  time lunch  Specials  6:30 a.m. - 4 p.m., 7 days a week  Girl  SOuys  We can help  you breeze  through the hot  humid weather  with a cool &  comfortable cut,  886-2120  Deli and Health  Come see our  Meatless Items  A good selection of  sausages and burgers.  886-2936 10.  Coast News, August 20,1984  Trower on the road  by Peter Trower  Ernest Thompson Seton and his travel writer wife Grace Gallatin  were dramatically portrayed by Gordon Wilson and Judith Wilson  in Betty Keller's theatrepiece "Seton vs Seton" at the Festival of  the Written Arts last weekend. -FranBumsidePhou>  Letters to the Editor  History preserved  Editor:  Thanks Fran!  Take a picture of the "Revelation on Marine Drive", add a well  written article and you supplied the  ingredients for a gratifying walk  down memory lane.  Even though Dad couldn't see it,  he would have enjoyed being  recognized for what he did while he  was here. He saw a need and would  try to fulfill it. He had his training  as an ambulance driver during the  First World War when he served  with the Anzacs in Europe at the  age of 16.  A large number of people phoned  or stopped to tell me they enjoyed  the? article. The call from Jack Patterson of Pender Harbour, who  worked in a refinery in Vancouver  in 1937 when Dad drove an oil truck  and remembered Dad very well, as  he always left him laughing, is a  pleasure our family very much appreciated and will never forget.  When my mother read the article  she commented, "That's only a tip  of the iceberg. It would take a  book to tell of his life," and she  had a wicked grin on her face! But  she was impressed with how well  written it was and especially in the  short time Fran had to compose it!  We have been fortunate that  many 'one of a-kind' characters  Request  Editor:  On August 25 and 26, the Block  Parent Identification Program will  be.available to all residents of the  Sunshine Coast.  The aim of the program is to  provide parents with their own personal record of their child, which  would include the child's  photograph, name and address,  and fingerprints.  Kits will be available from 9 a.m.  to 5 p.m. at the Kinsmen Hall,  lower Gibsons.  To help make this free program  a success; volunteers are needed.  If interested, please call Mel  Byatt at 886-9150 or Maryann  DeVries at 86-7363 as soon as  possible!  Mrs. M. DeVries  Gibsons, B.C.  walk through the pages of our  history and in their way leave a  heritage behind for future generations. I hope there are more  "revelations" like this to show us  that the Coast, unlike topsy, "who  just grew", needed hard work, caring and community spirit then and  now to preserve what all of us  know as a special place to live, today and for the future. As Les  Peterson said when he sent a  negative for a picture of the funeral  home, it's amazing how fast our  history falls out of sight.  And I have a feeling like you,  Fran, that Dad.is still around, as he  considered the Sunshine Coast the  best place in the worldjo be!  Joart Mahlman  Gibsons, B.C.  October 3,1982. This should be  the final day of our second (and  much briefer) jaunt through the  States. We are in out-and-out cattle and horse raising country now,  punctuated by a few farms and the  odd, rundown little town. We  breakfast at a place called Hauvre  that prides itself on having been a  whoop-up centre for cowboys in  the old days. It looks remarkably  tame and civilized in its present incarnation.  On we push through the  modern-day West and reach a  place called Rudyard.  After a hundred innocuous  announcements,  0r a one-horse one-bar no-towns  that don 7 even rate a microdot  on the-map  the small red billboard  jumps up out of the buffalo grass  like a glad shout of surprise.  "596 Nice People" it announces  "And One Old Sorehead -  "We're Riproaring  And Raring To Serve You!" -  the most intriguing sign we've seen  in 16 States and three Provinces.  It stops us up cold  We detour to check the place'over  Any town with the sheer gumption  to hang out a shingle like that  has to be more than your average  common or garden whist lest op.  Instant letdown The place lounges  moribund beside tracks  broken-windowed  boarded-up stores gutted  gas stations  closed forever cafes bankrupt  banks  gone-all-to-hell hotels a  chicken coop post office  one live saloon with  two customers.  "Looks to me" you say  "as though the old sorehead     "  must have had  the last laugh around here" -  And we tool off through Montana  realizing  that you can't ever judge a book  by its cover  or a town by its sign  Our journey through the northern states is almost over; Yvonne  stops to photograph some Gothic  old shacks that look like a ramshackle monument to the Dirty  .Thirties, Then we head for Albert  ta.  Thanks received  Editor:  As the Sunshine Coast Arts  Council approaches an exciting fall  season, I am writing on behalf of  the membership to thank the news  staff and contributors to the Coast  News for their comprehensive  coverage of our activities. Of  course many people have contributed tp this coverage.  I would like particularly,  however, to thank Joan Foster for  her reviews of our arts shows. They  are_always stimulating and often  controversial. Exactly what we  need: so^m^thihg to rnake pebple  think about art.  Advertising revenue is the life-  blood of the newspaper, and the  Coast News would certainly die of  anaemia if it had to wait for advertising from us. In effect, the  publicity we receive through your  columns is free advertising. Arts  council activities are termed soft  news, but the need for the exposure  is hard reality to us.  Again,   our   most   heart-felt  thanks to all.  Allan Crean Crane  President  Bending up out of Montana  through ugly towns with beautiful  names  Sweetwater Sunburst  we cross the line and find to our  pleasure  more of our mute companions -  the Muffets have trundled to  Canada too.  There is something obscurely  comforting about the sight of those  All-Canadian Muffets. It is as  though they are welcoming us  home.  Eight thousand miles of highways  a ribbon of memory behind us  we dodge through gullied  Lethbridge '  angle west under rainshadow   ;  cross the Crow's Nest Pass  where ill-fated Frank  town crushed like an insect  sleeps in its tumbledown tomb.  It is too late in the day to make  more than a token penetration into  B.C. We call a halt at the mining  town of Fernie.  October 4, 1982. After 26 days  of cross-country wandering, we are.  back in our home province again  but the odyssey is not quite over  yet. Yvonne and 1 still have a couple of stops to make before we see  the Coast again.  The first of these is at Fort  Steele. We spend a couple of hours  exploring the historic old town,  with its odd mixture of original  buildings and accurate reconstructions. The spartan barracks and officer's quarters, the simulated  houses and stores and the "well-  appointed museum, are equally im-  pressive. The whole complex is a  remarkable labour of love that  makes the Dodge City recreations  look a bit glib and superficial by  comparison. Yvonne and I feed  hay to three handsome horses in a  functional corral and feel a definite  sense of the gold-mad past.  We spur on to Creston past  more, odd/ barely-tljere little  places and head into the Selkirks.  The country is dour, forbidding  and totally uninhabitied. Topping  Staglead Summit, we hit a  monstrous hill that seems to pitch  downward for miles like some mad  road in the Andes/After days of  flat country, the precipitous terrain  is more than a little traumatic.  There are turnoffs for run-away  trucks at regular intervals and 1 can  only thank God for Yvonne's good  brakes. XX  After a second hill of somewljatg  aless severity rand a third that is as*  ^badM as   theiM^irst,\we   strij&;  reaspnabiyj level ground again continue through to Rock Creek where  :: we have" arranged to stay with old  ��� friends, Ted and Marge Poole.  That evening, Yvonne and 1 attempt to> recount our adventures  but there have been so many of,  them in the last month, we can  barely scratch the surface.  October 5,1982. It is all through  but the shouting. We bid goodbye  to the Pooles and point the Aspen  for home. There is nothing left to  do but write the book.  The Coast Peaks claim us like  parents       i  The odyssey is over  We have chased the ghost of a  gangster  The crooked circle is closed.  THE END  W^SMl^M^^^S^^^^WSff^i  FOR DINNER  Fettuccihi or  Tortellini  Alfredo  (white sauce)  $6.25  Also open for lunch  Mon. -Sat. 11:30a.m.  Cedar Plaza, Gibsons   886-8138  '������~ -=3E"��=-"  A\  in  ft  m  w  M:  M  Mon. Tues. Wed.  .  Jim Skinner  SUPER Saturday 2-4  JAM SESSION  Thurs. Fri. Sat.  Immanuel  & the  Puerto Ricans  Slow Pitch: Our 1st Annual Slow Pitch Tournament was a  complete success as the two Cedars Teams, B.C. Tel, the  School Board, Gibsons Autobody, the Misfits (minor ball),  Knightshift and the Millwrights all shared in'the proceeds  from the tournaments. Thank you Robin's Brownies for a  jot) well done; Suncoast Disposal for the donations;  Seabird Rentals & Bonniebrook Industries for services; also  the Redshaw family, Sven Davidson, all of our umpires and  all the ball teams for keeping things under control so  everyone had a good time; for the music, thank you Bruce.  Special thanks to the town of Gibsons and the Gibsons  RCMP.  it  i  i  i  It.  IV  : ill'  V*J  *rm  wmm.  II  III!  ii'  111  PUP  201* ^gil?**-"  LUNCH SPECIALS DAILY  SYLVAN  HILL  STABLES  $10 and up.  ��� Horses suitable for  all types of riders.  ��� Pony rides $1  ��� Lessons  Roberts Creek       886-S001  Beservations recommended  THE; .  NEWl  DEMOaULTS  THE SUNSHINE COAST SIMPLY CAN'T AFFORD  ANY MORE SHORTSIGHTED CONSERVATIVE POLICIES  Our families and communities  \.   ��� ���   -.  are already suffering enough  from? conservative Socred  policies.  And the last thing we need now  is more pie in the sky talk from  the Conservative and Liberals  about* how the private sector will  magically create jobs.. .the excuse  Mulroney and Turner give. for  billion dollar tax breaks for oil  companies.  ,   Now; more than ever we need  MEd Broadbent and Bay Skelly in  ; Ottawa speaking out for our com-  * munities. We need the lower interest   rates   that   only   New  Democrats will fight for. We need  the New Democrats practical approach to job  creation in our  forests and fisheries.  RAY SKELLY  ON SEPTEMBER 4TH VOTE FOR RAY SKELLY.  HE'LL BE SPEAKING OUT FOR YOU  AND THE SUNSHINE COAST  AUTHORIZED BY JACK METCALF, OFFICIAL AGENT FOR RAY SKELLY  / :  i  ' i  '������4  X?  ':*  S  :-*  Mi Coast News, August 20,1984  11.  it its meeting of August 14, the Sechelt Public Library Committee  was extremely pleased to receive a cheque for $20,000 from  aldsrperson Ann Pressley, the municipal representative on the committee. The funds are the Village off Sechelfs contribution for the  new extension. Members of the SLC are from, left to right, Adele  deLange, Marianne Dallman, Jan deBruyn, Ann Pressley, Art  McPhee (chairman)', John Johnson, Peggy Connor and Marie  Montgomery. -MUMriBraiMMo  At the Arts Centre  New Plewman show  t The new exhibition at the Arts  Centre, Sechelt, a one-woman  Show by Veronica Plewman, con-  $ists of coloured pencil drawings  and paintings done during the past  two years, and reflects the move  she made at that time from the  Sunshine Coast to Vancouver.  ! She says of this show: "It starts  $~ith drawings done while I was still  in Gibsons, the 'Journey' series,  which are like personal maps or  charts. They contain ideas for the  6nes following.. Tainted Door' is  l'ke a map and a landscape at the  same time and so is a kind of turn  ing point: two views are happening  simultaneously.  "This 'double vision' becomes  literal in the work about Vancouver-two or more images have  been recorded and 'woven' by the  camera and then translated onto,  paper or canvas. The results are  quite often like mazes or jigsaw  puzzles."  V^onica Plewman's wonderful  mazes start this week and a reception to meet her will be held at the  Arts Centre on Saturday, August  25 from 1 to 4 p.m. Everyone is  welcome.  Arts grants available  The Sunshine Coast Arts Council invites art oriented groups to apply for grants'. This includes groups  interested in performing as well as  visual arts.  These grants are applied for  under council's basic assistance  program from the cultural services  branch of the Ministry of the Provincial Secretary. Applicants must  be group members of the arts  council (fee $25) in order to be  eligible.  In the past, grants have been  made to such organizations as: the  Driftwood Players, Ensemble  Theatre, the Kwahtahmoss Film  Society, the potters' Guild and the  Suncoast Players.  The arts council must have applications by September 14. Forms  may be obtained from the Arts  Centre in Sechelt or the Hunter  Gallery in Gibsons. The telephone  numbers are 885-5412 and  886-9022 respectively.  Our  ASSAULT: PA���T 11  SEXUAL ABUSE  During the following articles, we  will be dealing with the delicate  subject of sexual abuse of children;  [The statistics available to document this problem are shifting so  rapidly that it becomes clear to  those involved with family service  groups dealing with this problem  that it is still a grossly under-  reported and hidden crime. The  fact is, there are vast numbers of  children who are sexually abused  within the confines of their own  homes.  Let's begin with the nature of  sexual abuse. It covers a whole  range of crimes. It may involve ex>  hibitionism: Touching/manipulating the child's genitals; oral  rape; anal rape; and vaginal rape.  It may occur once or be repeated  over a number of months or years.  The adults who sexually abuse  children are overwhelmingly male,  (97 per cent). The children they  abuse are overwhelmingly female,  (92 per cent).  It is committed usually in circumstances where the man is in a  position of trust and authority over  the child, and where he has chosen  to;abuse her or him for his own  gratification.  The abusers may be the father,  step-father, adopted father, house  father of the children in care,  lodger, babysitter, man next door,  family friend, teacher, school bus  driver or a stranger. The list is  endless. It is most likely to be some  -one the child knows and trusts; in  fact, in 75 per cent of cases, the  abuser is known by his victim.  The stereotyped image of the  child molester is that of a  perverted, insecure/possibly  alcoholic, over-sexed or under-  sexed, emotionally deprived male  with "poor impulse control". It is  also suggested that sexual abuse occurs only in poor and overcrowded  families. Research however, has  shown us that, on the contrary,  most sexual abuse of children,  whether on boys or girls, is committed by heterosexual males with  "normal" personalities who,come  from all races and classes.  It is the experience of researchers  that men who sexually abuse  children, like most rapists, do not  do so out of some uncontrollable  sexual desire. They plan in advance  what they are going to do and  often carry this step by step, over a  long period of months and years.  Next week, how sexual abuse  happens and the effect it has on  children.  Please write to us about the subject of these columns. We need  your contributions to add to our  research. You need not sign your.  letter if you wish to remain  anonymous. Write: Our Town,  Box 460, Gibsons, B.C.  II  In the Lounge  Saturday afternoons -lots oj prizes  Crib & Meat Draw  r  Members of the public and local  organizations are invited to lend a  hand in the development of Kinnikinnick Park by taking part in a  "Work Bee" to be held this Saturday and Sunday, August 25 and  26. All that is required is the picking up of small sticks which have  been ploughed up as the ground  has been levelled, and piling them  up tp be burned.  Bring your family and friends  any time between 9 a.m. and 3  p_.m. on either or both days to Kinnikinnick Park, just past the arena.  Look for the Kinnikinnick sign,  Correction  The deadline for bringing in  work and registration forms for the  Sixth Sunshine Coast Annual  Juried Exhibition is Saturday, October 20 or Sunday, October 21,  not the date given in last week's  paper.  Registration forms are available  at the Hunter Gallery in lower Gibsons, the Arts Centre, Sechelt or  mailed on request by phoning  885-5412. All details of entry are  on the registration form.  then turn in and drive half a mile to  the cleared 12 acre playing field  site. If you bring rakes, shovels,  bags, buckets or a wheelbarrow  your work will be easier, and why  not pack a picnic lunch and make it  an outing? Free pop will be provided at lunch time.  When the area has been cleaned  up, at least one playing field will be  put in as soon as possible, weather  permitting. Approximately $7,500  has been realized from the latest  sale of logs, cleared from the  Nickerson road right-of-way, and  plans are for the access road between the two playing fields to be  gravelled and paved soon as well.  A Family  Licensed  Marino Dr., Gibsons. Half a block from Molly's Roach  Opein 7 Days A Week  Delicious Seafood, Steaks, Schnitzels,  Spit-Roasted Chicken or other  culinary pleasures.  ���Treat yourself to a  Lunch or Dinner*  Thursday, Friday, Saturday & Sunday  WITH LATE NIGHT MUNCHIES  from $1.95 - $5.95 after 10 p.m.  ���Hours���  Mon.-Tues.-Wed. Luncheon & Dinner until 10 p.mi  Thur.-Sat. Lunch, Dinner & L.N. Munchies Open till 1 a.m.  Sunday Lunch, Dinner. L.N. Munchies Open till 11 p.m.  OCEANSIDE TERRACE  886-8632  b^e  GIBSONS  Saturday, August 25th  10 a.m.-3 p.m.  SECHELT Saturday, September 1st 10 a.m.-3 p.m.  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!  AUTHORIZED  DEALER FOR  STOVES & INSERTS  STORE SPECIALS  Available in both locations until August 2nd  FISHER HONEY BEAR  Ideal for ���  mobile homes  (REG. $817)  $742.00  FISHER GRANDMA BEAR IV  Beautifully efficient  (REG. $898)  $825.00  LOPI 380 BRASS  Flawless  performance  features  (REG. $849)  $775.00  Gibsons 886-8141  SMltait 885-7121  OPEN Mon-Sat 8 am - 5 pm  Sunday (Gibsons only) 10 am - 4 pm  Vancouver (Toll Free) 688-6814  TWO LOCATIONS   sunshine coast highway gibsons   wharf and dolphin secheli  ���--*5jii��nt.:',..*..v.v g 12.  Coast News, August 20,1984  (i-The "A" Team is caught in a quiet moment prior to victory over the School Board and a fifth place  *finish in the recent Slow Pitch Tourney. Note Mr. T. in shades. \ ���  Slow pitch tourney a delight  r.:'  C Powering through four games in  ; "eight hours Sunday August 12,  ���"[Richmond HI showed great style in  ^winning the recent Cedars Inn-  k'Vitational Slow Pitch Tournament.  ttr  ?l The best showing by a local team  ����was a second place finish by  ^Knightshift, basically a small but  *> dedicated band of minstrels who  %have shown incredible interest and  ���tpiit together a fine team.  't'i Tied for third place were the  "^Firefighters, a Vancouver team,  ". * and the Misfits, a local team hastily  ^disorganized the night before the  jy tourney to fill a gap in the seed  ���tenant���comprised of some minor  -���'ball coaches and friends.  Final spot in the prize money  went to the Cedars "A" team in a  hand-fought battle against tough  and leathery opposition, namely  Cf the School Board, a late entry in  Hthe league who have shown us all  ��; how well the game can be played  'X and also supplied the beer garden  M with chains - thanks!  ���� Reeling from two straight losses  Rafter their initial win, the "A"  'neam rallied against the School  �� Board and played solid ball for  "I their victory.  2' Honourable mention should go  -< to the Richmond I team - not only  3 did Rob supply the tournament  1 seeding plan, which worked like a  1 charm, but their mora! support for  f the Cedars teams ahd the event as a  f whole demonstrated fine sports-  2 manship.  j,    Gibsons Autobody of our league  * played some very good ball, finally  * losing out in a game against the  1 School Board.  f    In an early morning game Sun-  * day the Autobody team posted a  * stunning victory over an already  �� stunned Cedars "B" team still suf-  * fering collective head injuries from  I the previous night. The "B" team,  I who often persist in fielding players  r of questionable gender to supple-  * mem the three women required for  ^tournament play showed very at-  * tractive form and made it clear you  * don't have to win to have fun.  '     Scoring a similar 1-0 record as  ��� the "B" team was Elson Glass.  ; The withering wit and shattering  sarcasm of the Glass team made  shards of the opposition but unfortunately couldn't cut the well  tempered play of teams they en-  . countered in this tourney.  B.C. Tel, unofficial best team  logo winners, didn't demonstrate  the ringing performance we've seen  them show���maybe they're on  hold, one never knows���next time  though, watch out.  The Mill-Wrights, a largely  unknown team, still remains largely unknown���who are you people  anyway? Will you emerge from the  murky origins you claim and,  mount a strong compaign next  season? We await. Thanks for the  beer garden tent.  Credit for the great success of  this tournament must go to Bill  Howe of the Cedars and Donald  Turenne for their tremendous  organizational effort���it was a job  well done. Local merchants (please  see this week's Cedars ad) who  donated or discounted services  such as Sunshine Coast Disposal  Services Ltd. and Bonniebrook Industries Ltd. deserve many thanks  as well; the Kinsmen food trailer  and the Brownies who tidied up  provided   necessary   assistance  CHINOOK  SWIM CLUB  (ESSO SWIM  CANADA)  REGISTRATION  SAT. AUG. 25/84  10 a.m. till 4 p.m.  at  SUNNYCREST  MALL  too���thanks to you and all the individuals who helped out. Every  one has a great time. And thanks  for the sound Bruce Forsythe.  SALE  0GUSJ  AUGUST  25TH  FIRST QUALITY  LADIES'  x   *���*���  ���assorted current styles,  ���great fit and fashion,  ���sizes 5-15 in the group.  Esfc  each  SALE  PRICE  SEMI FINAL ACTION  Ken Mac 13 Cowboys 0  Ken Mac 14 x    Cowboys 2  Ken Mac needed only two games  to win their semi final series against  the Cowboys. Reg Boychuk, the  Cowboys only pitcher, was away  on holidays. In the first game Wee  Pee Peers pitched a three hit  shutout and led the offence with  two home runs and seven RBI's.  In the second game Wee Pee had  another homer along with teammate Trev Delariey. Ken Mac now  awaits the winner of the other  series. \  Weldwood 1 Elphinstone 0 10 Innings .  Weldwood 3   Elphinstone 4  Weldwood 1   Elphinstone 1   8 Innings  As the scores indicate these  teams are evenly matched.  In the first game Keith Comeau  drove in Tom Reynolds with the  only run in 10 innings.- Rick  Waugh threw a four hitter, and  losing pitcher Alex Skytte gave up  five hits.  The third game was called  because of darkness with the score  tied 1-1 after eight innings. Alex  Skytte and Rick Waugh have both  been outstanding. Their defences  have come up with exceptional  plays  and  the  fans  have  been  treated to some great fastball.  The conclusion of this game will  be played Monday night, 6 p.m. at  Hackett Park. The finals will start  Wednesday, 6:30 p.m. at Brothers  Park.  MARKET  Groceries  Davis Bay, B.C.     Open  Sundries  885-9721 - ���' * *���������� -  fishing Tackle  9 p.m.  Time* Watches  7 Days a Week  M TIDE TABLES  1   Mm_\          j Wed. Aue. 22   j   Fri. Aug. 24  Sun. Aug. 26  1 ______i-_.\      1 0735          3.6   1 011S        13.0.  0345        13.7  y            ^1  1555        13.6   f 0920          1.9  1050          1.4  -_ 'I.: -U  2030 .      12.0  1710        14.7  1815        15.1  2210        11.2  Sat. Aug. 25  2335          9.4  Tue. Aug. 21  Thu. Aug. 23  Mon. Aug. 27  0640          4.5  0005         12.9  0230        13.4  0450        13.9  1450        f2.9  0825          2.7  1000          1.4  1135          1.9  1910        11.9  1625        14.2      1745        14.9  1830 !     15.3  2300        13.0  2120        11.7  I 2255         10.4  ...:���!���                                         I  For Skookumchuk  Narrows add 30 mins  and 1 ft. lower and    1  Reference: Point Atkinson  Pacific Standard Time  higher.                     ��� |  MEN'S  FIRST QUALITY  YOUR  CHOICE  OF  FIT  a^ifldv  -:���* ���$".''     /��**Ji��p��       Wi*  Is I  STRAIGHT LEG  ���Slim lean fit  ���Designer pocket  ���Banana stitch -  ���CANADIAN-MADE, PREWASHED 100% COTTON.  ���14 OZ. DENIM IN 3 GREAT STYLES.  ���WAIST SIZES 28-38 IN THE GROUP.  ATHLETIC FIT  ���More thigh room  ���Classic pocket  ���Orange stitch  each  SALE  PRICE  save 50% J^Penmans  JSS* MEN' S SWEATSHIRTS  ��  ON OUR LOW REG. PRICE  MEN'S  NYLON  JOGGERS  AN EXCEPTIONAL. VALUE!  ���NYLON UPPERS���WITH TRIM  ���ACTION ��� TRACTION SOLE  ���ASSORTED COLOURS 6-12  I  *  ���CHOOSE FROM A WIDE COLOUR SELECTION.  ���50% FORTREL�� 750% COTTON.  ���S�� IVI, L, XL  x-i " &t * x - r M-"- ��� t^. &&��  . :K'; V\ ^ ^  OUR  PRICE  XiK>Xixm����<  ��� J>\  *% -v ,tf"  'M>i'  each  "Tx^K/  >**��  iviiRffiM  iMostefCox) I  t^wrie St,   Seqh Coast News, August 20,1984  13.  by Celia Meda  .���?_ome were up and some were over in the hurdles section of JUBC's  Sports School, held in Gibsons last week. Thirty-two kids learned  the rules and basic skills of basketball, soccer, softball, paddleball,  swimming, gymnastics, floor hockey and track and field in Hie  1 Session. -Fi��nBu���*!epholo  J'  x jSara Bennett, Jayna Gant, Jen-  ^nifer  Earwaker,   Andrea  Unger,  Brewing  your own?  come to us for all your  Beer & Wine  making supplies  Mon.-Sat. 930 - 5:30  Sun. 11:00 - 4:30  1      ^JJfll*.^V     j  .   /lower Gibsons) >  and Sheila Reynolds, members of  the Beachcomber's Volleyball  Club, participated in a skills  development camp from August 4  to 8 in Williams Lake.  All of the Gibsons girls were in  the top three groups, with Andrea,  Sara and Sheila in one, and Jayne  and Jennifer in another. There  were four coaches from Japan, one  of whom coached Jayna and Jennifer's group. In each skill group  there were" 10 to 12 girls, and they  worked with their assigned coach  doing drills on each skill required  to play volleyball.  From these skill groups, teams  were chosen to form two leagues.  The teams from tbe two separate  leagiies never played each other.  The five girls from Gibsons were in  the higher league called "Skeena".  Andrea and Sheila were members  of the team that won the Skeena  League (no losses, one tie), and the  World Championships. (a round-  robin tournament).  They jeceiyed crests for their  winning efforts. From the league  teams, an all-star team was selected  to play against the provincial  Midget Girl's team, and Andrea  Unger was chosen as all-star.  ^_ri*M__^^.^jM_^^-^SlM5:^   ;  Plnworms  Pinworms usually occur in young children  and may spread to other members of the family.  The first symptoms of pinworms are an itchy anal area,  restlessness and irritability. Minor stomach pain may oc-  cur.Jhe, anal area may be inspected -^n4^ht~wh4M*-the-  female pinworms work their way out to lay eggs.  .,    A number of nonprescription drugs are available that  M are very effective. (Vanquin�� , Combantrin��). Because  there is a high probability of reinfection the following procedures should be followed.        i  Keep hails short and clean.  Washing hands with soap and water before meals.  Change undergarments and bathe daily.  Wear close-fitting underwear.  Wash bedroom and bathroom floors at the end of a  course of treatment.  m  a  ������6  \a  Howe Sound Phar  886-3365   ^Hi^p^l^  Hwv. 101  nmt to ��lw 'amMMmt:  It is with sadness that we note  the passing of Dick Marsh. Many  area residents will know that it was.  Dick who carved the eagle and entrance sign at the golf course.  Monday evening Mixed Twilight  played alternate strokes in groups  of two.. The men had the honours  on the tee, while the ladies did the  putting. The team of Phil Clarke  and Dawn Bayford won first low  net with a score of 31 Vi, and second low net went to the team of  ��� Dave Hunter and Lila Chambers  with a 34. Lyle Brock and Adeline  Clarke took the low putts with 15.  On Tuesday, the Ladies 9-Hole  group completed a two day seniors  tournament. The winner was Jo  Emerson with a net 62. Runner-up  was Hilda Clancy with a net 64.  Other winners in regular play were:  First Flight Low Net-Hilda Clancy  (29.5); First Flight Low Putts-  Isobel .Cowley (14); and Second  Flight Low Net-Connie Hobbs  (36).  Also on Tuesday, those ladies  playing 18 holes enjoyed a  Stableford competition. The first  flight winner was Audrey Jost with  43 points. Runners-up were Barbara Mercer and Dorothy Bowen  tied with 38 points each. Second  flight winner was Greta Patterson '���.  with 37 points. Another tie for the  runner-up spot saw Marion  Reeves, Leila Comrie and Maureen....  Sleep with 35 points each. ��� M  Our senior men had another fine:r  time on Thursday, complete with a  lovely luncheon.  A field of 71  played a five man Scramble using  the 'shortest' drive. First low net M  was the team of Jim Budd, Ray f  Phillips, Bill Bader, Bill Brownrigg  and Bill Lawrance with a score of  3214. Second low net went to the  team of Harry Robson, Ed Pinker-  ton,  Logan  Wright,  Bob Scott,  Doug Gillette and Hans Berk withM  a score of 33Vi. Third low net was  won by the team of Jim Gilchrist,  Lyle Brock, Art Hauka, Stan Patterson and Chuck Barnes with a  3414.  These next few weeks will see the  play of both the men's and ladies'  club championships. This will be ,  an exciting time for all the competitors and spectators alike.  Arena  hockey  camps?  The installation of a permanent  floor in the Sechelt arena means  the facility will be available after  the skating season is over, and  Sechelt council is interested in at-  tracting other groups and activities  to use the building.  Alderman Ken Short has suggested that the arena could become  a training camp site for minor and  even professional sport teams.  Take home an "EXTRA VALUE" during  GENERAL�� ELECTRIC  WEEK AT Y. FRANKS  (Mon., Aug. 20 to Sat., Aug. 25)  TAKE ADVANTAGE OF THESE GE. FACTORY AUTHORIZED PRICES!  Q.E. RANGE  Glass control panel  Fluorescent light.  Automatic oven timer.  Automatic minute timer.  High speed elements,  infinite heat controls.  NOW ONLY  "Rapid Ctoan II"  SILPCL-AN  DELUXE Q.E. LAUNDRY MIR  With many top.oMh����ilnarf��atur��a.  Q.E. BUILT-IN  Potscrubbor II  DISHWASHER  ��� Multi-Orbit wash  arm.  ��� 3 level wash action.  ��� Soft food dispenser.  NOW ONLY  DRYER  ���.Timed normal cycle.  ��� Automatic normal cycle.  ��� Automatic perma press.  ��� 3 heat selections.  ��� Drying rack.  ��� Porcelain enamel drum.  WASHER  . ��� Extra rinse option.  ��� 3 wash/spin combs.  ��� 5 wash/rinse temp,  comb.  ��� 6 wash cycles.      .��  ��� Infinite water levels.,  .-��� Filter ilo wash system.  THE. PAIR  NOWONLY  OTHER WASKER/ORYCR PAINS PROM $800  DUAL WAVE MICROWAVE OVENS  ��� Micro touch  controls.  ��� 10 power levels..  NOW ONLY  OTHER GENERAL ELECTRIC  DISHWASHERS FROM $449  OTHER 8.E.  MICROWAVE OVENS FROM $419  Similar "EXTRA VALUES" on other G.E. appliances at  Open daily  &3utoS:30Y  Fri.'til8.  Y. FRANKS ��-  APPLIANCES LTD.  ESTDI896  -0124  VISA  MASTERCARD  503 - 15th Street, West Vancouver  <��� _  MmM  u*< <^_i_iJ_>3kLd__4__ '���   - *- ~m~  .^fl^flpsF*:  M �� ���  *SsS"  ���^mP,  ~XXXf.*��" >%& **&*+���*&*  *   m ie*&r  -x^t  iff"**  ���.���......���  " * MH-> r  *'  ~"ix.  V  -**:>*  i^t-i/A .Mil  i&$m  SECHELT OPEN HOUSE  Tuesday, August 21, 2:30-8 p.m.  Come and join us at Capilano College, Sechelt,  1360 Inlet Avenue, and meet our instructors,  administrators and staff.  FALL 1984  SUNSHINE COAST OFFERINGS:  CREDIT COURSES  'Psychology 100-71  introduction to Psychology  Wednesday, 6-10 p.m.; no prerequisites  Instructor: Paul Avery  ���English 100-71  Composition  Tuesday, 6-10 p.m.  Prerequisite: English Placement or English Diagnostic Test  Instructor: Robert Sherrin  ���Education 252-71  Special Education  Prerequisites: For criteria phone 885-9310  Wednesdays, (time to be announced) & field trips  Instructor: Rosslyn Anne  Designed for Early Childhood Education, Teacher Aids, and Child Care Workers  Adult Basic Education/Foundations  (High School Equivalency), starts Oct. 1  Prerequisite: Age 17 and out of school 1 year; maturity  Mon.-Fri., 6 hrs./day or evening courses  Office Technology Program  4 months, 4 days per week, starts Jan. 1985 ���  For information call 885-9310.  *3 credit hours, starts the week of September 4  CREDIT FREE COURSES  Achievement Resource Centre  The A.R.C. will be offering free workshops this fall on Essay Writing, Study Skills,  Memory Improvement, Logical and Creative Thinking, Time Management,and Reading  Skills. For more information call April Struthers, 885-9310.  EXTENSION PROGRAMS _ SERVICES  ,mM0% discount, on Extension course fees is available up to September 8. There will also  be special registrations held in Gibsons, Sunnycrest Shopping Plaza, Sept. 8, 1:30-5:30  and Sechelt, Trail Bay Centre, Sept. 8, 9:30 a.m. to 1 p.m.  A Better Knowledge and Appreciation of Wine  Sat. Oct. 27, 1-4 p.m.; $25  . Instructor: Edward Appleby  Taste a selection of Chardonnay and Cabernet Sauvignon wines; learn how to purchase,  cellar and serve wines and how to shop for the best buys.  The Bed & Breakfast Business  Mon. Oct. 1, 1-4 p.m.; $5  Instructor: Diane St. John  How to run a B & B establishment; requirements, safety features, earnings, types of  i        guests, insurance, taxes, etc.  Financial Practices for Your Tourist Operation  Wednesdays, Oct. 3 to Nov. 21, 6:30-9:30 p.m.; $75  Instructor: T.B.A.  An introduction to the basic concepts of accounting and finance for small businesses in,  the tourism industry.  Creative Job Search  Mon. Oct. 15, 2:30-5:30 p.m.; $5  Instructor: Crawford Kilian.M.A.  Topics include: the hidden job market, self-inventory and seif-evaluation, the prospecting  letter, resumes, interviews.  Change and Leisure: New Rhythms  Wed. Oct. 3, 1-3 p.m.; $5  Instructors: Robert Colby, B.A...M.S., Bonnie Gallagher, M.S.W., C.S.W.  A workshop for retired citizens on ways to turn that hard won leisure time into a  satisfying and successful retirement.  Tea and Optimism  Fri. Oct. 12, 10 a.m.-4 p.m.; $25  Instructors: as above  A workshop for professionals and para-professionals working with the independently  living elderly.  Selecting a Personal Computer  Thursdays, Oct. 4 & 11, 7-10 p.m.; $40  Instructor: Douglas Jardine, B.Sc, Ph.D.  Find out what types of computers and software packages are available, how to choose  your computer and whether or not a computer is the answer to your needs.  Typing  Mon. & Thurs., Sept. 24-Dec. 4, 7-9 p.m.; $95  Instructor: Michael Kyle  An extensive, individualized program for both beginners and those already familiar with  the keyboard. This provides the necessary background for those interested in taking the  Office Technology Program which starts in January 1985.  The Business of Fish Farming  Nov. 20-23, 7:30-10 p.m., Nov. 24, 9 a.m.-4 p.m.; $25  Instructors: Oddvin Vedo and special lecturers.  Topics include species which can be farmed, equipment, marketing, managing the  business, hatching, reproduction, feeding, nutrition, disease and processing.  TALK TO US  As veur cmm&f eteJftg*. we wmritt Mt* ft teM$jf�� y*# ��ieetfc fa  courses, wotfcsMps wittim serifee*. tie 0&m ApNt Strutters yew  SteosMne tec st Cwamettty Samfeit ImMim, t�� $ees*s your need* aad  tdees.  For nwe lofrHJHtffrB en cmm wi etittr itrvtew ottered by CapHmr  ms at  ass-dste 14  Ccast News, August 20.1934  Continued from page 1  block, and there would be no  special drift problems. The nearest  special nozzle was in Alberta and  thus not available for use.  . Mr. Scott stated that the ester  formulation of; 2,4-D is used  because less is required, it  evaporated at a lesser rate than the  amine formulation, and the forestry  service is conducting tests on the use  of amines but does not yet have the  results from its two-year studies.  He also explained that the 80  kilograms of herbicide noted in the  permit can be applied only once,  and retreatment would require a second permit. While he hoped that  one treatment would be adequate,  the area should have been treated  when the trees were small, and they  may not be susceptible to on application.  Alternate methods of control  were deemed unacceptable because  of cost, size of the weed species, arid  the inaccessibility of the area due to  heavy growth and rotten logs to  climb over. Helicopter spraying of  the area was estimated to cost  $3,000, including chemicals.  Mrs. Griffith was allowed to ask  questions on behalf of the audience,  as well as herself.  Included in Mrs. Griffith's appeal  was a presentation by John Dafoe,  who is oh the verge of embarking  on a project supported by both the  federal and provincial governments  to raise bee stocks in the Egmont  area. The B.C. climate is ideally  suited for growing bees, and in conjunction with genetic bee pools in  the Powell River area, Dafoe's bee  stock improvement project could  help bring the $6 million to B.C.  which annually goes to California  where bee keepers must now buy  their stocks. Dafoe is concerned  that species like fireweed, which.  grow up in previously logged areas  such as the one to be sprayed, and  which are primary sources pf nectar  and pollen will both contaminate  bees and be killed/by herbicide  spraying.  Most herbicides, including 2,4-D,  are not dangerous to bees, responded Mr. Scott, and added, "I see no  problem to bees or anything else for '  that matter, by the application of  2,4-D to that plot."  Recognizing that, if the permit is  upheld, the ideal time for spraying is  within the next few weeks, members  of the Pesticide Appeal Board, who  were appointed by the Governor-  General's office and none of whom  are civil servants, agreed to try and  come to a speedy decision.  Broad chairman Frank Hiilier, a  consulting engineer in forestry,  commended Mrs. Griffith on her  presentation and asked if she had  received co-operation from the  Pesticide Control Branch when  seeking information to prepare her  appeal.  "I confess I had to go to the Ombudsman for information,*' Mre.  Griffith said. "I feel I got the  runaround from the Pesticide  Branch. And the department of  agriculture wouldn't give me what I.  needed, but I don't want to make a.  fuss because I got it elsewhere." -.,  Mrs. Griffith did request that the  14 day appeal time be extended, as  two weeks did not allow enough,  time to gather the information,  necessary on which to base an ap-,  peal-  ffi A ( i tT$ M^j^EX ;X E1&  ��� Qualified All Breed Dog Croomer  ��� Dog & Cat Boarding  ��� Science Diet Pet Food  ��� Obedience Training  ��� Vet Service ���     ������  886-8568  ���Project manager Bob Baptiste of the Sechelt Indian Band Hatchery  'anaesthetizes Coho salmon fry prior to their adipose fins being clipped and a metal nose tag being inserted. -FrmnBuTOfcJe pholo  /���  Notice Board  SPONSORED BY:  HAWKEYE REAL ESTATE LTD.  Phone anytime.  SECHELT       885-2456  VANCOUVER 669-3022  JOHN R. GOODWIN, C.A.  and by the Sunshine Coast News  @omutq, ��u���tifo  TO PLACE NOTICE PHONE COAST NEWS 886-2622 or 886-7817  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 in this paper. For information  contact Walt Dennis 886-2062.  Tuesday: 10:30 a.m. every third Tuesday Women's Aglow  Fellowship meeting held in Harmony Hall on Harmony Lane in  Gibsons. Tea and cookies. For into 886-9576, 885-3356..  On Channel Ten  Tuesday, August 21 &  Thursday, August 30  7 p.m.-"Canada's Federal System  of Government"  Host Joan Mahlman talks with  guest Lawrence Dobuzinsky about  Canada's system of government as  it relates to the election process.  Mr. Dobuzinsky is a professor of  political science at Simon Fraser  University and traces the changes  in our government since 1867.  8 p.m. - "Face to Face with the  Candidates"  Mr. Dave Stigant moderated this  discussion with seven candidates  running in the 1984 federal election  for a seat in the House of Commons to represent Comox-Powell  River District. In the studio was  Ray Skelly, Al Griffiths, Wayne  White, Mike Hicks, ry Pederson,  Wayne Nesbitt, ana Rob Higgins.  The topics' discussed include  employment, resource management, and human rights. Each candidate states why,he wants to be  . our representative in Ottawa.  Thursday August 23 &  Tuesday August 28  7 p.m. - "Our Federal District"  Ross Monk, the returning officer for Comox-Powell River was  interviewed via telephone about the  election procedures and regulations  in our federal riding.  7:20 p.m. - "The Public Meets the  Candidates"  Hans Penner moderated this all  candidate's meeting held at  Elphinstone secondary school  Wednesday, August 15. Our show  oresents the public's questions and  he answers provided by the can-  iidates. All seven candidates were  there representing the NDP, the  Liberals, the Social Credit Party,  the Conservatives, the Confederation of the Regions, the Green Party and the Communist Party of  Canada.  Coast 10 wishes to thank our  volunteer technical crew for their  help in our Election '84 coverage:  Steve Sleep, Kevin Henry, Joel  MacKown, Vince Coates, - Mike  MacKown and^Angela Krbhing.  of sorrow al! nature seems to grieve.. Yet when friends  and family are with you, light will shine through the  darkness as the sun through the forest leaves.  Let us lead you to a time of peace.  You know us ... we know how to help. .  1665 Seaview  Gibsons  ���*-  \4 D.A DEVLIN  Director.  8-  880-9551  M IKE HICKS Wants To Be A Part Of the New Team  YOU CAN HELP -ON SEPTEMBER 4th MAKE   MIKE HICKS YOURELECTED MEMBER  Do you care  about your Fisheries?  MIKE HICKS DOES!  PROGRESSIVE CONSERVATIVE  FISHERIES POLICY  PROBLEM:  - Hundreds of coastal spawning streams and rivers are devastated.  - Minimal salmon enhancement.  - Large scale foreign interception of Canadian salmon.  - A Canadian commercial fleet with too much catch capacity.1  - An un-monitored sports fleet.  - Art un-regulated native food fishery.  - Ottawa based Fisheries management  LIBERAL GOVERNMENT SOLUTION:  - Minimal salmon enhancement.  - No habitat protection.  - No monitoring of off-shore foreign fleet.  - No reduction in commercial catch capacity.  - Tripling of commercial and sports license fees.  - Quota system.  ��� No change in Fisheries management.  N.D.P. SOLUTION:  ��� Not applicable because they will not form the government.  RESULT:  Coastal closure in the next decade and loss of Pacific Salmon stocks.  PROGRESSIVE CONSERVATIVE SOLUTION:  - 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.  - Restructing of Fisheries management so that the West Coast Industry (Commercial, Sport and Native) manage the fishery.  An industrial board which will be made up of elected  representatives from the commercial, sport and native sec  tors will be established immediately. This board will work with  the Minister to establish policy. To provide accountability, al!  recommendations wilt be published.  ��� $100 million volunteer buy back to be administered by the board.  - Boat and license bought back.  - License destroyed.  - Displaced boats and fishermen to be employed in enhancement.  ��� Funds to be paid back by the industry only when it has realized .  the benefits and is financially able. .  - Commercial fishermen to be exempt from the 9% fuel excise  tax.  RESULT:  A HEALTHY COMMERCIAL SPORT AND NATIVE INDUSTRY AND THE RESTORATION OF OUR SALMON  STOCKS.  MIKE HICKS  HICKS  X  FOR FURTHER INFORMATION CALL  886-3810  Authorized by R. Moeller, Official Agent  Do you care  about your Forests?  MIKE HICKS DOES!  PROGRESSIVE CONSERVATIVE  FOREST POLICY  Forestry is the single most important industry in  Canada.  Forestry provides one million jobs, provides $25 billion  totheGNP.  Forestry exports have a higher dollar value than mining,  agriculture, petroleum and fisheries combined.  Canada presently supiies 44% of the world's softwood  market, but has only 14% of the world's remaining softwood forests left.  WE ARE RUNNING OUT OF TREES  In Canada 27 million acres needs reforestation, as  does 3 million acres in B.C.  CANADA MUST BEGIN TO FARM  ITS FORESTS  NOT MERELY HARVEST THEM  A Progressive Conservative Party will:  1.  Create a Federal Ministry of Forests to co-ordinate present  haphazard programs and policies.  Provide $1 billion over 5 years for reforestation.  Establish an Indian Lands Forestry Program to provide training,  work and mangement of forest lands on reserves.  Update firefighting and insect supression techniques.  Encourage private woodlbts.  Improve international marketing of Canadian forest products.  Encourage secondary forest related industries.  Increase the government's commitment to forestry R&D.  Use existing and new programs to use the unemployed and  students for intensive forest management.   ,  Exempt the logging industry from the 9% fuel excise tax.  2.  3.  4.  5.  6.  7.  8.  9.  10  HELP US BRING OUR FORESTS BACK  AND CREATE EMPLOYMENT  �����.*  ,?.�����TJi  ��� S?'v?fr\  "���a' Coast News, August 20,1984  15,  Shorncliffe Intermediate Care  Home is now the proud possessor  of a 15-passenger 1980 Ford van,  making it easy for groups of  residents to go on shopping trips,  outings and drives along the coast,  thanks to the generosity of the people of the Sunshine Coast community and Shornciiffe's board of  directors.  The $9,000 vehicle, which administrator Howard Webster hopes  can be modified in the future to include   a   bubble   top   and   a  wheelchair lift, was purchased by  ^he board from a surplus of funds  generated   during   Shorncliffe's  Auxiliary drive last year to raise  intoney for software.  t 'I' 'The   community   has   really  pought. us this bus," said Mr.  $ebsfer, "by giving us a surplus  nest egg to use in improving the  situation of our residents. I'm so  pleased the board recognized our  need:?' The home recently paid  $100 to rent a school bus for a pic-  Ofc outing to Porpoise Bay Park.  -"Webster stressed that the bus  was for "group outings, and would  in; no way take business away from  the mini-bus, which residents will  still yse for doctor appointments,  Ste.  The  residents'   council  has  COAST NEWS  CLASSIFIEDS  at  Peninsula Market  in Davis Bay  unl'il noon Saturday  A  Frlondly  Peoplii  Placn  agreed to a nominal fee being  charged each resident who can afford it each time the bus is used.  Webster approached other coast  facilities about a cost-sharing arrangement on the van, but the  Kiwanis Village Care Home Board  said it could not afford it and St.  Mary's Hospital needs a vehicle  more like the mini-bus.  High praise was given to Bud  Koch of Sunshine GM who located  the van and then absorbed the cost  of a transmission repair which  became necessary after the deal  had been arranged.  "Bud never made a nickel on the  deal," said Webster, "and he's  made us a very good maintenance  ' arrangement.   He's   underwriting  half the cost of all maintenance as  long as the vehicle is operated by  Shorncliffe."  Several staff members are  writing their Class IV driver's  license exams, and anyone else who  has a Class IV or better is welcome  to volunteer to drive the bus on  outings.  "Volunteer drivers would allow  us to go on outings in the evening  and on week-ends when activity  department people aren't  working," said Mr. Webster.  He'd love to hear from drivers at  885-5126.  ISg^^:.:.;.^^^  PEST CONTROL & HEALTH SERVICES LTD.  fe:      For Control of Carpenter Ants, Rodents and Other Pests  I OUR SPECIALTY: Pre-Treatment of Houses Under Contruction  For Confidential  Advice and  Estimate Call  883-2531  Pender Harbour  LOCALLY OPERATED      . GOVT INSPECTED  KvZtZ'Z'Z'ZvZttZ'Ztt  ftjj__*^A'-*-'-'"''*--*-w  Guess Where  The usual prize of $5 will be  awarded to the first entry drawn  which correctly locates the  above. Send your entries to Box  460, Gibsons. Last week's winner was Margaret Froese who  correctly located the pictured  house on Dougal Road, Gibsons.  Advice for jobless  Attention: Unemployed or those who believe they will soon be  unemployed. Know what assistance is available to you.  The Sunshine Coast Unemployment Action Centre exists to not  only assist when you encounter problems, but also to provide  counselling and assistance before a crisis occurs.  The following is a short Do's and Don't list to take into consideration.  The Centre is here for your benefit. Use it!  Do: 1. Contact the Centre when you first become unemployed.  We can provide general guidance regarding your approach to UIC  before you make application for benefits. This can help avoid unnecessary delays. 2. Contact the Centre when you are nearing the  end of a UIC claim. We can and will provide advice and assistance  regarding other sources of aid, etc. 3. Contact the Centre before  making application to the Ministry of Human Resources'. 4. Contact the Centre before you are in the position of financial crisis. We  can and will direct you to the appropriate agencies for assistance.  Don't: 1. Make an application for UIC if you are uncertain of  your status. 2. Wait until UIC has run out before making yourself  aware of other areas of maintenance. 3. Contact the MHR without  being aware of your rights, etc. 4. Let financial crisis occur before  availing yourself of all possible alternatives.  We can and will assist in any way available to us. We are located  in the old firehall in lower Gibsons. Our hours are 11 a.m. to 4 p.m.  LONe DISTANCE MOVING  We can  move  you  ANYWHERE   IN THE WORLD  Member of 4 _ . ,". __  ALLIED. .  The Careful Movers  LEN WRAY'S TRANSFER LTD.  Custom Packing, Storage, Local & Long Distance Moving  HWY. 101. GIBSONS 88*2664  f  ��� AUTOMOTIVE ���  'S SHELL SERVICE  Brakes, Mufflers, Tune-Ups;    .  Lube & Oil,  Tire Repairs & Wheel Balancing  Lower Gibsons  Foreign Cars Welcome ft__��257_  UT  U1I IU  W�� Specialize in  Rebuilt or Exchange  *���  [X������ '  Starters. Alternators. Generators & Regulators  .   Trouble Shooting 8. Rewiring Industrial. Domestic & Marine  We Carry C & B Batteries Payne Rd., 886-9963, Gibsons  ^��� WE SERVICE WHAT WE SELL! ������'  (WlHUeMUC AUTOMOTIVE  RLPA1RS TO Al 1  MAKES  Stove & Fireplace repairs  FRANK FRIXSGH 886-9S0S  Bricklayer - Stonemason  ��� RENTALS ���  COAST NEWS  Photo Reprints  3x 4 - 3����  5x 7 - 5����  8x1O-80��  any published photo  or your choice from  the contact sheets  ��� MISC SERVICES ���  Need this space?  Call the COAST NEWS  886-2622 or 886-7817  ��� EXCAVATING ���  ' : :  S  Exterior Painting  Airless Spray Gun  DAVEMELLOR 886-2311    ,  V /  "The Rad Shop"  ( Ol I.ISION KfcPAlRS  B C  A.A.    Approwd  886-7919  Hut. 101. Gibsons  Sealnrd ���*������������*  TOOL  Residential &  Commercial  Gibsons  Behind Windsor Plywood  RENTALS  r  NEED TIRES?      Come in to  ^OASTALTIRES  TIRE ft SUSPENSION  CENTRE  -8*8-2700      886-8167  pyPl||!l0l. just West of Gibsons  ��� CLEANING SERVICES ���  ��� EXCAVATING ���  . .^;.;u^j ��� j>..   '.j  Need this space?  Call the COAST NEWS  886-2622 or 886-7817  ^Serving the Sunshine Coast  Harbour Qf^f^  Chimney Cleaning  THE CLEANING OF OIL &  \j.'        WOOD HEATING UNITS  883-1112  fD&B EXCAVATING  ROAD BUILDING  - LAND CLEARING    SEPTJC,  SEWER, WATER SYSTEMSJ��\ Wfr]  ART DEW BOBBfORNSON      ^*\     '���  ^   885-7016; 886-7017  v_  SUNSHINE COAST  DISPOSAL SERVICES  Port Mellon to Ole s Cove  Commercial Containers Available  885-9973  886-29387  r  JANDE EXCAVATING  Div. of Kowa Enterprises Ltd.  450 Loader Land Clearing  R.R. 2. Leek Road.      DumP Truck Joe 8. Edna  Gibsons. B.C. VON IVO       886-9453        Bellerive  RAY HANSEN TRUCKING  & CONTRACTING LTD.  Gravel, Clearing & Excavating,  Septic Systems, All Types of Gravel  Box 218 Madeira Park VON 2H0      BB3-9222 ^  Wayne Ross  Excavating Ltd.  For all your Backhoe Needs  Roberts Creek Eves. 885-561 7  J.F.U,. EXCAVATING LTD.  ��� septic Fields ��� Excavations ��� Clearing ���  It.-rd Kd. 888*8071 Gibsons  INDUSTRIAL EQUIPMENT  ''COAST   S  TRACTOR  & Equipment Ltd.  For Industrial and Forestry Equipment  Serving the Sunshine Coast  Archie Morrison - Bus. 524-0101      Res. 939-4230  r  THUNOERBIRD DRILLING & BUSTING  _____  DON FOWLER  885-7532  FULLY INSURED GENERAL BLASTING  Specializing In  CONTROLLED RESIDENTIAL BLASTING  Box 2098. Sechelt, B.C. VON 3A0  TRACTOR  FOR  HIRE  Backhoe, Plowing,  Rototiiling, Levelling  ABLE TO WORK IN  C0NFINE0 AREAS.  886-9959  886-7359  Conversion   Windows,   Glass,  Auto  &   Marine Glass, Aluminum Windows  & Screens,                                  _           Mirrors  Hwy 101 & Pratt Rd.   CHAINSAWS  SALES & SERVICE  KELLY'S LAWNMOWER &  CHAINSAW LTD.  ��� CONTRACTING *  New Houses  Remodelling  Design  CADRE  CONSTRUCTION  886-2311  Need this space?  Call the COAST NEWS  886-2622 or 886-7817  f\    Bonniebrook Industries Ltd.    '  ��� Concrete Septic Tanks ��� D Boxes   ��� Precast Trailer Pads  M ��� Well Casing   ��� Patio Slabs ��� Steps  M ��� Crane Service ��� Highlift  Specialty Orders 886-7064 Ca// Anytime  C\ SPANI DEVELOPMENTS LTD.  Residential 885-3165  Commercial ����_��� aoo^:  Custom Homes       880-8ZZ��  : jfe NEW HOME WARRANTY PROGRAM OF  I ���   BRITISH COLUMBIA       Registered Bulkier Member  can: Swan son's  For: Ready Mix Concrete Sand & Gravel  Dump Truck Rental  ��� Formed Concrete Products  Phone 885-9868 ��� 885-5333 J  ��� PLUMBING ���  Ke*4 this space?  M       Gall the C0AST NEWS M  :    88:6-2622;or 886-781J M  uautfuMUMi  U"Jll>UliUI ML!  *' ',-���.<;*'' ii    ^  ^ BC F6RRIGS  ^ Schedule  VANCOUVER-SECHELT PENINSULA  HORSESHOE BAY-LAWGPAUE  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  _ vt  O  ^  V)  S  Z  <U  5*js  >  I   H.  *8  Lv. Langdale  6:30 am   2:30 pm  ��� 9:30 5:30 ������ 8:30 4:30  11:30        *7:30 10:30 6:30  1:20 pm    9:15 -12:30 pm   8:25  ���������MINIBUS SCHEDULE   Monday Tuesday  Leaves Sechelt            8:40 a.m. 8:40 a.m.  for Gibsons              *10:00a.m. *l0:00a.m.  The Dock. Cowrie Street                  1:00p.m. 1:00p.m.   ���_* 3:15 p.m. 2:30 p.m.  Lv. Earls Cove  6:40 am    4:30 pm  Lv. Saltery Bay  5:45 am   3:30 pm  8:30  10:20  12:25 pm  6:30  8:25  10:20  Wednesday  8:40 a.m.  "10:00 a.m.  1:00 p.m.  * 3:15 p.m.  7:35  9:25  11:30  Thursday  8:40 a.m.  *10:00 a.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  V   HWY. 101 & PRATT RD.  886-2912 J  SUNSHINE KITCHENS  - CABINETS ���  866-9411  Showroom: Pratt Rd. 6 Hwy. 101  Opan: Sat. 10-4 or anytima by app't. j  r  Leaves Gibsons  tor Sechelt  Lower Gibsons, next to firehall  9:15 a.m.  ���10:45 a.m.  * 1:35 p.m.  4:00 p.m.  9:15 a.m.  11:45 a.m.  1:50 p.m.  ' 4:00 p.m.  9:15 a.m.  '10:45 a.m.  ' 1:35 p.m.  4:00 p.m.  9:15 a.m.  11:45 a.m.  ��� 1:35 p.m.  ' 4:00 p.m.  9:15.a.m  10:45 a.m  4:00 p.m  ��� '"LOWER ROAD" route - via Flume Road", Beach Avenue & Lower Road  NOTE: Friday run from Secheit to Gibsons at 1 00 0 m and return tno at t 30 o tn have Oeen cancelled  mmrmmmmmmmmmm  Peninsula Transport Ltd.  24 hour  LOW BED SERVICE  Lowest Rates on the Peninsula  886-2284  886-82407  V  CHRISTENSEN ACCOUNTING  Specializing in Small Businesses  Accounting, Bookkeeping, Payrolls  Income Tax, Management    _     _ ��� _  Consultants 885-2810  (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   MarvVolen    886-9597  _!  ��� FLOOR COVERING ���  ( KEN DE VRIES & SON ^  FLOOR COVERINGS LTD.   !  Carpets - Tiles - Linoleums - Drapes !  Wallcoverings - Custom Window Shades  Steam Cleaning ___?*/  ��� HEATING ���  Gibsons  Telephone  Answering  Service  tor Information call 886-7311  Service  Is our J/sVrj^V^M only  business  Hwy 16I.Gibsons  r  ^  JOHN KIND���SMITH  REFRIGERATION & MAJOR APPLIANCE SERVICE  Port Mellon toPender Harbour  Res. 886-9949  f ROUND'S   HOME IMPROVEMENTS LTD  ��� 5" Continuous aluminum gutters  ��� Aluminum soffits & fascias  ��� Built-in vacuum systems  i Vinyl siding  885-3562  17 Years Experience Commercial And Residenlial^  ^~iM$h&^ W5-2K3      885-3881J  <' IMrV i**l ^iwifr_fc -     *  LIQUID  GAS LTD  [II  CANADIAN  n__1_������_J  Mon.-Fri.    8 a.m. - 5 p.m.. 885-2360  VAUGHANj  CEDAR  LIMITED  FINE QUALITY CEDAR  PRODUCTS ATA MOST REASONABLE PRICE.  "We sptdiliza In ctur fiiitd-spilt c&dar"   ���_ 886-8371  Office: Suite 201    CedarPlaza    by appointment  3.6pm    Hwy 101, Coast News, August 20,1984  i.  . 2-  3���  4.  5.  6.  7.  7a.  8.  9.  10.  II.  12.  13.  14.  IS.  Homes &. Property  Births  Obituaries  In Memorlam  Thank You  Personal  Announcements  Weddings &  Engagements  Lost  Found  Pets &. Livestock  Music  Travel  Wanted  Free  Garage Sales  16. Barter & Trade  17. For Sale  18. Autos  19. Campers  20. Marine  21. Mobile Homes  22. Motorcycles  23. Wanted to Rent  23a. Bed & Breakfast  24. For Rent  25. Help Wanted  26. Work Wanted  27. Child Care  28. Business  Opportunities  29. . Legal  30. B.C. &. Yukon  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 HARBOUfc  Taylor's Garden  Bay Store  S83-2ZS3  Centre Hardware  & Gifts  883-9914  i     ����� IN HALFMOON BAY ���"���"  B&J Store  885-9435  ' IN SECHEIT  Books & Stuff  ���9S--62S  Davis Bay  Peninsula  Market  885-97*11  ������ROBERTS CREEK ���  Seaview Market  885*3400  . IN GIBSONS  Adventure  Electronics  Radio /hack  886-7X15  1 Lower Villatf"  Coast News  888-aoxs  Waterfront home, Roberts Creek.  3 bdrm., 2 - baths, den. On  acreage. $129,500. 886-2266.  #35  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 down 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 10V2% financing.  886-9648. #35  MASON RD., SECHELT. 40 acres  partly cleared, 3 homes, virgin  timber. A bargain at $298,000  with terms.  GOWER POINT. Rare property on  Esplanade 100* at water's edge,  small old cabin. Reduced for  quick sale $80,000. Wm. Parton  Ags. Ltd. 731-5208, Bunny Par-  ton 266-7097. #34  Private Sale. Beautiful Roberts  Creek area. 3 bedroom home on  V2 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  JJ2-585:8077,    _   : .   .#36.  , New 3 bedroom rancher. 1260  sq. ft. Large rooms, skylights.  $62,500, will carry at 10%%.  886-2847. #34  "Jv  Obituaries  Marsh passed away August 15,  1984. Joseph Richard Marsh late  of Gibsons in his 69th year. Survived by his loving wife Ruth; one  son Rick Marsh of Parksville; two  daughters, Sharon Marsh of  Aldergrove and Debbie Rhodes of  Parksville; five grandsons; three  brothers, Alan, Hector and Jim;  one sister, Mary Johnson. Service Monday August 20 at 1 p.m.  in the chapel of Devlin Funeral  Home, Gibsons. Rev. John  Paetkau officiating. In lieu of  flowers donations to the Cancer  Society would be appreciated.  C* A1ftlMWilli1 AITVWflTIWIINICii  yk0a^ajffra^rwajj^fwaj- aaant&ai  ^aa^fa^aaafW^a^^afaa ~uP  The Sunshine Coast News  reserves the right to classify  advertisements under appropriate headings and  determine page location.  The Sunshine Coast News  also reserves the right to  revise or reject any advertising which in the opinion of  the Publisher is in questionable taste, in the event  that any advertisement is rejected the sum paid for the  advertisement will be  refunded.   Minimum ��*"��� per 3 lin* Insertion.  Each additional line *1M. Use our economical last  week free rate. Pre-pay your ad for 2 weeks & get  the third week FREE.  THE FOLLOWING CLASSIFICATIONS ARE FREE  Birth Announcements, Lost and Found.  No billing or telephone orders are accepted except  from customers who have accounts with us.  Cash, cheque* or money orders  must accompany all classified advertising.  NOON SATURDAY  ALt. rata PAVA_MJB  I  I  I  I  I  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 '4M per 3 line Insertion.  n  i  i  �� C                                   X         _  !.,_          xe nznz               3  I j:         x x  �����._                                  n  11���  ��� ���71 1 1���1 1���1���1 '���1���1���>���1���1���1���1���1 '���1���1���1���'���1  ���    ,__. j���|���j 1���1 1���.���| 1���|���1���|���i���i���1���i���j 1���i���1   |.Bi                     1   I  I  I  I  I  i  I  CLASSIFICATION: e.g. For Sale, For Rent, etc.  1 ���  ^L3  Thanks to all the nice people who  phoned about our 2 lost canaries  Peeper & Jane and helped us to  relocate them. Special thanks to  Auntie Sharon for taking such  good care of them. #34  7+  Anicouncemcnts  If someone in your family has a  drinking problem you can see  what it's doing to them. Can'you  see what it's doing to you? Al  Anon can help. Phone 886-9826  or 886-8228. TFN  [���ASTROLOGICAL  CONSULTATIONS  Tarot   4   relationship  rdg.      Weds.-Jallen  Shandler. The  Bookstore,  Cowrie St.  Sech. 885-2527  883-2808. Have a ? Ask  Astorodice!  Alcoholics Anonymous 883-9903  885-2896,886-7272. TFN  (  T* VfesMta***  WEDDING  or  ENGAGEMENT  happening in your family?  Announce the happy event in  our classified ads. Call  886-2622 or 886-7817.  8.  jM94f&<  Set of keys with bottle opener attached. 886-2690. #34  Madeira Park.. Black plastic address book. 885-2687. #34  Black dwarf rabbit from N. Fletcher Rd. area. 886-8198.     #34  A male ferret, friendly in  Redrooffs Rd. are-. Weasel app.  Reward. 88'* ^./. #34  Big suitcase, brown, in Langdale  ferry terminal. Has airline stub,  name Solomon & 2 stickers.  886-8689. #34  Maroon leatherwallet containing  old age pensioner's money.  Urgently needed. Lost in Gibsons  early last week. Please call  886-8602. #34  Mom*  3  7 month old Shepherd cross vie.  Bargain Harbour in Pender. One  floppy ear, gentle. To claim  885-2505 or 885-5551.        #34  Irets  & livestock  6 week old Terrier-Spaniel pups.  886-9308. #34  Eng. saddle with stirrup leathers  & irons, bridle, 2 bits, 2 sets of  reins & pad. Everything for $150.  Call eves. 885-9056. #34  Purebred reg. German Shep.  pups from champion stock. Born  July 6. Ready for sale Aug. 17.  Price neg. Must be seen.  886-3974. #34  DOG GROOMING 1  BYJOYWALKEY  at Wishful Thinking  Lower Gibsons  886-3812  Cat & Dog Flea Baths  Flea Collars $3.79  SPECIAL BABY  COCKATIELS       $39.99  [It.  KmJ*  Music  )  PIANO  TUNING  Ken Dalgleish  886-2843  _  Wanted  Wanted: Cars -trucks for wrecking. Ph. K&C Auto'Wrecking Ltd.  886-2617. TFN  WILL BUY'  Standing  Timber,  any  | amount, or arrange to  trade land clearing,  excavation, etc.  jhalcan;  I Log Services Ltd.  886-83841  886-9721  GMC % ton truck. Body must be  in good cond. Engine & trans, not  important. Phone after 6.  886-2553. #36  'Logs or Standing Timber*  Top prices paid (or  Fir and Hemlock  Fir-Hemlock C & S  HALCANpe86.83e4  .      i!���I���X.* 886-9721  Log Services Ltd.  c  IS* \X,     *,   ;:;  CarA$e$*1es  3 family. Household items, furniture, clothing, skis. Sun. Aug.  26 10 a.m. Beach Ave*., near  Camp Douglas. #34  GARAGE SALE  Big 2 family  garage sale. Sat.  Aug. 25 at 10 a.m.  "No early birds  please" Rain or  shine, top of  Elphinstone Ave.,  Granthams. Appl.,  furn., tools 'n' lots  of stuff.  SPCA garage sale. Sat. Aug. 25,  10.a.m.-4 p.m. at Twin Creek  Garden Suplies across from  Windsor Building Supplies, Gibsons. #34  Yard sale. Sun. Aug. 26th, 10-3.  Many misc. household items.  1670N.Fletcher. '   #34  ITEMS WANTED  for SPCA garage sale to be  held in Gibsons, August 25.  Will pick up. Call 885-3134,  885-5205, 886-9265 or  886-2526.  (_  for $*$*  Picnic table, child's picnic; queen  sized bed & frame; braided rug;  lamp; school desk; shelf unit;  dog & cat cages; barbeque.  886-3780,886-3959. #34  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  25% off all pants.  This week only at the TUSSIE  MUSSIE BOUTIQUE. #34  Artist studio ��� sale continues.  Roberts Creek. Forty years work.  Oil, watercolours, drawings to  August 28. Phone Burrell Swartz  885-5232. #34  Satellite  Systems  8' from $ 1,595  10'. from $2,395  Grean Onion  Earth Station  886-7414  In the Cedar Plaza  Toll Free I 12-800  972-3393  Lady's sm.  1-spd. bike; sew  mach. needs work; uprt. vac.  $25 ea. 886-3973. #34  BEE  CARPE  CARE  Recommended     by  leading carpet  manufacturers.  886-7727  685-9038  20% Off  ELECTRO-GUARD  AUGUST ONLY  Multicycle Inglis auto washer  $295. Guaranteed & delivered.  883-2648. TFN  Oak pump organ 15 stops; glass  patio door with screen; fold away  cot; bed sofa. 886-7193.    #34  ���For all your foam supplies  ���Custom cut on the  premises  ASK ABOUT OUR  FOAM SPECIALS  ���Fabrics, vinyls and all  supplies for the do-it-  yourselfer.    *ptexlglas  WE REBUILD AND  RECOVER TRUCK AND  EQUIPMENT SEATS  ^mWeWlfo 1tpl,o(sltn &  886-7310  JJciXJop.jClJ.  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  YOUR BULK  POOD  STORE  'wholefoods  THIS WEEK'S  SUMMER SPECIALS  10% Off Avalon Yogurt  20% Off       Whole Rye  Cracked Wheat,  & Flax Seed  Lower Gibsons 886-7974  V2 Siamese kittens, free.  886-2691. #35  Osborne I portable, dual 200K  DD/D. Drives; business software =Wordstar word processor,  Supercalc, Data Base II;  M-Basic, C-Basic; Epsom MX80  printer, $2,500. Ph. 885-3136.  #35  __ FISHER  VHS  VCR  Rental Units  For Sale ,  Quantities Limited  Phone Today  SEEC0AST VIDEO  COWRIE ST., SECHELT  885-7864  Green Scene. Stewart Rd., off S.  Fletcher. Cut flowers $2/doz. Arrangements for all occasions.  886-8634. #34  8x12 shed, wired & insul. Must  be moved $600. Phone  886-9047.    " #35  JOHN DEERE 2010. Tractor brush  blade, winch. $13,500.  885-3948. #34  Hay $3.50  Straw $3.50      885-9357  Mulch S2.50  "FURNITURE-  Teak table & 4 chairs $490  Maple table & 4 chairs $489  Antique 4 poster mahogany  bed & mattress $299  1 only sectional. Reg.  $1,199. Sale price $599  1 only new sofa bed. Reg.  $599. Sale price $389  New & Used Mattresses  Chesterfields & Hide-A-Beds  This week only  1 year interest free on  purchases over $1,000  Low monthly payments  CUSTOM-MADE FURNITURE  ALSO AVAILABLE  Claholm Furniture  Inlet An   885 3713  \   V Hlnc l<   Nutlli ol  Sivhi'll. M��M  OMii'i-  T & S SOIL  Mushroom manure $30. per yard  $25 for seniors. Cheaper by the  truckload. Call after 6. 885-5669.  TFN  LET'S TRADE  APPLIANCES  With MACLEOD'S Store  Sechelt, B.C.  Okanagan Fruit  Freestone peaches, apricots;  Tideman apples. Bob's Doorstep  Sales will be at Andy's  Restaurant Mon., Tues.  885-7591. #34  awmmmsM&wwfMMM  DOWN QUILTS'  NOW ON SALE  1  I  S  I  m  m  m  i  Twin Extra  Double  Queen  $139  $179  $199  1  i  i  Quilt covers with  pillow   slips  rsducd to clear.  Twin Extra  Double  Queen  $49 Set  $59 Set  $68 Set  (   KERN'S  ���HOME  tJ   FURNISHINGS  886-S886  4  m  I  Apollo tent trailer with propane  stove & tank. Spare tire even the  kit. Sink. $350. Ph. 885-3835.  .         #35  4x6 picture window $100; step-  side box fits 73-79 Ford, no rust  $400.885-3455. #35  Child's desk $10; child's dresser  $20; colour TV $10; child's horse  $20,886-8471. #34  BEVEL SIDING  10" tight knot $500 per thousand delivered. Clement Sawing  Ser. 886-8218. #36  Remington 30-06 semi-auto  $325; Nikonos Mark IV underwater camera $400. 886-3924.  #34  76 Ford Torino SW PS/PB/AC.  4-way stereo, new tires, rear seat  $2,200; blue chest. &ch. $200.  886-9248. #34  Steel carriage sawmill. Built-in  3-saw edger 09 cat. Power unit,  sawdust blower. $15,000. Ph.  886-2444.    , #34  Maple double pedestal desk  $125; tripod $25; cabinet stereo  $150; fireplace insert $450. Ph.  886-2266. #36  Beautiful Brit. India rug  14*9"x9'7" orig. ct. $1,400.  Best offer. 886-2851. #34  Swimming pool diving board $60;  steps $60; liner (16x32) $60.  885-9969. #36  Sanyo wash./spin dryer. Exc.  cond., gold $100; queen foam  mattress, 1 yr. 885-5385 ev. #36  26" Electrohome colour TV, solid  state, exc. cond. 885-5963. #34  8' overhead Skylark' camper,  3-way fridge, stove w/oyen,  toilet, furnace. $2,000, ��� Ph.  886-2136. , -#34  72 Sears tent trailer A-1 condition, 8'x6'6". $800. Pfione  886-2149. ��� ;#36  ��*���(���  20.  *��.���  Autos  74 Toyota Celica 4 speed,  burgandy, very good running  cond. Good clutch, brakes, interior $1,700. 886-2673.      #36  1976 VW Beetle. Fuel inject.,  new front brakes. Reliable. Must  sell. $1,500 OBO. 885-2535. #35  K & C Auto Wrecking  Stewart Rd., off North Rd. Sum-  mer..hours: Mon.-Fri. 8:30-5:30  p.m. Sat. 8:30-Noon. Closed  Sun. Ph. 886-2617. TFN  72 Ford Galaxy, mint cond., new  tires/brakes/shocks/battery/re-  upholstered. $1,200. 886-9851.  #36  72 Pontiac LeMans $300 0B0.  886-8471. #34  1973 Mazda 808. 4 dr., looks  and runs great. $1,275 OBO.  886-7580. #34  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 working 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 OBO. 886-7237.  #36  71 Chevelle. Small V8, runs  well. $250 OBO. 886-2177.   #34  71 Fargo, 1 ton, 7 new tires,  good alum, box, tie-downs &  shelves. $2,500 0B0;- 8'  Vanguard canopy $300.  886-8585. #35  1973 Plymouth station wagon.  $200 OBO. 886-2172. #35  1980 Ford F350 Super Cab. 2  tone gold & cream, 6500 km, 400  c.i. motor, frame mt. camper tie  down, S10 ply tires with 1974  11" Vanguard camper, FG roof.  Both units exc. cond. $11,900  OBO. Gerry 886-8034. #35  MGB 1971 red good shape. 2000  miles on fully rblt. motor. Must  sell. 883-9342. TFN  15' Sangstercraft 40 HP Merc,  moorage $1,500. Ph. 886-2136.  #34  22' fiberglass Sangster 228..HP,  I/O. trailer, sounder, VHF, head,  dual batteries, master switch,'anchor package & winch, trim tabs,  galley, life jackets. May consider  truck or car partial trade. $7,500.  Ph. 886-9346. #34  18' fiberglass inboard ski .boat.  Very fast & in good running tond.  $5,000 or trade for late model  outboard ski boat. 886-2738. #34  Must sell 14' boat and trailer.  886-2496. ' #36  Laser 14' sailboat, exc. cond.  w/extras. $1,750. 886-3937.  .. ' #35  14" haul you fix; 1965 Dodge,  good cond. Como Trailer Court.  886-8328 eves. #35  Sailboat 26' Reinell sloop, with  Evinrude 15 HP outboard, \j/ell  equipped, sleeps 5. $12,000.  Ready to sail. 885-9772 evenings. # #35  14 ft. International 420 FG  sailboat, good cond. $900.  886-7831. #33  14' Sangstercraft w/brand new  1982 40 HP Merc. Elec. start,  w/trailer. $2,500 OBO.  886-2307. #34  14' Double Eagle boat. 40 HP  motor. $2,000. 886-9865.    #36  18' K&C Thermoglass. 175 Volvo  inboard/outboard, 280 leg, full  hardtop. Good year round commuter boat. $3,900 OBO.  886-2444. #34  f  21.  Mobile Homes  '69 50'x10'  Biltmore. 3Q'x"0'  unfinished addition.  Fr.,  stv.,  new   airtight.   Remodelled  throughout. 886-9218 after 6I  ; *34  - ���  ������-'������' ���  i   ���   ��� .    i   ��� -_ i. r-  1977 Leocrafl 25' motorhome,  Onan generator, roof air corjd.,  bow canopy, 28,000 miles.  $24,000. 886-2503. ".' #36  f 12.  Q  AUTO  ?a/�� total QtUm  EXCHANGE ft REBUILT  ALTERNATORS & STARTERS  TROUBLE SHOOTING &  REWIRING  INDUSTRIAL*  DOMESTIC VEHICLES  & MARINE      886-9963  1954 sedan delivery Chev. Excellent shape, 6 cyl., stomag  wheels, tape deck, interior rest.  886-8352 aft. 5 p.m. #34  '67 VW Beetle. Great condition,  new tires, new battery. $1,650.  886-7237. #34  Motorcycles;  ^ ��� l  1971 Honda CB 360. Needs soijie  engine work. But otherwise grejat  cond. $150 OBO. 886-2307. #34   I  76 Yamaha 500 Twin. Sell !or  trade. 885-9039. ' #&4   ! -. ,    ,-.���t���  1981 550 Seca Yamaha. 2 new  tires, rear brake, 24,000, kfn.  $1,350,886-7970. ,#34  '80 Suzuki RM100 dirt bike. New  tires,.excellent cond. Lady'owin-  ed. 886-9218 after 6. #34  ...  -    - ���      ���   ' ��� ' ���'  i  '80 850GS Suzuki shaft driye.  Fully dressed, low mileage, bike  cover, exc. cond. $2,800 0_0.  886-7908. #34  '83 Kawas. GPZ550, 7000 .km,  like new. Best offer. 886-9087!or  886-7198. #34  i    " ���" ������ ��� ������ ������ i���������������-'���  ��  1983 Honda Magna V:45, water  cooled, shaft drive, crash bails,  2700 kms, helmet: Asking  $2,950 OBO. 886-8071.       '#34  ���       i  i Wanted to Rent  Working couple wanting to rent', 3  bedroom   waterfront   or   viejw  home. Call 886-7174 after 5: ���  ' '#36  Couple with dog seek house or  cabin to rent Nov. 1. 'Will  caretake for red. rent. Gibsons to  Sechelt. Write L. Chappell,' Gen.  Del. Cawston, B.C. VOX 1C0."#"l4  iil*fl';*::;  flof:  2 bedroom 12x64 trailer. Partly  furn. near Gibsons. $220 month.  434-2073. . #34  3 bdrm. house Sept. 1 Gibsoris  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  3 bdrm. house, central Gibsojis.  Fireplace, appliances. $380. Call  Susan collect 988-2709.   -  #34 Coast News, August 20,1984  17.1  1 bdrm. trailer Egmont. $200 per  month. Avail. Sept. 1.883-2861.  #35  -Furn. back. ste. lower Gibsons.  View, priv. entrance, garden.  Refs. Avail, now. 278-9224.  Gower. Pt. Rd. 3 bedroom with  view. fr.. st., FP. $450 per mo.  incl. util. Ref. req. No pets.  Phone 886-3980. #35  Community Hall for rent in  Roberts Creek. Phone Debbie,  886--3994. 7-10 p.m. TFN  STORE FOR RENT  COWRIE ST., SECHELT  885-9816. 885-2896  or 885-9800  for Itenft  3 bdrm. trailer, S/F, W/D,  private location. $400.886-2520.  1,800 sq. ft. retail space, exc.  corner location. 883-9551, Steve.  TFN  Comm. premises for rent immed.  1.000-1,800 sq. ft. Lease basis.  Phone 886-8138 or 886-2141.  TFN  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 of June. Box  1217 Gibsons. 731-8834 Vancouver. #35  Commercial  Storage or workshop  premises for rent.  Sechelt town centre.  1430 sq. ft., heat & light  included. $400 per  month. 885-5315  3 bdrm. house lower Gibsons.  Children & small pet welcome.  $450. Vane. 731-7059.        #36  Male or female to share large furnished house. Children welcome.  Large fenced yard. $325 month  plus 1/2 util. 886-2430, #35  Sml. waterfront cottage for 1.  . Hopkins   Ldg.   Walk  to  ferry  $300/m'o. 886-7175. #35  New 3 bdrm. home, stove &  fridge.  Near shopping 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  .1 bdrm. suite-waterfront. Avail.  Sept. 1. $225/mo. 886-2426 or  886-8313. #34  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. 1 bdrm. $325-$330; 2  bdrm,$350. #35  ���Sept. 1 to June 30. Gower Pt. &  ���Kelly Rd. water side. 3 bdrm.  ���pan-abode, elec. & wood ht.,  part. furn. W/frig., range &  wash. All new kite, cabinets. Ig.  sundeck. $395. 886-8896.   #34  '1 blk. from new marina. Near  new 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.  #35  Central Gibsons. 2 bdrm. view  duplex suite, F/S, carpets, yard.  $300/mo. 886-2940. #34  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  Wilson Creek almost new 3 bdrm.  house. W/W carpet, wet bar  $450;. Roberts Creek 3 bdrm.  $400. Also 2 bdrm. cottage. Ph.  886-6035. #34  'Avail. Aug. 15, 3 bdrm. rancher  -.3 yr. old family home, Gibsons.  Walking distance to stores, 3  .blocks to boat launch, beach, no  pets. Ref. req. $450 monthly.  886-8076. #34  "New 3 bdrm. semi-waterfront  ..home. Hopkins Ldg. Sept. thru  June. Convenient for commuting.  J,886-7545 or 524^3572.        #35  3. bdrm. split, 3 baths, fin.  bsmt., wood heat. Quiet % acre.  Beach Ave. Avail. Sept. 1.  886-2781 after 4. #35  '2 bedroom cottage on waterfront  In Roberts Creek. Older couple  given preference. No children or  :pets. Sept. 1. $325. 886-7332.  #35  2: bdrm. cottage $150.  !l bdrm. bach, suite, furn. & util.  incl. $190. Port Mellon Hwy. Call  ;Stan at 886-2923 or 885-3211.  #34  2 bdrm. house, St., fr.", Roberts  Creek. Avail. Sept. 1. $300. Call  Stan at 886-2923 or 885-3211.  #34  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  Central Sechelt. 3 bdrm. rancher,  fireplace, fenced yard. $475.  886-8000. #34  Small bright 2 bdrm. dplx. suite.  Pratt Rd. area. Appliances incl.  $295.886-8000. #34  Small private house for single  person. No drinkers, no pets.  Furn., light & heat incl. $260.  886-2596. #34  1 bdrm. bsmt. suite. Has view,'  yard, fr.. St., & priv. entrance.  Heat & light incl. $250. 886-7802  after 6. #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  (is.  L  Help Wanted  Babysitter for seven month old  needed to come into home.  Roberts Creek. Mon.-Fri. 9-5.  Call 886-7174 after 5.     .     #34.  Babysitter wanted in my home  starting Sept. 1.886-8572.   #34  Musicians for Thur., Fri., Sat., &  Sun. night at the Gypsy  Restaurant. 886-8632.        #34  (26.  V  Work Wanted  Experienced plumber needs  work. Phone 886-9149.        #36  Student 18 needs work to pay for  college.   Painting,   gardening,  labour, etc. Full time or occasional, ask for Ray. 886-7439.  \ #35  Interior, exterior painting, paper  hanging. Quality work, realistic  prices. Phone Bill Hook  886-9526. #36  Have mower, paint brush will  travel. Home repairs. Eves. Tim  885-9249. #34  "Hardwood floors resanaea. and  finished. Work guaranteed. Free  est. Phone 885-5072. TFN  Resumes, app. letters, comp.  service; typed or typeset: sing, or  multi copy. Phone 885-9664. TFN  Professional painting and renovations. Roller, brush or airless  spraying. Reas. rates, free  estimates, quality work.  886-9468. #35  FOR EXPLOSIVE REQUIREMENTS  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  GARRY'S  Crane Service  ���Cash paid for scrap iron  ���Top quality sod $1.15  per yard plus delivery  ��� FREE DEAD CAR  ,    REMOVAL  886-7023  Too busy to keep your animals  brushed. I'll do it for you. Occasional or- regular basis.  886-2357. #34  Landscaping   and    garden  maintenance,   ornamentals, .  shaped  hedges trimmed,  fruit  trees pruned and sprayed. Phone  886-9294 after 6 p.m.       " TFN  M U.  TERRY McMUDE  General Contractor  886-7289  New   Homes   -   Renovations  -Additions  PEERLESS TREE  SERVICES LTD.  Topping:Limbirig-Danger Tree  Removal. Insured, guaranteed  work. Free estimates, 885-2109.  TFN  Brad Robinson  CONTRACTING  * Overhead Door  Installation  ���Renovations  ���Additions  * New Homes  886-9452 (eves.)  27.  Child Care  Jack & Jill Preschool has a few  openings lefts for the 3 yr. olds  class starting the middle of  September. Phone Gwenda at  886-8071 to register. #35  ��� .,..,    -- - ,.WW~llll*i  %���? rvs~.iV</*'    * i      "   .>?   tSVfZA  Will   babysit   in   my home.  Weekdays   starting Sept.  Creekside   area.   Call Kerry  886-8462.   ' #36  Sitter for 3 & 5 year old. Roberts  Creek area. 886-3326.        #34  Small equipment rentals, sales  and repairs business for sale.  Good, steady clientele. For more  info write Box 138 c/o Coast  News, Box 460, Gibsons, B.C.  VON WO. TFN  "Societies Act"  NOTICE OF  ANNUAL  MEETING  St. Mary's  Hospital Society  To the members of St.  Mary's Hospital Society: .  Take notice that the Annual General Meeting of  the members of the St.  Mary's Hospital  Society  will be held in the Senior  Citizen's Hail, Mermaid  Street, Sechelt, B.C; on:  Wednesday, the 3rd day  of October, 1984 at the  hour of 7:30 p.m.  Dated in the Village of  Sechelt, in the Province  of British Columbia this  23rd day of July, 1984.  By order of the  Board of Trustees  N. Vacnrovicli  Secretary to the Board  m*%t$ &*:.ilik_H"t  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.  Reporter/photographer experienced in general news and basic  layout. VDT experience helpful.  Reply immediately. The..Hope  Standard, P.O. Box 1090, Hope,  B.C.V0X1L0. #34  Learn   professional   bartending.  Cost $495. Length-six weeks. No  interest payment plan. For information contact Westec School of  Bartending, 5679 Imperial Street,  Burnaby, B.C. V5J 1G1.435-8848  (24 hrs.). #34  Free 128 page career guide shows  how to train at home for 205 top  paying full and part time jobs.  Granton Institute, 265 A. Adelaide  Street West, Toronto. Call  (416)977-3929 today. #34  One hour photo. KIS offers excellent 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  Fund raisers: Fast moving, unique, affordable, proven product  will make your fund raiser a success. ACT' NOW! Write Ross.  T3260-87B Ave., Surrey, B.C.  V3W6B8. -#34  Highly  profitable.   Home-based  business requiring no phone, experience or major investment. Full  or spare time. Fun & profitable.  Send self-addressed stamped  envelope: Hanale Publications,  420 Byng Street, Coquitlam, B.C.  V3K5N5. #34  Special-Castle Hotel, 750 Gran-  vilte, Vancouver, across from  Eatons. Rooms $28 & up, single or'  double occupancy. TV, all services. Reservations write or phone  682-2661. #34  Custom photo 'blow-ups'-Special  to Sept. 15-FREE 8x10 with every  order 11x14 to 20x30. Moose  Country, Box 2500, Canmore,  Alta. TOL 0M0 (403)678-5275.  #35  $3,000,000   jackpot   climbing.  Sports bettors play Canadian  Sports Pool. 81 tickets $175.  Guaranteed winner also qualifies  for jackpot. Certified delivery.  Visa. 112-800-663-0335. Support  Canada's Olympians. #34  One ton tow truck, brake lathe, air  compressor, tire changer, wheel  balancer, steam, cleaner, trans  jack, commercial safe, portable oil  drain. All excellent condition.  398-7158. #34  For sale-retail shopping centre,  Abbotsford B.C. This busy community retail centre includes bank,  drug store, and food store. For  details on this centre and others in  Delta, Coquitlam, Pt. Moody and  Vancouver call: Gordon Gram/Gordon Shannon. Macaulay Nicols  Maitland International. 681-4111.  #34  Cleaning staff required by Chariton  Properties (motel & hotel). Excellent accommodation available,  pleasant surroundings. Only industrious persons need apply.  Contact Linda Charlton, Box 751,  Banff, Alberta. TOL 0C0. Phone  (403)762-3659 after 4 p.m.    #34  Jackets - team, club & community. Buy direct from the factory and  save! Peter Upton Jacket works.  Call toll free anywhere in Canada.  112-800-661-6461 for your free  catalogue and information.     #37  Summertrae. On-the-lake, 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  Prime Cariboo lakefront resort. Enjoy the good life in sunshine. Easy  easy vendor financing. Call Sharon  or Beryl 395-2207, Block Bros.  100 Mile House. #34  Building lot. City Fort St. John,  serviced, $15,000- offers. 160  acres Peace River. Alberta. Dry  land, year round creek. Owner,  Box 80913, South Burnaby, B.C.  #34  .125x250 feet of commercial property on south access road in  Chetwynd, B.C. Available for  hotel, garage, other. business.  $82,000. Phone 788-2182 or  788-2566. Box 802. #34  Attractive   three   bdrm.   home,*  waterfront, Lac La Hache, B.C.,  Cariboo,, approx. % acre, full  bsmt., two baths, fireplace, family  or retirement home, clear title,,  $69,900. Phone collect-owner,  396-7384. ��� #34  80 acres 35 miles west of Quesnei.  Log home and cabin. 45 acres  hay. $89,000. Phone 853-4950.  After Aug. 15th 852-4252.     #34  Wanted-caretaker for waterfront  farm, Saltspring Island. Must have  experience with sheep/boats. Exchange free beach cottage for 40  hrs. work/month. Phone (604)  736-8304. #34  Ski Smithers-Marketing Manager.  The Smithers Ski Corporation is  now accepting applications for a  marketing manager. Previous ski  area marketing and .sales experience would be an asset. Salary  is negotiable depending upon experience. Please inquire in writing  to Smithers Ski Corporation, Box  492, Smithers, B.C. VOJ 2N0. #34  III health forces sale, beauty salon  Established business in new mall  location. Three locations with  space for expansion. Asking  $26,500. 453-9548. 453-2677  Ashcroft, B.C. #34  Free 128 page career guide shows  how to train at home for 205 top  paying full and part time jobs  Granton Institute, 265 A. Adelaide  Street West, Toronto. Call  (416)977-3929 today. #34  New store fixture catalogue now  available. For a copy phone-  Associated Display Services Ltd.  230-1081 in calgary area.  1-800-661-8140 toll free.  112-800-661-8140 B.C. toll free.  #34  Fluorescent card posters for  rodeos, acutions, other events.  11x17, $1 each. One-day service.  Send completed b/w paste-up or  we do layout ($30). Specify red,  yellow, orange, green. Include  payment. Will mail prepaid or bus  COD. Chetwynd Printers, Box  1660, Chetwynd, B.C. VOC 1J0.  (604)788-3230. #34  Relax in your own private  houseboat on Shuswap Lake.  Take advantage of our low off  season rates. For information call  Explorer Houseboat Rentals.  832-9527, 955-2235. Write Box  1354, Salmon Arm, B.C. VOE 2T0.  #34  Super grow '84. Thousand watt  Halide $225. Halides, H.P.S.,  hydroponics, greenhouses, all for  sale. Volume and wholesale discounts available. Send $2 for  brochures and price list. Western  Water Farms, 1234 Seymour  Street, Vancouver. V6B 3N9.  682-6636. #34  Urine-Erase guarantees removal of  stains, odours, from carpets  regardless of stain age! Free  brochure. Reidell Chemicals  Limited, P.O. Box 7500, London,  Ontario. N5Y 4X8. #35  For predator control. Registered  Komondor puppies. Both parents  excellent working dogs. Both  x-rayed clear. All shots. .From  show and working.stock. Phone  112-694-3376. #34  Peace Country Farm-in the Roila  District-B.C.'s finest! Has  beautiful home, .Circumstances  force quick sale at far below,value.  Call (604)771-4241.  _. v    #34  Cattle ranch in Smithers, British  Columbia area.. 765 acres deeded  plus leases. Will handle 250 head.  Will sell all or in parcels. Write Box  2023, Smithers, B.C. Phone  847-3905.       . #34  Manager operator required for 12  unit motel in Fort Nelson.  Residence provided. Terms  negotiable. Reply: Motel, Box 126,  Fort Nelson, B.C. VOC 1R0. Give  two references. State expected  renumeration. #34  GIBSONS RCMP  -���-���' The RCMP have recovered the  following items.  Several collector's plates of  various designs and values. Any  persons having knowledge of the  origins of these plates are urged to'  contact the Gibsons RCMP. Please  quote File 84/1945.  Two boxes containing weight  lifting equipment in good condition. The boxes were recovered in  the bush area of Gower Point  Road on August 12. Please quote  File 84/2278.  Three break and entries were  reported this week. Two Gibsons  businesses were broken into during  the night of August 15. Thieves  gained entry into Sunshine  Flowers, located in the Dental  Block in upper Gibsons by  smashing a window. Nothing appears to have been taken. The Sunshine Coast News was also broken  into. Entry was gained by forcing a  window open. Desks and records  <were riffled through but nothing  was taken. On August 13, Sunnycrest Esso was broken into and a  small amount of cash and some  keys were taken.  On August 14, a 1977 blue Honda Civic was stolen from the  Langdale parking lot; car seats  valued at $60 were ripped from a  dune buggy parked at Walt's Auto  and a wallet containing $80 and  some personal papers was stolen  from an unlocked car parked at the  Roberts Creek elementary school.  On August 15, a vehicle was vandalised while parked in the lower  Gibsons area near Millers. Car-  baret. A brick was used to smash  the car's windshield and a  passenger window.  SECHELT RCMP  Two break and entries were  reported on August 13. A cabin in  the Middlepoint area was entered.  Police have a suspect. A 19" TV  and some cash was stolen from a  residence in Secret Cove. Entry into the residence was gained by forcing the front door open. A  Dairyland truck was broken into on  August 11 and $300 worth of  cheese and beverages were stolen.  The truck *vas parked in Sechelt  overnight when the theft occurred.  Vandalism was reported from  the Davis Bay area on August 11.  Obscenities were scratched with a  sharp object on a car belonging to  a visitor from Red Deer, Alberta.  A motor vehicle accident was  reported on August 13. The accident occurred one mile south of  Earls Cove. The driver of the  motorcycle involved in the accident  was taken to St. Mary's Hospital  for treatment of bruised ribs.  Mischief was reported on  August 12 by the owner of a  motorcycle parked on Snodgrass  Road near Highway 101. The rear  turn signal valued at $80 was ripped from the bike and stolen*.  Administrator Howard Webster, left, receives the keys to Shorn-  cliffe's new 15 passenger van from president of the board of directors Harris Cole, while resident Fay Gamblin tries out the van for  COmfort. ���Fran BwntMt photo  COAST news:  Photo Reprints  X7X  r M-.  w  m  Mm  DRUMMOND INSURANCE  AGENCY LTD.  Mr. Chris Fawcus, President of Drummond Insurance Agency Ltd., is pleased to announce the  aquisition of a major interest in Sunshine Coast Insurance Agencies Ltd.  Co-incident with this aquisition, Drummond Insurance Agency Ltd. has changed its name to Sunshine Coast Insurance Agencies! Ltd.  Mr. Fawcus looks forward to improved insurance services for all Credit Union members, Sunshine  Coast residents and businesses.'  Call or drop in today to discuss all your insurance needs.  SUNSHINE COAST INSURANCE AGENCIES LTD.  206 Cedar Plaza  Box 274  Gibsons  886-7751  Teredo Square  Box 708  Sechelt  885-2291  insurance Is our Only Business  v^\  ��wisMfcW*��:ass��.ssa  fmmsms  mmmmi��imi&m  ��mmmm$mm?m?Mm&i  ��sm  ANNOUNCEMENT  The BOARD of DIRECTORS of  SUNSHINE COAST CREDIT UNION  is pleased to announce the Sale  of Major Interest in  SUNSHINE COAST INSURANCE AGENCIES  to Mr. Chris Fawcus, President, of Drummond Insurance Agency  Ltd. The Board looks forward to improved insurance services to  members of the Credit Union, as well as, residents and  businesses on the Sunshine Coast.  BUSINESS HOURS:  SUNSHINE COAST  CREDIT UNION  'M'.- ...>'<i  30.  B.C. & Yukon  Wood windows, doors, skylights.  Quality at affordable prices. Out pf  town orders shipped promptly.  Walker Door Ltd. Vancouver  266-1101. North Vancouver  985-9714, Richmond. 273-6829,  Kamloops 374-3566,. Nanaimo  758-7375. TFN  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  Koehring 4660 Excavator,  $25,000. 950 Cat Loader three  yard bucket & grapple, set of  chains. $39,000. 70 yd./hr.  capacity shaker washing plant.  $22,000. Also several placer  leases. Write or phone Lothar  Hempel, Box 92, Wells, B.C. V0K  2R0. 992-6817 (Quesnei).     #34  37'F.V.w/C&Z lie, heavy construction. Prawn equipment included. Swap for Cat D6, 07, D8  or older 07 and dump truck or  flatdeck or $50,000 cash. (604)  885-9208. #34 -  For sale. 1973 Kenworth L.W. 350  Cummins. 13 speed 4.63 rear  ends. 473,000 miles. Complete  with 1981 Fossi F9 45' reach  hydraulic crane full extension 1500  Ib. lift, second extension 18,000  Ib. lift. 40' flat deck Hi-boy trailer,  good running order throughout.  Complete, $38,000. Call Jonathan  Riceman, Donovan Log Homes  Ltd. 395-3511. #34  Lighting lixtures. 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   1   Bankruptcy sale. 2000 new IBM  and IBM compatible hard disc  drives 50-75% off. Extended five  year warranty. Priced below dealer  cost. $1,495 up. Order (604)  530-9301. . #34  Surplus marine cargo containers.  Low cost portable storage. Ideal  on-site workshop and a thousand  other uses. 8x8x20' or 40'. On-  track Systems Inc., Vancouver  941-8925. Kamloops 374-3944.  Victoria 656-2402. Edmonton  (403)475-4650. #34  $f-Xi     ��� ���'*%    '���$'���..'  Hope film processor roller feed  Durst printer. 501 Promak paper  processor. Does all size prints.  Contact D.L.G. Porter, Box 888,  Terrace, B.C. 635-5702,  638-0361. #34  The growth centre of North Vancouver Island invites inquiries  regarding industrial and retail opportunities. Contact District of Port  Hardy. Box 68. Port Hardy. B.C.  VON 2P0. #34  Unique Sattsprihg hslr salon for  sale. $4,000 OBO. Priced low for  quick sale, owner moving,  established five yrs. Call 537-5746  daytime or 537-4235 message  evenings.' #34  Earn money! Save money! Learn  income tax preparation at home.  For free brochure. No obligation.  Write: U & R Tax Schools,  207-1345 Pembina Hwy.. Winnipeg, Manitoba. R3T 2B6.    #34  Sincere PhHIip'ne ladles. Loving,  caring, honest, educated, women,  single, attractive, seek correspondence, friendship, marriage  with Canadians. Write Asian-  Canadian Introductions, Box 458,  New Westminster, B.C. V3L 4Y8.  #34  Government   surplus   suction.  Saturday, Sept. 15. t1 a.m.  Forestry compound. 1010 McKen-.  zie Ave.. Williams Lake, B.C.  Cats, loaders, dumptrucks, ATV's  vehicles. Call Joe Wark Auction.  747-1894. #34  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. 0.6102. TFN  "Factory   to   you   prices'\  Aluminum and glass greenhouses.  Write. for free brochure. B.C.  Greenhouse Builders. 7425 Hedley  Avenue, Burnaby, 8.C. V5E 2R1.  433-2919. TFN  Satellite TV systems from  $1,7SS/no down payment. Purchase direct through Canada's  largest satellite company. Easy self  installation package/apartment &  commercial systems available.  Phone 430-4040. TFN Coast News, August 20,1984  V  _^_^^_H_J^Hk^_tfJ__H__^_l__fl_____l__H__^_^_H  '���V-f/  5*"  Chris soys blpmfioutto the bare walls.  > "  FISHING  &  &  l*j-  ���-. i  MostwCprJ  ALL SPORT  MARINE  AT THE TOP OF THE WHA

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