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Sunshine Coast News Jul 15, 1985

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 Vi *V IXJf  SL-i*.  Published on the Sunshine Coast      25e per copy on news stands   July 15,1985 Volume 39 Issue 28  Inquiry' into administrative procedures  School board calls  by Maryanne West  Following ratification of the  terms of reference by trustees at  Tuesday's meeting, chairman of  the school board Janice Edmonds announced the decision  to ask the B.C. Trustees  Association to appoint a team  of consultants to thoroughly investigate policies and procedures in this district with  regard to child abuse.  "The board believed that  adequate policies, practices and  procedures existed to deal with  professional or other misconduct of any employee in this  school district," said Edmonds,  "but recent circumstances  (charges laid against a Sechelt  teacher) make it imperative that  the board carefully re-examine  the system to protect children."  To this end the three-person  consulting team has been given  wide ranging terms of reference  and may conduct any and all  enquiries, examine all records  and interview such persons as  required.  The team, Dr. Arthur Kratz-  mann of the faculty of Education, U Vic; Dr. Bjorn Leiren,  management consultant with  the Vancouver firm Leiren-  Werker Inc. and Gillian  Werner, a Vancouver lawyer,  will report to the board on or  before August 15, 1985. The  terms of reference are as  follows.  Were the policies and reporting procedures adequate to  safeguard all students against  physical, emotional or sexual  abuse, and to ensure the  judicious disciplining of any  employee who may have been  guilty of misconduct?  Were board policies and  reporting procedures followed  in cases involving misconduct of  an employee or child abuse?  ' Was the administrative practise and conduct of all administrators appropriate to  safeguard all students against  physical, emotional or sexual  abuse and to deal with employee  misconduct in an expedient and  judicious manner?  Was the conduct of the board  and/or of individual trustees  appropriate to the exercising of  the duties and responsibilities of  the board?  Did the board deal appropriately and judiciously in  all cases brought before it for  discipline?  Is there anything in the Code  of Ethics of the B.C. Teachers'  Federation (BCTF) or in the interpretation of that Code of  Ethics, that impedes the  physical, emotional or sexual  welfare of the student?  Was the Code of Ethics of  the teaching profession adhered  to by the teaching staff?  Is the Code of Ethics of the  BCTF adequate I to protect  students against misconduct?  Was the Code of Ethics appropriately and judiciously administered by the teaching profession? y  If suspensions fdr misconduct  follow a child abuse complaint,  will present procedures ensure  that arty new districtxhis person  may move to receives informa  tion about that suspension?  Some of the parents present  felt that asking the Trustees'  Association to appoint the consultants was too close to home  and that because the board  would be paying for the investigation it would automatically be an "in house" excer-  cise. It is hoped they will feel  reassured now that the names  have been released!"  Confidence wasn't improved  by^ the board's hesitancy to  agree to making the whole  , report public, something':which  will require consideration and.  legal advice depending upon the  outcome of the investigation.  Parents at Tuesday's school  board meeting asked for  assurance that everything possible is being done for the families  and children involved in the two  cases of child abuse which will  be coming before the courts in  the fall.' y yy  Superintendent Denley  replied that the department of  mental health has assigned two  workers, Marie Belle Bulmer  and Alice McSweeny, both well  qualified to deal with stress and  trauma, that the school  district's special counsellor  Drew McKee will work over the  summer and a special coordinator, Stephanie Crane has  been hired and is already at  work co-ordinating the support  teams and the different, agencies  involved.       ~  Anyone in need of advice  should contact either Human  Resources 88577101 or the Mental Health Centre 885-r2716. All  calls are strictly confidential. .  Town nw<e$Mg :is^0tM,  call for  Snow-capped mountains in the background and sun-dozing geese and ducks in the foreground contribute  to the panoply of charm which is Gibsons Harbour. ���John Burnside photo  by Dianne Evans  Lucrative possibilities seen  Triathlon a huge success  "Take the message back that  the times, they are a-changing,"  said Helen Roy, a member of  "We're already looking forward to next year," said Ron  Johnson of the Garden Bay  Hotel, sponsors of this year's  United Triathlon Assocation of  B.C. (UTABC) event. Molson's  also co-operated in supporting  this, the Garden Bay Hotel Off-  the-Wall Triathlon which attracted 41 entrants.  All entrants finished, including 13 women. Winning  man was Jean-Paul Sandon,  with a time of one hour, 38  minutes, 51 seconds, and winning woman was Tracy Snelling  with a time of one hour, 46  minutes and 48 seconds.  Glen Morrison, president of  the UTABC, who is placed  fourth in his age division in  Canada, described the course as  "a demanding cycle and run, a  beautiful swim" and he would  encourage anyone to do it.  He also said, "I'll be mentioning it to Scott Molina  (triathlete of the year, 1984),  Dave Scott, four-time Iron Man  winner and Bill Leech of the  Association of Professional  Triathletes, to encourage them  to consider coming up to try this  race next time.  "It's definitely a challenging  course and I can see it being an  annual event for years to  come," he continued.  Morrision said it was an excellent, well-run race, with considerable credit going to race  director, Al Byers, and Joe  Brayton, for timing and course  marshalling. Ron Johnson and  Marita Jokela of the Garden  Bay Hotel were also given credit  for inspiration, sponsorship and  general hospitality.  There was some interesting  talent participating in the race  including third place winner,  46-year old Gerry Vandewent,  three times Iron Man winner,  who has just completed the New  Zealand Iron Man and in Japan  ranked sixteenth overall, coming in first in his age division.  The Kona, Hawaii, 1984 Iron  Man Triathlon brought in $4.6  million to the community, with  1053 participants; this year the  Kona event already has 1250  participants ready to go and  they estimate $6 million in  revenue.  "They loved our swim," said  Johnson, "it was in Garden Bay  Lake where the water is nice and  warm. It's like heaven to them  here and the race was a huge  success. Next year should be  even better."  No deal for jobs  the 100 strong audience at the  Tuesday night town meeting at  the Gibsons Legion where Brian  Can field, Burrard area General  Manager, B.C. Tel and Bill  Clark of the Telecommunications Workers Union debated  the question of the recently closed North Road phone mart.  The meeting was chaired by  Sheila Kitson of the Gibsons  and District Chamber of Commerce.  "You can make mistakes and  change, that's human," Roy  continued, addressing Canfield,  "and that's what we want."  B.C. Tel has closed the Gibsons phone mart because it was  not cost effective, although it  was pointed out that it was not  properly advertised and situated  at a location some distance  from the town centre, with no  parking available. The staff  were not permitted to sell  phones, or other items, but only  to collect bills.  The two employees have been  offered three choices by B.C.  Tel; one is the offer of full time  work in North Vancouver, the  second is part time work in  North Vancouver and the third  an offer of a year's leave of  absence in order for the women  to keep their seniority while  making a decision on a course  of action:  Both women have declined  these options, and instead  erected a picket line in front of  the mart; this was declared illegal by the Canada Labour  Relations Board last'Monday.  The main issue which emerged at the meeting was not simply  the loss of two local jobs, but  that of centralization, seen as a  bell of doom to small communities like the Sunshine  Coast.  "This is not the first time  we've been through this struggle," said Bill Clark in his opening remarks, "B.C. Tel is centralizing from Princeton to the  Alberta   border...it's   not   so  Please turn to page 16  B.C- Tel holds fast  A proposal by the president of  the Telecommunication  Workers' Union Bill Clark to  share the rent with B.C.  Telephone for a service centre  on the Sunshine Coast in order  to save two local jobs has been  turned down by the company.  Clark made the proposal at a  town meeting held on Tuesday,  July 16 in the Gibsons Legion  Hall. Burrard Area general  manager for B.C. Tel, Brian  Canfield, told the meeting he  would be 'sitting down' with  Clark the next day to discuss the  proposal. That meeting did not  take place.  A press release issued by B.C.  Tel last week said that the company had taken another look at  the situation but was persuaded  that the proposal would not be  cost effective even with a more  central location than the Service  Mart on North Road.  ���\  Restructuring  There will be a drop-in restructuring meeting at the Corner  Cupboard, Norwest Bay and Mason Roads, on Tuesday, July 16, from 7 to 9 p.m., and at the Wilson Creek Community  Hall, Friday, July 19, from 7 to 9 p.m.  Fatalities  v Sechelt RCMP are presently investigating a motor vehicle  accident which occurred at 5:07 p.m. on July 11, about four  miles north of Sechelt on Highway 101.  The accident, which involved a car and a motorcycle,  resulted in the death of two Gibsons residents, 30-year old  Debra Joy Scott and 28-year old Kerry Ross Hankins. The  driver of the vehicle was not injured.  The press release pointed out  that a nine-month trial period  had been accorded the Gibsons  Service Mart though several  people at the town meeting  pointed out that besides an inconvenient location the Service  Mart had not had a phone  number either in the phone  book or through directory  assistance.  The two displaced employees  are still being offered alternative  work in North Vancouver.  TWU president Bill Clark,  reached by the Coast News at  his Vancouver home confirmed  that the meeting between  himself and Canfield had not  taken place. Clark repeated that  the moves being made by large  corporations to centralize their  operations were hurting communities throughout B.C.  "I urge the people of the Sunshine Coast to continue to go to  the Service Mart to do  business," said Clark. "We'll  see if B.C. Tel has the guts to  lock out its customers."  In celebration of Guiding's 75th Anniversary the Brownies, Guides and Pathfinders of Elphinstone  District presented these junipers to the town of Gibsons last week. ��� Leif Pedersen photo Coast News, July 15,1985  A lesson  unlearned  At first blush the issue of two lost telephone company  jobs-on the Sunshine Coast seems to be receiving more attention than one would expect.  After all we have seen the government move the Assessment Office out of Sechelt; for the past few years B.C.  Ferries have been getting rid of as many workers on the  Coast as they can manage, most recently the four jobs in  the Langdale cafeteria. Very little outcry came from the  community following these depredations.  But as Bill Clark, president of the TWU says, there is an  underlying issue involved in centralization which will have  impact on all of the rural communities of British Columbia.  If the large corporations, following the example of the  provincial government, are to utilize technological change  to strip rural communities of jobs for the maximization of  their profit the result will be more and more money leaving  the community.  Surely in paying our long distance telephone bills for  calls to Vancouver, or Pender Harbour if you live east of  Roberts Creek Road; we are doing enough for the financial well-being of B.C. Tel.  What must be understood by big business is that it has a  responsibility to the communities which it draws money  from to invest at least a small portion of that money in '  desperately needed wages within the serviced community.  B.C. Tel's refusal to budge on the issue means the lesson  has not yet been learned. We will have to continue to make  the point to both big business and our governments.  John Burnside  ..from the files of the COAST NEWS  5 YEARS AGO  Charles Lee, regional board Director.of Area C, has announced his intention to take out nomination papers and  run for the office of Alderman of the village of Sechelt,  vacated by mayoral hopeful Henry Hall.  An anti-noise by-law was adopted by Gibsons council  on July 8. When in place it will provide citizens the means  to take those responsible for annoying and vexing  sounds to court.  The Beachcombers made a valiant effort, but the  Roberts Creek Ladies' softball team took the game at the  Roberts Creek Daze softball game on July 12.  10 YEARS AGO  Sechelt school trustees voted unanimously to endorse  parcel 13 and part of parcel 12 as the site for a new  Sechelt junior secondary school.  Gibsons cbuncil has decided to give part of Gower  Point Road a facelift. The part of the road between Pro-  wse and School Roads will be raised and resurfaced.  15 YEARS AGO  The Sunshine Coast Kiwanis Club of Gibsons learned  at its last meeting that two of its members, Keith Wright  and John Matthews, have donated about four acres of  land for a senior citizens project.  More than 500 people, some from troops south of the  border, attended the Boy Scout Jamboree at Camp Byng  in Roberts Creek last week.   '  -t  20 YEARS AGO  Viking 4, a $25,000 cruiser, owned by Ben Lang of  Sechelt, buffeted by strong winds on Wednesday afternoon of last week, broke its mooring, was blown towards  the beach.at Sechelt, badly battered and later drifting put  of control, sank between Trail Island and the Sechelt  shoreline.  West Sechelt waterworks district officials have received word from the provincial water rights branch in Victoria that their plan to set up a domestic water system for  West Sechelt has been approved in principle.  20 YEARS AGO  In view of the fact that stores at other points outside  Gibsons remain open Wednesday afternoons during the  summer months, members of the Gibsons local branch  of the Retail Merchants' Association decided that they  will also remain open all day Wednesday over the summer.  35 YEARS AGO  For 20 years' police work without a demerit mark, Skipper Nelson Winegarden was honoured last week with the  police Long Service and Good Conduct medal. He is the  son of well-known and respected oldtimer Chuck  Winegarden of GibsOns; Skipper Winegarden is on the  PG2, running out of Powell River and his beat extends  from Toba Inlet to Sechelt.  40 YEARS AGO  Commencement of publication of The Coast News  marks a new step in the development of the Sunshine  Coast. Publication is planned for each Wednesday and,  after two trial editions which will be mailed to each of the  area's 1700 householders, the new paper will be mailed  to paid in advance subscribers only. The Coast News will  be published in Halfmoon Bay and printed in Powell  River. The publishers are Ernie Pearson and Al Alsgard.  The Sunshine  *\  CO-PUBLISHERS  John Burnside M.M. Vaughan  EDITORIAL  Brad Benson Dianne Evans  PRODUCTION  Fran Burnside     Leif Pedersen     Jo Forrest  ADVERTISING  i. Fred Duncan      Pat Johnson  TYPESETTING  Anne Thomsen  DISTRIBUTION  Sieve Carroll  Pal Tripp  The Sunshine Coast News is a co-operative locally owned newspaper,  published on the Sunshine Coast, B.C. every Monday by Glassford  Press Ltd:, Box 460, Gibsons, B.C. VON 1V0. Gibsons tel. 886-2622  or 886-7817; Sechelt Tel. 885-3930. Second Class Mail Registration  No. 4702.  The Sunshine Coast News is protected by copyright and reproduction  of any part if 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  Heading for town! Associated Air Taxi provided the way into town  for the men at Deserted Bay who spent months at a time in the  bush. They came in towards the end of March and stayed until July  1, when the woods would usually close down for fire season.  They'd go out to Vancouver, to see families and friends or spend  their money, and come back in again on Labour Day. Some stayed  in for the whole year; there was a school in Deserted Bay by 1950  with nine children enrolled. The mail came in once a week on the  boat, but things got a lot easier with the advent of the radio  telephone. It was something of a relief for the women who stayed in  camp, especially those with children.  Photo courtesy Bea and Harold Swanson  Musings  John Burnside  Fran and I are off to Regina  this week. Her parents are  marking 40 years of marriage  the same week that the Coast  News marks 40 years of service  to the Sunshine Coast.  We are doing it, it seems to  me, in the nick of time. The  pace of our lives on the tranquil  Sunshine Coast has picked up to  the point of madness and I'm  counting on the leisurely train  trip to Regina to do much to  restore my somewhat fragile  equilibrium.  It's not just the newspaper  and   municipal   and   regional  work that is running me lean.'  We are both involved to an  enormous degree in the play  Summer plans  parade scheduled for a nearly  three-week run in Elphinstone  Pioneer Museum starting at the  end of this month.  Besides directing a portion of  one of the evenings of entertainment I find that I've said yes to  acting in three different productions and playing a total of eight  different characters. Some of  our best male actors are off the  Coast trying to make a living  somewhere where there is a  theatre. Hence my reluctant  heroism.  Why   bother?   Well,   everybody says yye have to encourage *  tourism if we are going to get  . our local economy in shape and  the Eileen Glassford Arts Foun  dation and Driftwood II feel  that by offering three weeks of  entertainment for tourists and  residents alike with four different theatrical offerings in  repertory we are doing our bit  to give our visitors some reason  for staying around.  Since increasingly more of  our tourists arrive by boat we  felt we had to have a location  near the harbourfront within  walking distance of boaters and  are very grateful to the  Elphinstone Pioneer Museum  Society for allowing us to share  their space for this inaugural  season. A" portion of the proceeds will be turned over to the  museum.  In any event, the trip to  Regina is by train so that Fran  and I can come to grips with the  enormous number of lines that  we still have to memorize.  Mind you, I'm a train buff of  long standing and a roomette  with picture window, mountains and moonlight, through  the Canadian Rockies is a fair  idea of what heaven would be  for yours truly.  By the time this copy of the  Coasi News is being read we'll  be settling with sighs of relief into our on-train accommodations. We'll just be gone a week,  plunging back into our various  commitments again on Monday, July 22.  Maryanne's    viewpoint  Imaginative biueprint for peace  by Maryanne West  Continuing last weeks summary of Mr. Fehsenfeld's peace  scenario, an entry in the Christian Science Monitor's Peace  2010 competition.  We pick up as Dr. McConnell  is asked to describe the McConnell network, how it was formed, and functioned and some of  the ideas it developed.  McConnell: "It began during  the mid-1980's when there were  serious questions about  humanity's survival.  "It seemed to me that we  were working backward. Our  government was working very  hard to make agreements with a  government we didn't like or  trust. This was bound to fail.  "When you have a partner  you trust and respect, you can  carry on your business on a  handshake. On the other hand,  when two partners have a poor  relationship, when they are continually jockeying  for advan  tage, then no contract is sufficient.  "Any agreement devised by  the mind of man can be circumvented by the mind of man.  MN: "What specific proposals did you make?"  McConnell: "Some of the  things suggested were the  establishment of a joint  US/USSR trade centre with a  data base to aid in matching  products and markets; a jointly  financed and operated space  station; diplomatic restraint  when we were not directly involved in a problem created by  the Soviets..."  MN: "What happened  next?"  McConnell:"I was invited to  testify before the Senate Foreign  Relations Committee and got  some publicity. This helped me  make contacts which led to the  formation of the New Relations  Working Group.  MN:      "How     was  organised?"  it  McConnell: "No one had  time for meetings so we formed  a computer network to exchange views. It was fascinating  to watch the ideas develop - it  worked almost as a group mind.  Ideas would build into theories  almost effortlessly. Participants  would come and go, adding  their perspectives and experience. A kind of natural  selection took place until we  began to distill an approach to  conflict which was unique and  which worked."  MN: "Please describe some  of your conclusions."  McConnell: "People who  wanted a better relationship  with the Soviets kept pushing  the same failed solutions. They  wanted a United Nations which  worked or another arms agreement which would be obsolete  with the next breakthrough, or  a freeze of nuclear weapons at  ridiculously high levels. Our  group took a different tack. A  consensus   emerged   that   we  should focus on measures that  would improve underlying relationships, and we developed a  strategy of irresistible opportunity.  "We looked at actions we  could take which would draw  the Soviets into the world  economy and world cultures  without threatening their identity. Ways were explored in which  the ruble could be turned into a  hard currency to facilitate their  entry into world trade on an  equal basis. We also looked at  our defense policy to find ways  of improving our relationship.  We suggested many actions  which might make our defense  posture less threatening without  endangering our security.  "Eventually some of these  proposals were adopted, they  created an irresistible opportunity for the Soviets to lower  their own spending on arms."  Next week - how the McConnell group got its proposals  adopted.  Communication bottleneck  Phones not communication answer  by Fred Mason, 886-8344  With the advent of small, so-  called personal computers, it  has been fashionable to talk  about new work concepts such  as the "electronic cottage and  telecommuting". Many people  whose jobs involve information  and data processing could  theoretically work from home  at a sophisticated and relatively  cheap computer terminal,  eliminating the necessity of  commuting to and from a work  place that is often distant. In a  city such as Vancouver, where  mass-transit is primitive and expensive, the benefits are obvious.  Unfortuntately, there is a  huge bottleneck in the system to  be overcome; the phone system.  Bear with me as I digress into  some simple technical concepts  in order to explain the inadequacies in the phone system as  they apply to computers, and to  offer some possible solutions.  First, it is important to  understand a little about how  computers communicate. Computers are "digital" machines;  that is, they operate with digits,  or numbers. Specifically the  numbers are "bits", which are  the smallest units of information in a computer. A bit can  have one of two possible values;  one or zero.  Any information, words, pictures, music etc. that a computer processes is broken down  into long streams of bits. It is  easy to see how a picture, for  example, can be "digitized".  Look closely at any photograph  in this newspaper. You will  notice that it is composed of  black dots and white spaces. If  you were to labouriously copy  down all the dots in the photo as  a "zero" for white and "one"  for black, starting at the upper  left-hand corner and scanning  each line, left to right, you  would have the digital information representing the  photograph that a computer  could process.  Data of many types is  transferred between computers  using the phone lines by means  of long sequences of numbers.  Since only two basic numbers  are used to represent all this information, it is simple to represent one and zero by means of  two tones, one high and one  low. Small devices known as  "modems" take the stream of  data in bits from one computer,  generate the appropriate tones,  and convert the phone tones  back to ones and zeros at the  other end.  Now we've run straight into  the bottleneck: the phone  system. Simply put the phone  was invented approximately 100  years ago. Computers, by con  trast, are today's technological  marvels, doubling in speed and  ability approximately every two  years. Currently, suitable  devices for transfer of bits between computers by means of  the phone lines operate at a rate  Of about 1200 bits per second.  By contrast, internal speeds inside the computer run to as  much as two million bits per second for the latest generation of  home computers. Look again at  a newspaper photograph. At a  resolution of about 500 dots per  inch, each square inch of photo  has about 250,000 bits of information. Thus, each square inch  would take about 200 seconds  to transfer. A four inch by five  inch photo would take about 66  minutes to send by phone imagine what this would mean in  long distance phone charges!  To be continued Coast News, July 15,1985  Public input lacking in Wells Or ay plan  Editor:  A master development plan is  in the cards for magnificent  Wells Gray Provincial Park.  Wells Gray, one of Canada's  largest parks is located north of  the Yellowhead Highway, between Kamloops and Jasper. It is  justifiably world famous for its  breathtaking waterfalls, recent  volcanic activity, beautiful lakes  and pristine wilderness.  Although a master plan is  long overdue and park improvement is certainly needed, the  Yellowhead Ecological Assocation (YEA) is deeply concerned  with the lack of open public involvement. "Public input" has  consisted of a series of meetings  labelled "invitation only" by  the parks branch and open  house meetings held in Blue  River, Clearwater, Kamloops,  Vancouver and 100 Mile House.  The open houses gave the public  at large their first and apparently last chance to view and comment on a vague summary of  the master plan.  The summary known as the  Master Plan Directions indicates a radical change in  management   philosophy;   the  Reunion  Editor:  A 10 year reunion of the 1975  Elphinstone graduating class  was held in Gibsons June 29  and 30. When my invitation arrived early in the spring, it  naturally made me wonder just  what had happened to all my  fellow grads during the past  decade.  It was wonderful to see so  many familiar, and initially  some unfamiliar faces during  our gatherings. Many stories  and reminiscences were exchanged by the people who were  able to come back for the  weekend.  A very special "Thanks" to  Karen Oram, Jeannie Warren,  Vivica Watson, Darcy Long  and Ron Girard for a super job  of organizing and.orchestrating;  the events.  Both the dinner dance on  Saturday and Sunday's family  picnic at Roberts Creek Park  were a great success. I was left  with many warm feelings about  the town of Gibsons and the  people with whom I grew up. I  am certainly looking forward to  seeing them all again in another  10 years.  "Thanks" to everyone who  "came home" and contributed  to making our Grad '75 tenth  reunion such a memorable success.  Emily Fraser  Vernon, B.C.  Murtle Lake Nature Conservancy will, be scrapped in favour of  planning zones, commercial  ventures including the possiblity  of increased air access,  wilderness lodges, and boat  tours will be encouraged, and  road incursions into sensitive  wildlife habitat will occur.  It was made abundantly clear  that the minister of lands, parks  and housing did not intend to  present a draft of the actual  master plan for public scrutiny.  Moreover, the Vancouver  meeting was not allowed to be  advertised.  A large majority of the people attending the open houses  voiced concern over the  vagueness of the directions and  expressed extreme displeasure  with the inadequate forum for  meaningful public input.  Although the open houses in  Blue River, Clearwater and  Kamloops were well attended,  we are not sure that the minister  will get the message. Comments  on the process and the direction  will be considered up to "early  July". If you feel, as we do,  that a serious attempt is not being made to involve the public  in planning the long range  development of one of our great  wilderness areas please write or  phone today.  For additional information  call: Parks Branch, Kamloops,  828-4501; Clearwater, 587-6150;  YEA, 674-2963 or 674-2943.  Send your comments to  Parks Research and Planning,  573 Dumeresq Street, Victoria,  B.C. V8Z 1X5, phone  726-3182.  Or write the Honourable A.  Brummet, Minister of Lands,  Parks and Housing, Legislative  Buildings, Victoria, B.C. Please  send a copy of your comments  to YEA, Box 1201, Clearwater.v  Please hurry! ..,'....  Warren MacLennan  Box 1106 RR #2  Clearwater, B.C. VOE 1N0  Editor:  I wish to thank the people of  the Sunshine Coast for their  support in our recent campaign  for the Canadian Cancer Socie-  ty- ":.  Each year brings exciting and  challenging things to research.  Each year progress is made.  Each year the survival rate increases. Each year people are  better educated and there is  more  public  awareness.  On behalf of all the  volunteers of the Sunshine  Coast our thanks for your help  and concern.  Anne Moore  Chairperson  Sunshine Coast  Cancer Society  (CENTER  THE LAST  WEIGHT-LOSS  PROGRAM YOU'LL  EVER NEED.  Call us today for a  free, introductory  consultation.  886-3438  Box 159 Gibsons  Minister sets record straight  Editor:  I read with interest the letter  from Dianne Evans respecting  export of water from Freil Lake  and wish to clarify for your  readers a number of facts pertaining to this item.  The ministry of lands, parks  and housing has provided a  licence which would enable the  proponent to develop facilities  for the mooring of boats. The  cost to the proponent for this  licence is what is referred to in  Dianne Evans' letter and is in  the order of $10,000 over the  next three years.  This licence relates to but is  not to be confused with the  rights to export water and the  revenues which might come  from such an operation. The  latter are the subject of a  separate set of issues and approvals by the ministry of environment and will consider environmental issues to the extent  that these are warranted.  Anthony J. Brummet,  Minister  Ministry of Lands, Parks  and Housing  Victoria  Editor's Note: I can only  assume that Mr. Brummet  refers to my front page news  story of May 27, or to a letter  from Laurel Sukkau on the  same subject published on June  10. D.E.  /"Let The Sunshine In!!  Brighten  up  a dark room -  have a skylight installed for  as low as $549.95.  ��� Guaranteed not to leak  ��� Aluminum flashed capping  ��� Cedar or gyproc finish  ��� Double   glazed   tempered  sealed units.  FREE ESTIMATE  (GIBSONS SECHELT AREA)  _e_t>/&9_  POMFRET  CONSTRUCTION  For all aspects of residential &  commercial construction  CALL TODAY! 8S6-3770  No dastardly deed, say firemen  Editor:  In answer to Joan Wilson's  column of July 8, 1985.  The beautiful bevy of eight  on one scow could not be sore  losers, somewhere down the  stream they know they will find  a scow big enough to hold the  amount of beauties and tears it  will take to beat our four male  firemen.  As for Inspector Keluso and  his fine crew from Tillicum,  they would never accuse us of  such a dastardly deed. They still  marvel at how the highly conditioned firemen from Garden  Bay could avoid the spearing  pike poles and still win the race.  They will also tell you that it  was purely accidental a few of  their heads came in contact with  the swift moving firemen's oars.  Due to the fact there were no  sore losers on the other two  teams who were amazed at the  integrity, ability and charisma  displayed by the firemen, we  can only assume the accusation  to be a rumour from a worthless  source.  Gerry Chappell  Assistant Fire Chief  Garden Bay Firehall  Smith Road  needs work  Editor:  1 see in your paper that the  regional board has allocated  $2000 toward the building of a  playground at Langdale school,  and I think this is a very good  thing.  I mm i gran t Year s  Editor:  I am now researching and  writing my fifth oral history  book to be called The Immigrant Years, the experiences  of the 2,000,000 who came  from Europe and Britain between 1946 and 1971, that exciting . quarter century when  Canada enjoyed its greatest  growth and prosperity and the  newcomers played an important  role in moulding this nation.  The book will have the same  style, conversations with Canadians, as did my Ten Lost  Years, the story of the Great  Depression   and   The   Pioneer  Years, the opening up of the  west.  Those interested in sharing  their experiences in this book,  which I feel will add an important and as yet untold chapter to  our history, should write: Barry  Broadfoot, 3996 Morningside  Road, Nanaimo, B.C.  Please send a brief outline of  the hopes you had and the  obstacles you met and overcame  in those first few difficult years.  I will contact you for an interview.  Barry Broadfoot  Nanaimo, B.C.  However, they should give  some thought to blacktopping a  part of Smith Road so that the  children can get to Smith Beach  without getting filthy as they  walk along to the trail leading to  the, beach.  ,, The regional board spent a  lot of money to build cement  steps leading down to Smith  Beach and these steps are very  little used because the road is so  dirty and dusty. About 500 feet  of blacktop would solve this  problem. I hope the board will  do something about this.  M. Barton  Gibsons  5*^1- JOEY SAYS...  "PLAYSAFE"!  Joey was only four when the  toboggan he was riding slid into  the path of an oncoming train.  The toboggan was moving so  fast. He couldn't stop it or jump  off in time. His left arm was  severed below the elbow.  Joey, a member of The War  Amps' Child Amputee Program, doesn't think his artificial arm works as  well as his real arm did.  PLAYSAFE II: Don't Let It Happen To You is an award winning  film featuring Joey and Champs from across Canada. In a kids-to-kids  approach to safety awareness, the young amputees describe in detail how  their accidents happened.  In order to avoid danger, children must first learn to recognize it. Joey and  his mends warn all children to PLAYSAFE!  PLAYSAFE II is available on film or videocassette, free of charge.  Contact The War Amputations of Canada for further information.  Wish to call us? Dial toll free: Metro Toronto residents:  (416) 488-0600. Area Codes 519. 613. 705: 1-800-268-8821. All  other codes: 1-800-268-8917. The War Amputations of Canada is a  registered charitable organization operated on a non-profit basis,  under the control and direction entirely of our own members.  Charitable institution Registration number: 02868310910.  The War Amputations of Canada, National Headquarters, 2277  Riverside Drive (Suite 207), Ottawa. Ontario. KIH 7X6.  Thanks to grads  Editor:  I would like to take this opportunity to thank the Grad  Class of 85 and all of the  parents who contributed their  time and efforts to help make  this year's grad so successful.  Special thanks go to Mr. &  Mrs. Andy Dube for providing  a perfect place for the after grad  party. Also, to Mrs. Janet  Webb for her courage in  volunteering her services for the  grad breakfast.  A special thank you as well to  Mrs. C. Elson and Cedar Grove  school for the use of the gym  for the grad dance.  Because of the terrific support from the grad parents all  three occasions were a great success. Thank you again for making this a safe and sound grad.  Mrs. Susan Rhodes  Elphi Grad Class 85  Parent Group  G  FINANCING AT  NEW AT THE COMPUTER CENTRE  andsfree Dialing"  B LP-2000  "STRADA"  ���Tone/Pulse Switchable Dialing  ���Adjustable Electronic Ringer  ���Hearing Aid Compatible  $CQ99    -Las,NSr  W W            ���Volume Control   ALSO   LPA8811  COMPACT TELEPHONE  ANSWERING SYSTEM  With programmable outgoing  message and call screening  LPA 882  AUTOMATIC TELEPHONE  ANSWERING SYSTEM  Dual cassette  with remote key  Come in today and see the entire ' 'La Phone'' lino!  ON 1985 FORD RANGER  AND DRONCOII  ��  Available for a limited time only,  on the full amount financed for the full term of the  contract, maximum 36 months. Extended term financing at  a favourable rate up to 60 months is also available.  Wharf Road,  Sechelt  885-3281  omputer  icentrej  D0WJJT0WW SECHELT  .    8_$~UQQQ  C0MPBT��IV�� PRICES  & COKVSaSMSWCi!! ��*�����.���   ^.UMPVIS.  Coast News, July 15,1985  IfliiaiSadS  ���': ������"���..T^,.-.*:..   ...^ *v-. .-. ."r:v';-?'.>*:.':''.':' yy   >���'  |(��qp;^  0  Miss Dorothy Cresswell was the honoured guest at a breakfast meeting held Thursday, July 11 at the  Gypsy Restaurant. Fellow staff members, both present and from years past gathered to share the event.  The Long Service Award presentation was made by Mr. Garry Greene, area manager for North Shore  and the Sunshine Coast. Miss Cresswell joined the bank on October 1,1952. She worked at Granville and  Davie branch, Vancouver, B.C. for one year, then transferred to the Gibsons branch where she has served ever since. ���Dianne Evans photo  George    in    Gibsons  Actors charm in park  by George Cooper, 886-8520  On Canada Day ,on the outdoor stage in Dougal Park the  Sunshine Coast Teen Actors'  club charmed a small enthusiastic gathering of children  with their improvisations of the  classic fairy tales.  The skits were written by  Marcie Tentchoff and performed by Angela, Suzanne, and  Leanne Middleton along with  narrator Lisa McDougall.  Slinky Red Riding Hood and  the Shoemaker and the Elves  were the old tales given a new  twist for a humorous effect.  "We did our version of Snow  White and the Seven Dwarfs,"  said a club spokesman, "and  called for volunteers from our  audience. We ended up with  eight dwarfs but that didn't  seem to bother anyone in the  audience."  Lera Cleland, who entered a  team in the Canada Quiz com-  ; .petition sponsored by the Coast  ;:; News, said she had., to. do sprne .  homework' with   a : couple  of  ..books she was able to get from  an  elementary school library.  She quite agreed that information trivia on our country is not  something most of us collect.  However, she and her team  collected $76 in prize money pitting their knowledge against a  game of over 50 questions.  "It was not the usual way to  raise money for our Navy  League," says Lera, who is  commanding officer of this  locally supported organization  for 10 to 13 year olds, "but I'm  glad to donate this sum."  For their contribution of $50  towards   the   prize,   grateful  acknowledgment is made to the  Kiwanis club.  Some of the questions provoke some reflection; for instance, "What is one resource  that Canada has more of than  any other country?" is  answered by "fresh water"  (290,000 square miles of it).  And another reveals the fact  that Yukon is west of our B.C.  and has a time zone of its own.  HAPPY EIGHTIETH  At the senior mens' golf last  Thursday, Robert "Bob" Car-  ruthers was acclaimed by his  fellow players on his eightieth  birthday. With a handicap of  only 24, Bob still shows the  younger 60 year olds a thing or  two about the game. Happy  eightieth, Bob.  GRAD OF YESTERYEAR  Elphinstone grads of  yesteryears continue successful  careers in many fields as well as  in post-graduate studies.  One of these is Craig  "Stretch" Chamberlin who  graduated yfrorhf Elphinstone  "before the fire" his father  says.  Craig, whose parents are Ray  and Vivian of Hopkins Landing, went to Langara College  for two years and then to UBC  where he took bachelor's and  master's degrees in physical  education.  For the past four years Craig  has been instructor in physical  education in Medicine Hat Col- -  lege and for two years before  that in Regina University.  Now just married to colleague Roni Clubb, an instructor in nursing, Craig is off to  Louisiana State University  where he has been awarded a  fellowship and a teaching assistant post.  Craig expects to be there for  the next three years while he  studies for a doctorate in  kinesiology. And that, for us  uninitiated, is the study of the  principles of mechanics and  anatomy in relation to the  human body.  "I'd like the district teachers!  association to know," said Vi<-  vian, "that their bursaries are ;   '*  splendid   motivators^  toy the jj, ��  students who win them.T kn^^  that getting one helped Craig '%.,  make up his mind to continue    *  his studies." ���  planned  by the Sea Cavalcade  Committee  The Sea Cavalcade Queen  Committee, under the direction  of Pauline Haar, is putting  together an exciting opening  ceremony, at which time this  year's Miss Gibsons will be  choosen from amongst the six  contestants.  Last year's Miss Gibsons,  Debbie Middleton, along with  other dignitaries will also be on  hand to participate in the  ceremonies.  The opening ceremonies will  take place on the government  wharf, Friday, July 26, 7 p.m.  This year CBC Beachcombers  are getting ready to officially  start off our festivities with a  bigger and better annual Boat  Blow-Up.  The Great Sunshine Coast  Talent Contest, under the direction of Don Tohill, is shaping  up to be an entertaining event.  We are still looking for more  contestants in order to provide a  full slate of entertainment.  Remember this event is pre-  registration only. Call Sue at  886-9443. Many prizes are offered for this event.  The Gibsons Lions Club will  be sponsoring a Pancake  Breakfast in the Sunnycrest  Mall parking lot Saturday, July  28, 8:30 to 10:30 a.m. Come  and enjoy a great breakfast  while doing the finishing  touches on your parade entry.  Remember entry forms are  available in various locations in  Gibsons and Sechelt. For more  information please call Paul  Clay 886-3040 or Jim Scott Jr.  886-9909.  Please remember to purchase  your Sea Cavalcade Lottery  tickets. There are only 19 days  before the draw.  On Sunday, June 28, as part  of the Schooner Adult water  sports there will be a Sailboard  Fun Race at Armours Beach.  The skippers' meeting and  registration will take place at 12  noon at the Rugby Club. Starting tirne is; 2 p;m; Re^stratjpn  fee of $50. Thejre.'vwlT^e prizes  and trophies.  Public notice is given to the electors of the Town of Gibsons  that I require the presence of the electors at the Municipal  Office, 1490 South Fletcher Road on JULY 23, 1985 at 10:00  a.m. to elect on Alderman.  The mode of nomination of candidates shall be as follows:  Candidates shall be nominated in writing by 2  qualified electors of the Municipality. The nomination paper shall be delivered to the returning officer  at any time between the date of this notice and noon  of the day of nomination. The nomination paper may  be in the form provided in the Municipal Act, and  shall state the name, residence and occupation of  the person nominated in a manner sufficient to identify the candidate. The nomination paper shall be  signed by the candidate.  In the event a poll is necessary, the poll will be opened at the  Marine Room on AUGUST 10,1985, between the hours of 8:00  a.m. and 8:00 p.m., of which every person is required to take  notice and govern himself accordingly.  Dated at Gibsons, B.C. July 15, 1985.  Jean Mainil  Returning Officer  t  CltfTianger,  The  unique  shelf  ��     system  The amazing new  way to install  beautiful  shelves.  No more unsightly  standards   &  brackets  to  clutter  your  wall.  ��� STRONG  ��� ATTRACTIVE  ��� EASY TO INSTALL  Available In white,  brown & almond.  for a touch of class, call  Hwy. 101 & Pratt Rd., Gibsons 886-7359  Council supports  Gibsons merchants  "Downtown Gibsons merchants are hurting" was the  feeling reflected in three items  brought before the Gibsons  town planning committee last  week.  In response to a petition from  the merchants citing unfair  competition, Alderman Burnside moved, seconded by Alderman  Peterson,   "that  council  Discover Indian Heritage  atWillingdon  Exhibits  ' Slide shows  1 Help us analyze  a midden!  9:30-4:30 Wed.  thru Sun.   Closed Mon  and Tue., but open  Aug. 5  Archaeological Interpretation  Centre, Willingdon Beach Park  ���.isietj hf     K  Powell Riuer  June, July, August-1985  Varkon Marine Ave.& walk in!  deny all applications for vendors' licences" within the town  of Gibsons.  While it was agreed that  "nothing can be done" about  the licences already issued to the  ice-cream and flower sellers,  future permits will not be forth,  coming.  Nor could council act against  "itinerant merchants on private  property," such as the fruit vendors by Andy's Restaurant. Sea;  Cavalcade booths will also be  unaffected by the decision.  "A new sign by-law will be,  complete within the next two  weeks," said town planner Rob;  Buchan. This will allow merchants to leave in place signs ^  they   consider   essential   to  economic survival, without fear  of prosecution under the existing bylaw, while at the same  time preventing the erection of  any   new   and   unacceptable  signs.  Richards  "THE GIBSONS BUS" SCHEDULE  Lv. Omega  Ar. Marina  Lv. Marina  Pratt & Gower Pt.  Pratt & Chaster  Pratt & Kerton Rd.  Pratt & Hwy #101  Ar. Cedars  Lv. Cedars  Ar. Nick's Shell  Ar. Langdale Ferry  Lv. Langdale Ferry  Ar. Omega  7:45 a.m.  7:46 a.m.  7:47 a.m.  7:51 a.m.  7:53 a.m.  7:54 a.m.  7:55 a.m.  7:57 a.m.  8:00 a.m.  8:02 a.m.  8:08 a.m.  8:20 a.m.  8:30 a.m.  9:45 a.m.  9:46 a.m.  9:47 a.m.  9:51 a.m.  9:53 a.m.  9:54 a.m.  9:55 a.m.  9:57 a.m.  10:00 a.m.  10:02 a.m.  10/08 a.m.  10:20 a.m.  10:30 a.m.  11:45 a.m.  11:46 a.m.  11:47 a.m.  11:51 a.m.  11:53 a.m.  11:54 a.m.  11:55 a.m.  11:57 a.m.  12:00 noon  12:02 p.m.  12:08 p.m.  12:20 p.m.  12:30 p.m!  1:45 p.m.  1:46 p.m.  1:47 p.m.  1:51 p.m.  1:53 p.m.  1:54 p.m.  1:55 p.m.  1:57 p.m.  2:00 p.m.  2:02 p.m.  2:08 p.m.  2:20 p.m.  2:30 p.m.  3:45 p.m.  3:46 p.m.  3:47 p.m.  3:51 p.m.  3:53 p.m.  3:54 p.m.  3:55 p.m.  3:57 p.m.  4:00 p.m.  4:02 p.m.  4:08 p.m.  4:20 p.m.  4:30 p.m.  5:45 p.m.  5:46 p.m.  5:47 p.m.  5:51 p.m.  5:53 p.m.  5:54 p.m.  5:55 p.m.  5:57 p.m.  6:00 p.m.  6:02 p.m.  6:08 p.m.  6:20 p.m.  6:30 p.m.  7:45 p.m.  7:46 p.m.  7:47 p.m.  7:51 p.m.  7:53 p.m.  7:54 p.m.  7:55 p.m.  7:57 p.m.  8:00 p.m.  8:02 p.m.  8:08 p.m.  8:20 p.m.  8:30 p.m.  FARES:  Zone 1-2 $1.25  Zone 2-1 $ .75  Zone 1-3     $1.25  FERRY TERMINAL  Round trips  Omega - Marina - Mall  (approx. every 15 min.)  8:30 a.m. - 9:45 a.m.  10: 30 a.m. - 11:45 a.m.  12:30 p.m. -   1:45 p.m.  2:30 p.m. -  3:45 p.m.  4:30 p.m. -   5:45 p.m.  6:30 p.m. -   7:45 p.m.  Bus stops running at  8:30 p.m. daily.  For Information please call:  886-2325  uHLl  SPORTS JACKETS  by Peerless  $  DRESS SHIRTS  Leo Chevalier & Pierre Cardin  $  Many more in-store specials  Savings from  20 - 70% OFF!  This Schedule is effective July 11 - August 29, 1985 and is subject to public demand.  From July 15 - Aug. 10  WHILE STOCK LASTS  'Sunnycrest Mall  886-2116  f^s  mens  ??-v  :im  '��M��k�� your move with Style" Coast News, July 15,1985  Two of the contestants for the Mr. Roberts Creek contest next  Saturday night relax in the hot-tub in an effort to escape the rigours  of the pre-competition social whirl. ���Dianne Evans photo  Roberts    Creek  Tickets sold out  by Jeanie Parker, 886-3973  There'll be a full description  of events for Roberts Creek  Daze elsewhere in the paper.  Don't miss it because there's  something going on all the time,  from the grudge match between  the Roberts Creek Legion  Ladies' Softball Team and the  firemen on Friday night, the  parade Saturday morning, the  Firemen's Ball Tournament at  the school and the yard sale at  the Legion both starting at  noon, games and food and  music all afternoon at the  mouth of the Creek, to the Mr.  Roberts Creek contest Saturday  night. (Sorry, if you don't have  tickets for the contest by now  you're out of luck.)  SUPPORT NEEDED  This is your last chance to  contribute goods for the  Roberts Creek Legion's yard  sale this Saturday. The response  has been very disappointing so  branch and auxiliary members  are urgently requested to dig up  something to donate.  The Yard and Bake Sale  starts at noon at the Legion on  Saturday after the Roberts  Creek Daze parade. Please drop  off your contributions at the  Legion Wednesday afternoon,  Friday after 4, or phone  885-3326 or 885-3522 for  pickup. PLEASE!  FIREMEN SAVE CAT  Roberts Creek firemen have  been busy recently, including a  call to a boat fire on the  highway last week. More  serious was the fire at a  residence on Lower Road a  week ago last Saturday.  Apparently a cat had knocked over a lamp while the owners  were away and the resulting fire  was well underway when the  firemen arrived. It was a hot  day and a hot fire and the  firemen had to administer oxygen to a victim: the cat.  PICKUP NEEDED  Personally, I will be greatly  inconvenienced if the regional  board does not go through with  its recycling program. Our  garage has been accumulating  bottles and newspapers for  some time and I just don't think  I'll be able to get them all to the  Gibsons recycling depot on my  bicycle.  I've been interested in recycling since my student days and  I'm willing to do ���y bit if it's  not too inconvenient. Basically  I'm just too frugal to throw out  anything that might be useful  (my mother is still trying to clear  out my room 15 years after I left  home).  But I guess I'm just not committed enough to deliver my  recyclables myself. Besides the  aforementioned transporation  problem (and when the car IS  available it's already full of  tools, fire gear and McDonald's  bags) there's the lack of  organization: I usually forget  both my pop bottles and my  grocery list by the back door  when I go shopping.  I'd like to try recycling  pickup for awhile to see if it's  feasible for the district because  unless I can find somebody who  needs papers to start their airtight during the summer and a  winemakeir who's, not fussy if  the bottles vary from Heinz to  Casabello, I'll have a whole  truckload of recyclables when  the proposed experiment starts.  Creek Daze  Roberts Creek Daze will be  upon us next weekend, beginning on July 19 at 6 p.m. when  the Roberts Creek Legion  Ladies meet the Volunteer Fire  Department in what promises to  be a no-holds barred ball game  at the elementary school. There  will be taped music at the  Legion afterwards and beef dip  will be served.  Saturday morning, at 11  a.m., the Higgledy Piggiedy  Parade takes off down Hall  Road and then it's fun and  games all day at the mouth of  the creek.  There will be food, music,  crafts, games, face painting, a  lip sync contest, baking contest,  woodsplitting, a tai chi  demonstration and much, much  more.  During the day the firemen  will be hosting a ball tournament at the school, with kids'  bike races in between games.  The Legion ladies will be having a garage and bake sale from  noon till 3 p.m. and the Legion  will be open all afternoon.  Can you bake a marvelous  chocolate cake?  Do you have a fantastic  recipe for a fruit pie?  At Roberts Creek on Saturday, July 20, there will be a baking contest to decide which  chocolate cake or fruit pie is the  prize winner.  For children under 13 there is  also a contest and the judging  for both events will be done at  Seaview Market at 1 p.m.  following the parade.  There will be cash prizes as  well as many other wonderful  prizes.  Interested? Call Ken  Dalgleish at 886-2843.  Mr. Roberts Creek is sold  out, and there will be absolutely  no tickets available at the door.  However, there will be taped  music at the Legion for those of  you who missed out on tickets  to the show.  It is hoped that Channel 10  will be able to tape the contest,  for future viewing.  So, come on out, support  your community, and have  some fun at Roberts Creek's  day in the sun. All proceeds go  towards the upkeep and  maintenance of the community  hall.      .  For more information call  Debbie at 886-3994, Randie at  886-9324 or Chris at 885-5206.  ftiMMtanimi  STEAM  CLEANING  The only professional  method that has  PROVEN CUSTOMER  SATISFACTION  PHONE NOW  to have your Furniture & Carpets  STEAM CLEANED.  REMEMBER WE ACCEPT ALL COMPETITORS' COUPONS  California Canada #1  field tomatoes  California g* ffe f| ��fe  honeydew melons     .Oil   .00  B.C. Grown  broccoli  Canada Grade  Beef - Bone In  rib steak  Fresh  sole fillets  Fresh  shrimp meat   ��,.  Pork ��� Bone In ��� Family Packs  shoulder  butt steaks  Mott's  clamato cocktail  12.99  E  7.36 litre  Ardmona ��� In Pear Juice  fruit  i  398 mil tins  Pear Halves, Fruit Cocktail. Pear & Peach Quarters  Hi-Dry or White Swan  paper towels  M.J.B. - Regular or Drip  ground coffee  Foremost Grade A  large eggs  Super Vaiu ��� All Flavours  ice cream  Oven Fresh   White or WTfole Wheat  dinner rolls  2 Roll Pack  Ck  369 gm tin  Doz.  2 litre ctn.  Doz.  WE  fcE  Weston's  english muffins  F>kg;of 6  *v  886-7112 Coast News, July 15,1985  ;l|e.jrw  Owner and staff of the Wharf Restaurant celebrated their second  anniversary this week and Dianne tells the dinner was wonderful.  ���Dianne Evans photo  Oceans of Fun  The Country Fair of Halfmoon Bay is packed with fun  and excitement for everyone  this year. On Friday, July 19;  there will be a Car Rally beginning at Connor Park by 6 p.m.  There is a $10 registration fee  and a first prize of $100.  Saturday, July 20, at 8 to 11  a.m. there will be a children's  fishing derby at the Halfmoon  Bay government wharf. Register at the B&J Store in Halfmoon Bay for details.  The three and one half mile  Trophy Race and the Family  Fun Run will gather at Connor  Park at 10:30 a.m. and the race  will begin. Baking contest entries should be at the park by  11:30   a.m.   with   judging   to  begin at 12 noon.  The fair officially opens at 12  noon with the Wheeled Parade  and will be followed by the  children's races and arcade.  Volleyball registration will be  between 1 and 1:30 p.m. If you  don't have a full team you will  probably fill it up at the park.  Other events aire the knitting  contest, bingo, smile contest,  fortune teller, horseshoe pitch,  food and crafts booths and our  famous beer garden.  Free ice cream will be given to  the first 100 children to arrive.  Just follow the signs along  Redrooffs Road to the fair and  you will find "Oceans of Fun"!  -5  THE UNITED CHURCH  OF CANADA  Sunday Worship Services  GIBSONS  Glassford Road - 11:15 a.m.  Sunday School  -   9:30 a.m.  J..yV ^,:.^,ST. lQHN^.  i..v.-.:      -DavirBay!r'9i36'a.m.  y:Rev..��AlexG:Reid  Church Telephone     886-2333  ��� ���-Stk 3fi J^%. ��� ������  SEVENTH-DAY  ADVENTIST  CHURCH  Sabbath School      Sat. 9:30 a.m.  Hour of Worship Sat. 11:00 a.m.  Browning Road & Hwy 101  Everyone Welcome  For information phone  885-9714 or 885-2727  ^H 4(1 fld :   GIBSONS  PENTECOSTAL CHURCH  New Church building on  School Road - qpp. RCMP  Senior Pastor Ted Boodle  George Marshall  Visitation Minister  Sunday SchooL 9:30 a.m.  Morning Worship        11:00 a.m.  Evening Fellowship       7:00 p.m.  Home Bible Study.  Phone  886-9482 or 886-7107  Affiliated with the  Pentecostal Assemblies  of Canada  ~\% Si% sfr���  ST. BARTHOLOMEW'S  & ST. AIDAN'S  ANGLICAN CHURCHES  Parish Family Eucharist  Combined service at  St. Bartholomew's, Gibsons 10 a.m.  Rev. J.E. Robinson, 886-8436  St. Aidan's, Roberts Creek  Evensong and Holy Eucharist  6:30 p.m. 1st Sunday in month  _ J<9Sf.S>(.   ANGLICAN CATHOLIC  CHURCH OF CANADA  St. Coiumba's Parish  Services  3 pm St. John's Church  Davis Bay  2nd Sunday - Holy Communior  4th Sunday - Evening Prayer  Phone: Rev. E.Ga>.  112-525-6760  Information: 883-9493  Traditional Anglican  Services & Teaching  flft &9 41   SUNSHINE COAST  GOSPEL CHURCH  Corner of Davis Bay Road  & Laurel Road  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  ���Y* Ad Ad  CHRISTIAN SCIENCE  SOCIETY  SERVICES  Sunday Service &  Sunday School 11:45 a.m.  Wednesday 7:30 p.m.  in United Church Building  Davis Bay  885-2506 or 886-7882  -Ad Ad Ad���  PENDER HARBOUR  PENTECOSTAL  CHURCH  Lagoon Road, Madeira Park  Pastor Tim Shapcotte  883-2374 or 883-2870  Sunday School 9:45 a.m.  Morning Worship        11:00 a.m.  Prayer & Bible Study  Wednesday,  7:30 p.m.  -^9 ^d Ad-  ST. HILDA'S &  ST. ANDREW'S  ANGLICAN CHURCHES  St. Hilda's Anglican, Sechelt  Holy Eucharist 8:00 a.m.  Church School 9:30 a.m.  Family Service 11:00 a.m.  St. Andrew's Anglican  Pender Harbour  Worship Service 4:30 p.m.  Rev. John Paetkau 885-5019  -sid Ad Ad-  GRACE REFORMED  COMMUNITY  CHURCH  Sunday  ' Sechelt Elementary School  Sunday School 9:45 a.m.  Studies in Genesis       11:00 a.m.  Home Meetings  Studies in Matthew       7:30 p.m.  Wednesday  Home Bible Study 7:30 p.m.  J. Cameron Fraser, Pastor  885-7488  ^.sfiafi-.  THE CHURCH OF  JESUS CHRIST OF LATTER DAY SAINTS  Davis Bay Rd. - Wilson Creek ��� Davis Bay Community Hall  Sacrament Service 9:00 a.m.Sunday School 9:55 a.m.  Branch President Reg. H. Robinson 886-2 582   ��������>     .����a     .^   by Joan Wilson, 883-9606  This month's Pender Person  is a one-woman message centre  for Pender Harbour. She sells  tickets for just about every raffle or draw, she passes messages  along, she takes care of  prescriptions for those unable to  get to town, and she knows just  about everything that is happening. Joni Nixon, of Centre  Hardware, this is your week in  the sun! Pender Harbour appreciates all that you do to help  the community, and we want  you to know.  Joni collects old prescription  bottles and white clothing for a  leprosarium, and also will pass  on magazines and paperbacks  to the hospital. She is also helping Bea Hallberg provide  diabetic bread (no sugar, no  salt) for those who need it, for a  reasonable $1.  If you're cleaning out this  summer and want to give those  old magazines to a good home,  or if you know a diabetic who  would like some great  homemade bread, stop in to see  Joni.  HOT ENOUGH FOR YOU?  This record spell of hot, dry  weather is great for tanners,  vacationers and boaters, but  bad news for gardeners and  firemen. Ron Murdoch reminds  all of us that-all open burning is  forbidden, and a sign at the post  office says that all the woods  are closed to fires. Please, use  your head, and be very careful  and with that cigarette or.  match. A tree can make a thousand matches, but one match  can destroy a thousand trees.  LEGION BBQ  The annual seafood barbeque  will be held at Branch #112,  Royal   Canadian   Legion   on  August 4. If you don't feel like  cooking, the cooks will fill your  plate with salmon, cod, oysters,  clam pie and other marine  delicacies for a very reasonable  $8, $4 for children under 12.  Cheer Garden runs from 4 to  7 p.m., dinner from 5 to 7 p.m.  Hotdogs and hamburgers will  be available for kids. Music to  eat by will be provided by Joe  Adams.  HOME WANTED  Two little rat terriers, one a  spayed female, one a male, need  a good home. If you can adopt  one or both of these little dogs,  please call Ted and Susan Lee at  883-2318.  HIRE A STUDENT  This summer many of our  local young people are looking  for jobs. Some are headed for  post-secondary training, which  is growing ever more expensive.  If you need a job done around  the house, boat or yard, look on  the notice boards at the post office or the IGA and give some  of these kids a chance to earn  their way.  One group of Harbourites  who want to give a helping hand  to students is the Pender Harbour and Egmont Bursary  Society. Started a few years  back by Shelly Kattler and  Marlene Hillhouse, then a  school trustee, the fund gave its  first award this year, using accumulated interest. Shelly,  Marlene, Marge Swigart and  Joyce Fowler are still working  hard to make the fund grow.  Call them to make your tax-  deductible contribution.  HOLIDAYS  If you tried to reach me this  past week, you probably found  out that I was away at a provincial   Girl   Guide   camp   in  Egmont    News  Clinic Day change  our  by Grannie Cook, 883-9167  The "Clinic Day" is changed  to the second Wednesday of  each month, time 2:30 at the  school. Linda or Margaret will  be there to take care of our  medical problems.'  THRIFT STORE  NEWS  We are open daily as  posters say. If you have friends  or relatives visiting and looking  for something to do, bring them  for a nice drive and browse the  thrift store.  Next to the Backeddy, it's the  coolest place in town. Plants are  being brought in but don't stay  long enough to get thirsty and  are sold. The price is right.  We are looking for someone  to "mind the store" on Saturdays. If you would like to  volunteer, the hours are around  noon to about 4 p.m.  BACKEDDY NEWS  Live entertainment, Thursday, Friday and Saturday evening at the Backeddy. Heather  and Donna are working  wonders with the grill, Trudy  minds the grocery-and-  everything store that's open 9 to  9, same hours as the grill.  Pam, Jaye and Valerie tend  the bar. I'm not quite sure what  Joe does but he runs back and  forth smiling and keeping  everyone happy! with his  nonsense.  RUBY LAKE  Ruby Lake Cafe loses Sharon  the cook, who is taking a break.  That leaves Iris holding down  the kitchen, of course, with the  help of those friendly waitresses  Louisa P., Samantha E. and  Kelly S.  NEW GRANNY  This week I am wearing a  sign on my back that says "It's  -a Boy, I'm,a Granny". Both  Irene, Larry and seven pound,  two ounce Elias Campo Spence  are doing fine.  Was Larry excited! He phoned me the good news then asked  me where I was.  Please turn to page 8  Langley. Nine hundred people  camping, singing, and having a  great time in one place is quite  an experience, one that I'll  never forget. Despite the heat, I  wouldn't have missed it! I'll be  in and out for awhile, so keep  trying, and, if all else fails, write  out your news and mail it to me,  Box 362, Madeira Park. Have a.  super summer!  LOST  Sarah Malcolm lost a special  brooch in Madeira Park recently. It is a red rose, about two inches long, with a gold stem. Her  dad, Ron Malcolm, brought it  back from Ottawa for her, and  she'd .like to have it back. If you  find this brooch please take it in  to Centre Hardware or call Patti  Malcolm at 883-9015.  EFFECTIVE IMMEDIATELY  July 6, 1985  SUNSHINE COAST REGIONAL DISTRICT  SPRINKLING REGULATIONS  The following properties may sprinkle on:  MONDAY        - 7 a.m. to 10 a.m. ���  WEDNESDAY ��� 7 a.m. to 10 a.m.  FRIDAY - 7 a.m. to 10 a.m.  7 p.m. to 9 p.m.  7 p.m. to 9 p.m.  1. All waterfront properties.  2. Cowrie Street in the Village of Sechelt.  3. All houses north of the Hydro right-of-way in the Village of  Sechelt, with the exception of Lookout Avenue.  4. All properties fronting the south side of Norwest Bay Road.  5. Derby Road, Bligh Road and Wakefield Road in West Sechet.  6. The south side of Chaster, Rosamund, Fairview, Grandview,  Fircrest and Malaview Roads in Gower Point.  7. North Road.  18. The west side of all streets in Langdale.  9. Whittaker Road and Arbutus Road in Davis Bay.  10. Cooper Road and Connor Road in Welcome Woods.  ALL OTHER PROPERTIES NOT LISTED ABOVE MAY SPRINKLE ON:  TUESDAY ��� 7 a.m. to 10 a.m. ��� 7 p.m. to 9 p.m.  THURSDAY - 7 a.m. to 10 a.m. ��� 7 p.m. to 9 p.m.  SATURDAY ��� 7 a.m. to 10 a.m.  NOTE*** ONE SPRINKLER ONLY IS PERMITTED ON EACH PROPERTY.  WHEN A FIRE SIREN IS SOUNDED,  PLEASE TURN OFF YOUR SPRINKLER.  Thank you for your co-operation, G. Dixon  Works Superintendent.  The 18% RRSP.  For more than  15 years.  Industrial Growth Fund is still averaging more than  18% in annual compound returns.  And that's consistent RRSP growth over the long  term. For more than 15 years. (Over the past three  years, it's averaged more than 19% annually.)  But, impressive as that record is, there's much  more you should know. Before you buy any RRSP:  Please Call or Write:  Leonard Thomas  669-1143.  Great Pacific Management Ltd.  1010-1200 Burrard St. Vancouver  Notice to  Gibsons & Sechelt  telephone customers  On-going quality Customer Service  Prior to the installation of our Service Agency Booths in Gibsons and  Sechelt, there will no interruption of regular B.C. Tel customer service.  Billing & Equipment Inquiries  If you require any information regarding B.C. Tel billing or equipment  installation, please call our Customer Service Office, toll free at 112-986-1951  between the hours of 8:30 a.m. to 4:30 p.m., Monday to Friday.  Repair Service  If you reqGire repair service on any B.C. Tel equipment, simply dial 114.  This will put you in touch with a repair service representative who will attend  to your needs as soon as possible.  B.C.TEL��  A member of Telecom Canada Coast News, July 15,1985  7.  ^^^S^^^^U^l^^St^^^l^^^S  by Ruth Forrester, 885-2418  The Halfmoon Bay  Volunteer Fire Department has  been called out a couple of  times this past week to take care  of brush fires and we are indeed  lucky that we have these willing  hands on call at all times.  It does stress the importance  however of seeing to it that such  fires just don't occur and  following, to the letter, the instructions given regarding fires  of any kind. In fact even your  "taken for granted" little beach  fire is not allowed at this particular time and I'm sure that  A great day for an ice cream cone on Gibsons seawall.  Sechelt    Scenario  Restructuring drop-ins  by Peggy Connor, 885-9347  INFORMATION ON  RESTRUCTURING  The first drop in meeting on  restructuring was held in Trail  Bay Mall on Friday, July 12  with Chairman of the commit  tee Andrew Steele, Alderman  for Sechelt Ken Short and  Director Peggy Connor of the  Sunshine Coast Regional Distict  for Area B.  The next meeting will be at  the Corner Cupboard on  Norwest    Bay   and    Mason  LOCAL MOVING  For all local  moving, or  for help  with moving  awkward,  heavy items,  Call the Moving Specialists  Member of  ^dALLIED...  __wSm The Careful Movers  LEN WRAY'S TRANSFER LTD.  Custom Packing, Storage, Local & Long Distance Moving  | HWY. 101. 0IBS0NS        P?,r CH.ST��mers 886 2664  Roads, Tuesday, July 16 at 7 to  9 p.m.; drop in with your questions.  Then it is at the Wilson Creek  Community Hall on Tuesday,  July 19 at 7 to 9 p.m.  Saturday July 27 it's at the  village office 2 to 4 p.m.; then  on Sunday July 28, 2 to 5 p.m.  at Jack Marsden's home, #44  Caramel Place in Tuwanek, not  Sandy   Hook,   as   previously  LEGION FLEA MARKET  Ladies' Auxiliary to Sechelt  Legion Branch 140 will hold a  Flea market in the Legion Hall,  Sechelt on Saturday, July 27  from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. Tables  rented at $10, phone Dory at  885-9324.  we can all see good reason for  this ruling.  A reminder too that if the fire  department is called out at any  time you are required to turn  off your sprinkler if it should  happen to be on at that time.  It could be that many of our  summer visitors to cottages on  the beach are not aware of our  sprinkling regulations and how  important they are at this time  and they should check into what  hours and days they may  sprinkle.  Talking of the water situation. Mr. Gordon Dixon was on  hand at the Area B Ratepayers'  Association meeting last Tuesday to answer questions and to  listen to complaints from  residents of the Redrooffs area  about the sad water pressure.  Once again they were assured  that the matter would be dealt  with within a year and that the  bottleneck causing the problem  will be rectified.  AN APPEAL REPEATED  Irene Duff was delighted to  have one person call her to  volunteer help for the gift shop  at Shorncliffe. But there may be  just another few of you out  there who would be willing to  help out for a two hour stint any  Monday, Wednesday or Friday  from 10 till noon. Do give Irene  a call at 885-5930.  OCEANS OF FUN  This coming Saturday is the  big day for Halfmoon Bay  when the annual Country Fair  takes place at Connor Park.  Free ice cream will go the first  100 children to arrive at the  park so bring along the whole  family for a real fun day.  Portable Toilet Mentals  Picnics ��� Family Gatherings  Weddings ��� Sport Activities  Special Events ��� Jonstruction Sites  SEPTIC TANK PUMPING  Bonniebrook Industries  886-7064  Serving the entire Sunshine Coast  Summer Saver si  MexiCO - 2 week package - air & hotel  Mazatlan from $529. per person/dbl.  Puerto Vallarta from $699. per person/dbl.  London   July & August departures from $798. rt.  Prestwick & Manchester   August departures from $798. rt.  Frankfurt  July & August departures from $898. rt.  California  Long Beach airport from $249. rt.  Cedar Plaza, Gibsons  886-3381  or 886-2522  Area    C    Soundings  Fielders have fun  by Jean Robinson 885-2954  WC FIELDERS  The WC Fielders have won  two of their last four games.  Their next two games are July  17,6:30 p.m. against the Wet  Socks, and July 21, 1 p.m.  against B. A. Blacktop, both in  NE Hackett Park.  This team has improved so  much over last year, but win,  place or draw, the main thing is  to have fun. Watch for the  results of the tournament  played on July 13 and 14.  RE-STRUCTURING  Everyone in Area C who still  has questions about restructuring, please feel free to  drop in to the Community Hall  on Davis Bay Road, July 19,  between 7 and 9 p.m. Your  queries will be answered on a  one to one basis.  PIONEER PICNIC  Get your friends and  neighbours together and plan  on attending this year's Pioneer  Picnic at Whittaker Park on  August 18, from 2 until 6 p.m.  All you "pioneers" who attended last year, come again and  find some more "oldies but  goodies" to bring along. ���,,,:  Any new ideas will be  gratefully received. Phone me!  FISHING DERBY  The Brookman Fishing Derby for children will be held at  the Davis Bay wharf from 12 to  3 p.m. on August 10. Ages are  from six to 12 years. Life  jackets are mandatory.  As usual ��� the Peninsula  Market and congenial owner,  Turner Berry, will host the  event, with assistance from the  Sechelt Legion and the Beach  Buoy Drive In.  ^   DRAW     ������  36  Prizes  EXAMPLES OF PRIZES  2nd Prize  Loin of Beef  (Gibsons Meat Market)  30th Prize  $350 Paint Job  (Gibsons Autobody)  22nd Prize  $735 Bonsai Tree  (Mack's Nursery)  13th Prize  375 Litres of Gas  (Ian Harding Shell)  18th Prize  $100.00 Gift Certificate  (W.W. Upholstery)  16th Prize  Machine Rental & 3 Movies  (Kern's Home Furnishings)  i      T'C'<��TS  coa'stY-  FT  Tickets - only '200  or 3 for $5����  DRAW ON JULY 28/85  This design is the graphic representation of a sophisticated new chinook  management plan developed for recreational fishing in the Strait of Georgia in 1985.  IMPORTANT SPOT CLOSURE INFORMATION.  Clip and retain for reference.  Notice is hereby provided to all tidal  water recreational fishermen in the Strait  of Georgia that the following sport fishing  closure is in effect:  JULY Z1985-  AUGUST 21,1985  "PORLIER PASS  //  The eastern portion of Porlier Pass  between a line from Virago Point on  Galiano Island through Virago Rock to a  fishing boundary sign on Valdes Island  and a line one mile offshore between  fishing boundary signs on the eastern  shores of Valdes and Galiano Islands.  Your compliance with these closures  is appreciated.  Anglers are asked to watch for  announcements regarding spot closures  under this logo in local newspapers.  For 24-hour toll free information call  112-800-663-9333. In Vancouver call  666-2268.  Fisheries  and Oceans  Peches  et Oceans 8.  Coast News, July 15,1985  Fred Kohse, Ted Bennett and Irwin Scholberg grab a few minutes  rest in Pioneer Park before heading off again on another leg of Mr.  Bennett's journey back into the past. (See story below.)  A trip hack has  happy ending  "This has been a fantastic  trip, everyone has been so  wonderful" said Ted Bennett in  a conversation with the Coast  News last week.  It was a letter from Mr. Bennett which appeared in the  Coast News on March 18 this  year that made it possible for  him to return to the scene of his  childhood on Sonora Island and  meet friends he hadn't seen  since 1930.  "I've had lots of letters from  different people who saw that  letter, someone even sent me a  book, Evergreen Islands, by  Doris Anderson," Bennett said,  "but it was the letter from Fred  Kohse that made the difference.  I have to admit 1 cried when 1  read about all my old friends. It  really took me back."  "Fred Kohse has been like a  second father to me," Bennett  continued, "he's taken me on  his boat all around Sonora  Island and back up to Owen  Bay, where we lived when I was  eight years old."  Bennett and his two brothers,  along  with   Jack,   Helen   and  Jean Schibler attended the small  school house on Wyatt Bay,  which, although in disrepair, still  stands today.  Bennett's family came to  Sonora Island ^o try their hand  at pioneering in the years after  WW I; the government was giving land/in 150 acre parcels to  those Willing to take a year to  get established. The Bennetts  had the choice between Owen  Bay and the Peace River  district.  "I think if we'd have gone to  Peace River we'd have made a  go of it," Bennett reminisced,  "but Owen Bay, well, you could  hardly grow a lettuce or a  radish, it was so rocky. That's  why we ended up back in  England."  "This has been a happy ending to my story," he added,  "although there's still more to  go."  Back home in Southampton  Bennett is assembling a film on  the history of aircraft which he  has been building throughout  his life, and he plans to continue  with his project on his return.  DFO at Cavalcade  Department of Fisheries and  Oceans (DFO) will be participating in Gibsons Sea  Cavalcade this year. A Fisheries  Awareness program will provide entertainment and  knowledge in a format designed  to reach a wide spectrum of the  community.  "It's the best way to reach  communities," said Susan  Julian, DFO representative.  "We'll be concentrating on  sport fisheries and salmon  enhancement, and be trying to  make the public aware of what  DFO is and what its job is" in the  community."  The central display will be in  the store next to the Omega  Restaurant in lower Gibsons. A  head recovery crew from Vancouver will be on hand to show  what happens when a head  showing a clipped fin is brought  to DFO; information embedded  in the head on a micro chip tells  where the fish originated and its  age.  A video display and slides on  salmon enhancement will be  featured and there will be ad  visors on hand to answer questions on this as well as fish  habitat.  For the children there will be  a touch tank, and contests with  several prizes to be won; on  Kids' Day there'll be a Fisheries  booth with balloons and buttons.  DFO and Gibsons Wildlife  Club will co-sponsor a kids'  fishing derby from 9 to 11:30  a.m. on Sunday, July 28, at the  Gibsons wharf, with members  of the Wildlife Club present to  answer questions about the fish.  At the Porpoise Bay Salmon  Hatchery there will be a salmon  head recovery contest with a  prize for the most clipped-  salmon heads caught in Porpoise Bay between July 8 and  July 27.  It is hoped that this participation in Gibsons Sea Cavalcade  will become a yearly event,  thereby raising the public's  awareness of Fisheries and the  work they do within the community. It is also hoped that interest will be sparked in the  work on salmon enhancement.  Rising tennis  star to Quebec  Four afternoons a week and  every other Saturday, 16 year  old Leah Bennett has been  travelling into Vancouver to a  tennis clinic. Despite her hectic  schedule and doing her  homework on the boat each  day, Leah has managed to make  the Honour Roll at Elphinstone  secondary as well as qualifying  for the 1985 Adidas Junior Nationals to be held in August.  Leah will be travelling to  Granby in Quebec to compete  in the event which has been  organized by Tennis Canada in  co-operation with the Quebec  Tennis Federation.  In order to qualify for this  prestigious tournament Leah  first had to play in the B.C.  qualifying rounds where the top  six players from each of eight  provincial regions were selected  to play in the B.C. Closed,  where Leah came in third.  "She's worked very hard,"  said her father Brian in a conversation with the Coast News,  "and has done extremely well."  Leah and her family will have  to pay all expenses, and are  looking at finding more than  $400 to cover the cost of the  journey. Anyone who would be  interested in helping out with  financial support could call  Brian Bennett at 886-7581.  School board policy  Trustee Dave Mewhort proposed two motions at last  week's school board meeting  and both were passed.  One is designed to provide  easier access to the board by  allowing groups or individuals  to address the board spontaneously.  Egmont news  The other is for a policy to  co-ordinate procedures for processing complaints about child  abuse; it was agreed that action  on the second motion would  await the report on procedures  which will be made by the newly  instituted investigating team.  Continued from page 6  Thursday he was in the  delivery room supposedly helping, Friday evening he's in  Lion's Gate lounge with new  babe in his arms watching the  football game on TV.  How times have changed; 33  years ago after five days you  were still just allowed to look  through the window at the new  babies.  Grandmothers don't seem to  be the same either. I don't think  I look like a Granny should but  I'm trying to feel like one.  Maybe I need a few lessons.  I know there are baby sitting  classes, but Granny lessons?  For starters I'll get a picture  wallet that holds 80 snaps to  show everyone that comes near  me. Imagine, ELIAS!  EI2  Open   9 a.m. tit! 6 p.nv.   Fridays till 7 jj^ni.  Chiquita  BANANAS  Local Farm Fresh  RADISHES &  GREEN ONIONS  California  TABLE PLUMS  Local  CAULIFLOWER!  California - Large  GREEN PEPPERS  Bunches  (kg 2.40) lb.  Each  1.00  1.00  1.29  (kg 1.74) lb. ��� /SI  Great for Stuffing  We reserve the right to limit quantities.  Sunspun  pineapple  juice      ..'..,.:.!.* no* 1.39  Alcan ivr^j  aluminum  fOil 18"x25' ��-19  Kraft  BBQ  SailCe 455 ml   I ���wSI  Perfex  bleach        j.6u�� 1 -89  H.P. sauce   2o0mi 1-09  Money's  mushrooms   2mmx.11  Sliced or Stems & Pieces  Royal City  peaches     .^m* i-uu  Choice Sliced  Safflo  sunflower  Oil 500m/  I -fl5f  Fortune - Smoked  oysters       io4gm 1 -00  Hereford  corned  Deef 340gm fc.USf  GROCERY  Kingsford ^    fl fl  charcoal     454^ 3.89  Stretch V Seal  food  wrap 30m 1.79  Powdered Detergent  ABC 6 litre O-jOSJ  Bick's  relish 375 m> 1.00  Assorted Varieties  Paper Towels  Viva 2 Ron 1.00  Cashmere  bathroom  tissue 4Ron 1.29  Christie's  Bits n'  BlteS 200 gm   I ���151  Royal City  bing  cherries J.00  Grape Drink  Welchade 1.00  Colonial  cookies     ...450gm 1.83  Assorted Varieties  00V by Day Item by Herri We do mpre for you  C Danrtp  Deli and Health  Jfoob$  Convenient  Howe Sound Pharmacy  PRESCRIPTION PICK UP  f<"   886-3365 ,i,,ys  Cln   886-7749 u hrs  886-2936  GIBSONS  \ FISH  IMARKET  Fresh  SALMON  Girl SGus*  Hair Salon  A hot new  cut  for those hot  summer days.  886-2120  In; the Lower Village  Show Piece^/u"^)Pir  Gallery      _�� Bookstore  Wv have  ART CARDS  - nice to send  - nice to keep  corner ol'  Cower Pt. cv School Rd.  886-9213 Coast News, July 15,1985  Imperial  margarine      ^2.69  Meddo Belle  German butter  cheese 10%  Off Regular Price  PORK  PICNIC SHOULDER  (kg 1.74) lb.  1.09  Highliner  fillets  .270 gm  2.29  in Cheese, Mushroom or Lemon Butter Sauce  Carnival  orange  juice  .341 ml  .98  Fletcher's - New Sliced "Thin  COOKED MEATS        i75am-Each  Summer, Salami, Ham V Bacon, Spiced Ham  Fletcher's ~ Regular ---___*_��&<*<__�� _m     .***%  WIENERS       .^.^S^S^jdJ 450 am -Each   I h��-9  Fletcher's - Valupak  SLICED  SIDE BACON pAr-^m���,n.����i, 1.79  Canada Grade  A  Bone In  BEEF RIB STEAKS  (kg 8.13) lb.  3.69  Our Own Freshly Baked  muffins  Oscarson's Farmer's  whole wheat  bread  Pkg. of 6  1.75  One day  16 oz. loaf  .99  I'm going to emigrate to a world where everything doesn't ripen at  once. Currently I'm up to my ears in red currants, black currants,  gooseberries, raspberries - and then of course, there's the veggies!  It would be so convenient if, say, January could be strawberry  month, February boysenberry month, and so on. That way I might  just manage to keep up with it all!  Meanwhile...Try these.  Old Fashioned Gooseberry Fool  ICE CUBE TRAY  by Rubbermaid  Twist-Pop. For all your cool tall  summer drinks.  Regular price $1.09.  SPECIAL  PURCHASE  PRICE  89  Vz kilo gooseberries  300 ml water  225 gm sugar  275 ml whipping cream  1. Top & tail the gooseberries.  2. Place in a saucepan with water and 25 gms of sugar. Cook on  medium heat until gooseberries are soft. Stir occasionally  3. Add remaining sugar. Adjust this according to your taste and the  type of gooseberries you have used.  4. Put pulp through a strainer, cool.  5. About half an hour before serving whip the cream, stir in the pulp  gently and chill until serving time.  Then there's wonderfully simple...  Summer Pudding  2 quarts - about 3 lbs. - of summer fruit such as raspberries,  loganberries, salmon berries, currants, blackberries mixed or just  one variety  1V* cups sugar, approximately  10-12 slices white bread  1 cup whipping cream  1 teaspoon vanilla  1 teaspoon sugar  1. Prepare fruit according to kind and drain for about 10 minutes on  paper towel to remove excess juice.  2. Place berries in a bowl. Stir in sugar till your taste buds are  satisfied.  3. Cut slices off bread. Take a 2 quart basin (like the one you made  your Christmas puds in). Cut a circle of bread to fit the top of the  basin and then completely line the bowl with more bread.  4. Slosh the fruit mixture into the bowl and cover the top with bread.  Put a plate over that, and a weight on that. Then pop the bowl in  the fridge and leave overnight.  5. At serving time beat up the cream, vanilla and sugar and serve to  six drooling people.  Happy Gardening!  Nest Lewis  The SQUEEZER SPONGE  by Riviera  Easy to hold sponge. Assorted  colours. Regular price $1.89.  SPECIAL  PURCHASE  PRICE  .89  Planning a dance? Having a banquet?  Need space for your exercise ctass?  Want a quiet spot for that business seminar?  Our hall above the store, has  daytime and evening openings.  The hall is fully equipped - with  chairs and tables available to seat  groups from 25 - 100.  To book your event  CALL  886-2257  We reserve the right to limit quantities.  The  PoP  Shoppe  Ken's Lucky Dollar's Pop Shoppe is located between  the dairy case & the produce department.  By the case  12-850 ml  any flavour  24-300 ml  any flavour  $7  49  + Deposit  $6  99  + Deposit  in providing Variety, Quality/ & Friendly Service  HDP BooKstore  886-7744  Comer Of School S  Gower Pomt Roads  THE BERRY  COOK BOOK  by Kyle D. Fulwiler  Pacific Search Press  $7.95  Mon.-Fri. 9:30 - 5:30  Sat., 10-5; Sun., 11-4  "^  For over  12 years  we have been  in business.  TRY US,  Serving the Sunshine Coast  Seaside Plumbing Ltd.  886-7017  .M  Dry Cleaning Services  ��� Furs & Leathers ���  20% off  DRAPES  FREE pick up & delivery  8 a.m.-6 p.m. Mon.-Sat.  886-2415  stra Tailoring & Design  next to Ken's Lucky Dollar  r  muffins  top o' the dock  10�� Off  any ice cream  or muffin  with this ad.  Effective July 15-21  7 days a week  early 'til late  EXTRACTA WAY  Carpet B Upholstery Cleaner  4 hrs- $15.00  plus cleaning solution  Phone  886*2257  to reserve it Coast News, July 15,1985  _**H_at_m__mmm  ~\  J  A selection of the works on display at the Arts Centre until Thursday; the works were chosen by Keith Wallace and will be exhibited  in Vancouver in August. ���Dianne Evans photo  Pages from a Life-Log  A Cinderella  for the '80's  by Peter Trower  Recently, I had the chance to  talk with the new star at some  length. Here are excerpts from  interviews with Barbara and  with some of her friends:  Favourite, Director: .-"Fred-.  riccT*. Fellirii    or    Martin  Scoireese."- ������������'������'���'���  First Boyfriend: "A kid called Gary Penner when I was  about seven."  Clothes: "I like vintage  clothes from the forties or fifties."  Stephen Bauer (her Thief Of  Hearts co-star): "Great to work  with. We're good friends. He  and his wife are my next-door  neighbours."  Richard Pryor's Directing:  "He does a stand-up-comedy  directing."  Favourite Car: "I don't attach too much importance to  them but you can't live without  one in LA. I just bought a red  Mazda RX7. It can go twice as  fast as I'll ever drive it."  Favourite Book: "Just finished H.G. Wells In Love. It's  great."  Favourite LA Hangout:  "Probably the Comedy Store. I  caught Robin Williams there,'  the other night. Actually, I saw  Richard Pryor there, the night  before I got the part in Joe Joe  Dancer."  Favourite Food: "I like  anything fresh that's indigenous  to the area where I'm living."  Earliest Memory: "I  remember seeing a cougar when  I was in my baby carriage."  Worst Dream: "Being attacked by giant TVs."  Relationship with Richard  Pryor: "We're real good  friends. I go to the racetrack  with him."  How Important is Social Life  to Promotion: "I suppose it can  help you in some cases."  Favourite Actress: "Meryl  Streep."  Favourite Actor: "Spencer  Tracy."  Gibsons vs LA Lifestyle:  "Two different planets. A lot of  people put LA down but I don't  mind it. One thing you have  here is the element of luck."  Favourite Musician: "Edith  Piaf."  Favourite Album: "Vladimir  Horowitz playing Beethoven's  Piano Concerto."  Favourite TV Show: "Jewel  In The Crown."  Her Own Music: "I'm still  playing guitar and singing for  my own amusement. Maybe I'll  get a chance to do something  with it again some day."  Thus, Barbara Williams,  local girl who has made good  with a vengeance. Up and up  she goes and where she stops,  nobody knows.  As her close friend, Nick  Mancuso told me: "Of all the  actresses I've worked with, Barbara probably has the greatest  potential."  She is definitely a Cinderella  for the eighties.  Gibsons Legion Branch #109  3  Friday &  Saturday night  In the Lounge  JACKSON GAP   LEGION GENERAL MEETING   Tuesday, July 16, 8:00 pm  MEMBERSHIP CARDS are in - please pick them up at the bar  Bingo> - S:ao p.m.   Monday  The Legion Kitchen is open  Monday through Saturday 12 noon - 8 pm  \w  Phone Jake at 886-2417 to book  Parties, Banquets and Wedding Receptions  FOR HALL RENTALS CALL 886-2411  Members & Guests Welcome  itmjf&M&m^^^*��*��*��*��  Rambo finishes its extended  run at the Twilight Theatre on  Tuesday of this week to be  followed by a Steven Spielberg  movie for the whole family.  Opening on Wednesday, July  17, is The Goonies, the latest  film effort by the man who has  produced a string of highly successful movies beginning with  E.T. and Raiders of the Lost  Ark.  In The Goonies, Spielberg  gives young audiences a fast-  moving adventure movie which  never lets up from the first sequence. Set in Astoria, Oregon,  The Goonies are a core group of  four 13 year old boys who get  involved in a treasure hunt for  the treasure of One-Eyed Willie,  a 17th Century pirate.  They become embroiled with  the Fratellis, a group of bandits  led by Ma Fratelli and comprising her three murderous sons.  In the labyrinth caves of the  coast the young folks are pursued by the Fratellis and best by  one spine-tingling difficulty  after another.  The Goonies will enjoy a full  week's run at the Twilight to be  followed by another must for  young audiences and their  parents in The Return to Oz.  These welcome additions to the  Sunshine Coast summer will  make film-going a must for  most families this month.  For times, prices, and  changes phone 886-2827.  &  9  ENDS TUES. JULY 16 <&*��_&  14 YEARS-warning: frequent violence, occasional  very coarse language and swearing. B.C.F.C.O.  STARTS WED. JULY 17  WARNING-May frighten very  young children, some coarse  language. B.C.F.C.O.  Next:  Starting July 24  "Return to Oz"  :$#B$iWjeM$  For times, prices, changes.  Phone 886-2827  S  Rooke brings award  winning presence  i  _*k&MiMiM2H&kteM&M&fmimf*&  GIBSONS RUGBY & ATHLETIC CLUB  presents  THE Dance Band  by Ruth Forrester  Award winning novelist Leon  Rooke will be at Greene Court  in Sechelt on Saturday, August  17 for the Third Annual Festival  of the Written Arts. He will  read from his works and talk  about writing fiction in Canada.  Leon was awarded the  prestigious Governor-General's  fiction award for 1983 for his  witty, sometimes bawdy novel  Shakespeare's Dog, which is an  intimate and humourous portrait of William Shakespeare by  one of his best friends���his dog.  He   is   a   raunchy,   sexually-  oriented mutt by the name of  Hooker who gives us, in his  own inimitable way, the inside  story of the Shakespeare  household and all its problems.  Both Will and Hooker have  their hands full with their  mates, infidelities and various  infamous adventures. It is a  novel filled with laughter and  bite, guaranteed to keep you  laughing from start to finish.  Leon Rooke is also the  author of A Bolt of White  Cloth which is a collection of  nine short stories in which no  two stories are alike in technique or content.    Sea Cavalcade Saturday, ]u\y 27  ELPHINSTONE HIGH SCHOOL  Doors open 8 pm until 1 am. Tickets $6����, available at:  Nick's Shell Station, Richard's Men's Wear, Big Mac's-Sechelt and  from all Rugby Players and Ball Hawgs. no minors  At the Arts Centre  Juried art show  On view at the Arts Centre,  Sechelt until Thursday are the  works selected, this year by  Keith Wallace, to represent the  Sunshine Coast at the exhibition  of B.C. art to be held in Vancouver in August. There was a  good response to the show with  66 entries, from which the juror  chose 19 (20 were allowed).  In his critique of the works  entered Keith stated his basic  preference for art which, even if  technically inept, contained a  fresh concept or inspiring idea  over those works where techniques, however good, seemed an  end in itself.  The following artists had  works accepted: Charles Armstrong, David Burns, Lynn  Fabio,    Helen   Granberry,  Robert Jack, Linda LeBlanc,  Jim Krieger, Christel Fuoss-  Moore, Phyllis McCrimmon,  Kevin McEvoy, Donna Shugar,  Trudy Small, Eve Smart,  Maurice Spira, Marilyn  Rutledge, Louise Talbot, Joan  Warn and Susan Wolpert.  Also at the Arts Centre is a  small display of screenprints by  Stuart MacKenzie. For fans  who've been wanting a repeat or  people who missed Stuart's  shows at the Arts Centre, here is  an opportunity to see again the  precision, elegance and superb  colour of this artist's work.  Summer hours at the Arts  Centre are 11 a.m. to 5 p.m.,  Monday to Saturday and 1 to 4  p.m., Sunday.  For your entertainment!  Monday thru Saturday  JEFF K.  and Shadow Band  WE'RE READY!      August 10 - ALL WELCOME  Cedars 5th Invitational GOLF TOURNAMENT  Please sign up at the pub to confirm your spot  TUG'O'WAR July 28 - Sea Cavalcade Weekend  WE NEED TEAMS Lfrs MAKE /r HAppEN!  to make this event successful.   SLOW PITCH SCHEDULE   Tuesday, July 16  Elson Glass v Cedars B Elphie E  GAB v School Board Elphie W  B.C. Tel v Oscars Brothers W  Knight Shift v Cedars A       Brothers E  Thursday, July 18  Knight Shift v Elson Glass   Brothers E  GAB v B.C. Tel Elphie E  Cedars B v Cedars A Elphie W  Oscars v School Board       Brothers W  9���99mmmmmmmmmmmmmimmi���m���--���^  Ce<!*r lU***, <&mmfMto#ttf  Summer Clearance!  Up to  Off  All Summer Stock  NEW SUMMER HOURS  Mon.- Thurs.  Friday  Saturday  9:00 - 5:30  9:00 - 9:00  9:30 - 5:30  WORKWEbR  * WORLD  '/Sechelt's Fashion Connection!"  COWRIE STREET, SECHELT  885-5858 McGillivruys on the move  Coast News, July 15,1985  11.  by Brett McGillivray  After three nights and two  days we finally arrived in Kunming. This was the end of the  Burma road during WWII, so  we are quite far inland. Eight of  pile   into  a  three-wheeled  vehicle (I'm still not sure how  we did it along with our  backpacks) and we are now  residing at the Kunming Hotel.  Very nice! We even have a  room with a bath and  sometimes there is even hot  water - luxury!  ie sun, the shore, the fishing rods are part of the summer scene.  Some other aspects of the scene left the photographer wondering,  however. ���John Burnside photo  Winner of  Logo Contest: ANNE TARNOWSKI  FRIDAY, JULY 19: 6 p.m.  Baseball Game  Roberts Creek Elementary School  Tournament all day Saturday  SAT., JULY 20: 11 a.m.  PARADE  on Hall Road  Kids' Games ���Facepainting ���Music ���Contests  Food ���Crafts ���Baseball Tournament  The food is good, but there is  almost always the smell of diesel  fumes from all the traffic on the  street. We took a local bus to  Lake Dian where there is a  swimming beach. Jake went  swimming, but the water was  fairly cool and, even though it is  a very large lake, the water is  dirty.  The interesting part was the  ride home. The bus only departs  every hour so there was a fair  crowd waiting to go back to the  city. The doors to the bus are  both front and back and when  the bus arrives it is everyone for  him/herself. Actually I can  quite get into the pushing game,  it reminds one of old football  days - and my size and weight  help.  We all managed to get on the  bus, but everyone is pressed  together rather uncomfortably.  Now, I thought (foolishly), how  could anyone else possibly get  on a bus packed this closely?  But there at the next stop were  more than a dozen people, and  lo and behold if the doors don't  open and somehow they too  manage to squeeze on.  The man standing next to  Meegan is carrying three  chickens upside down by the  feet and they are so close to  Meegan's face that it is a staring  match between the chickens and  Meegan. A woman standing  beside me had burning incense  just below my nose.  As we travelled along we ran  into a thunder shower that  brought down extremely heavy  rain (familiar to all on the Sunshine Coast), but the bus had  few windows in it so everyone  was not only pressed together,  but getting rather wet. Out  come the umbrellas inside the  bus - and that worked also.  We finally made it to the bus  terminal where we then had to  cross the road to catch yet  another bus. It was still raining  and most Chinese cities do not  have any storm sewers; thus the  water builds up on the streets to  mini flood conditions. I was up  over my ankles in water simply  crossing the road.  We eventually made it back  to the hotel where we dried out.  It's all part of the experience.  Street scenes: Old men doing  Tai-Chi in the open square in  the morning; other people,  especially older men and women  doing a step dance for exercise;  vegetable market with varieties  of fruits and vegetables that I  am quite unfamiliar with.  I bought a pineapple which  was ripe and delicious. I also  found a shop that makes french  bread and sells coffee -what a  treat!  Jake and Meegan are the centre of a great deal of attention  wherever we go. The people  gather and stare at them, or  they often touch their hair and  skin. Meegan particularly seems  to enjoy the attention. She  thinks she is a queen. She brings  out the English/Chinese phrase  book and points to, "I am very  pleased to meet you". They all  laugh and point and then take  the book and proceed to read it  cover to cover!  The streets are always jammed with people and you cross the  road with a fair degree of caution. The other day one bike  rider was watching Meegan so  long that he crashed into two  other bikes. Everyone on the  street laughed (with the exception of the three lying on the  ground). There is never a dull  moment.  To be continued  Pressed for time?   Try our new  Lunch TAKE-OUT Service  Choose from anything on our menu, phone in        <  your order and we'll have it ready for you to pick up.  Now open Sundays for DINNER ONLY.  Dine to the music of Clarke Steabner, classical guitarist.  3*1&TC0\        8859962  Teredo Square, Sechelt  WINE. BEER LICENSED  WHY REPLACE?  Reface your cabinets  ���New Oak Doors and Veneers in Attractive  Styles and Shades ��� New Countertops  ��� Kitchen, Bathroom, & other  Renovations ��� Let's make a place for your  New Microwave. ���    ���  Dandi Woodwork  Ph. 886-3545 for a free estimate  ,i  _t  '.!  Murdock participates  in Gibsons Play Parade  A word association test with  the name Edgar Allen Poe  would probably elicit responses  such as "Vincent Price", "The  Pit and the Pendulum" or "The  Raven". After August 1,  however, the most popular  response in Gibsons will be  "Bill Murdoch". That's  because on. August 1 and 4, professional actor Bill Murdoch,  will present his one-man show.  Bill is no stranger to the  Coast. He has given drama  lessons at Capilano College and  has been the guest director of  several of the Suncoast Players'  productions. "Mr. Poe" gives  Coast residents one more opportunity to enjoy his varied  theatrical talents. Those who  have seen excerpts of the play  speak of it as a tour de force.  The location for this event  will be the upper floor of the  Elphinstone Pioneer Museum in  Gibsons, with each performance beginning at 8 p.m.  Tickets can be purchased in advance from several outlets;  Don's Shoes and the NDP  Bookstore in Gibsons, Books &  Stuff in Sechelt and the Oak  Tree Market in Pender Harbour. Sales will be opened on  July 22. Tickets will also be  available at the door.  Look for our float in the Sea  Cavalcade parade!  To everything there is a season, and in a season  of sorrow all 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  ii peace.  You know us . . . we know ho<- to help.  [) ^^tin^fiBpya I tfovi q  886-9551  166!- Seaview  GltViO'lS  O.A   DEVLIN  THE EILEEN GLASSFORD  ARTS FOUNDATION  presents a  Bill Murdock as Edgar Allan  Poe. ���Fran Burnside photo  open 6 DAYS A WEEK  SUMMER TIME HOURS  Mon.-Wed. 9-2   Thurs., Ladies' Night 8-2  Fri. & Sat. 8-2  Thursday Night is  LADIES' NIGHT  with Exotic Dancer  Jsison Diiryea  W&\ fSgSJ LADIES ONLY TILL 10 PM  *    j I^SHPJ      LADIES' DOOR PRIZE Thurs. night only  886-3336  >  Z  D  >  SUMMER  PLAY PARADE  July 29 to August 15  8 pm  ELPHINSTONE PIONEER MUSEUM  <  Z  <  ( Mon,  ,  ->  _%  July 29  The Ladies' Tailor  Wed,  Aug. 7  An Evening with Pauline  Tues,  July 30  An Evening with Pauline  Thurs  Aug. 8  The Ladies' Tailor  Wed,  July 31  Confusions  Fri,  Aug. 9  Confusions  Thurs  , Aug. 1  Mr. Poe  Sat,  Aug. 10  The Ladies' Tailor  Fri,  Aug. 2  An Evening with Pauline  Sun,  Aug. 11  No Performance  Sat,  Aug. 3  Confusions  Mon,  Aug. 12  An Evening with Pauline  Sun,  Aug. 4  Mr. Poe  Tues,  Aug. 13  Confusions  Mon,  Aug. 5  The Ladies' Tailor  Wed,  Aug. 14  The Ladies' Tailor  Tues,  Aug. 6  " Confusions  Thurs  , Aug. 15  An Evening with Pauline  AdultS:   $500   per performance  Students (with cards) $350  VISA  TICKETS AVAILABLE FROM JULY 22 AT  Don's Shoes & NDP Bookstore, Gibsons  Books & Stuff, Sechelt  Oak Tree Market, Pender Harbour  and at the door  9  &  &*  3>  Tickets purchased  in advance for  m  Dress Code    ���    Cover Charge  ANY FOUR PLAYS  Adults  StudentS (with cards)  Part of proceeds to be donated to Elphinstone Pioneer Museum.  MMlfflllCLIP AND SAVE^JMPMIPI3MPI^MPI 12.  Coast News, July 15,1985  'W^^W&^^^iJS^WM^'1  Dean wins playoff  Alec Warner  The Senior's Club Championship Tournament, held on  July 6 and 7 ended with  Wolfgang Reiche and Al Dean  tied at 151 for the 36 holes. Al  Dean went on to win the playoff and the championship by  birdying the second play-off  hole.  Stan Patterson won the low  net trophy with a net of 124. Second low net of 126 was turned  in by Ted Kurluk.  On July 9, Ladies' Day, the  eighteeners played a club pin  round and also played to  qualify for the Sea Cavalcade  Tournament of August 3 and 4.  Winner of the pin round with a  net of 64 was Hazel Wright.  Phyl Hendy took low gross  honours with an 89.  First flight winner with a net  67 was Isobel Rendleman, with  Jean Dean as runner-up. Second flight winner was Audrey  McKenzie (67), and second, also  with a net 67, was Wilma Sim.  Winner of the third flight was  Hazel Wright, net 64, followed  by  Barb  Lawrence  (net  67).  Club ladies who qualified for  the Cavalcade tournament were  as follows: Connie Grant,  Virginia Douglas, Isobel  Rendleman, Phyl Hendy, Jean  Dean,   Mardi ; Scott,   Aleta  Giroux, Lil Fraser, Mary Horn  and Barbara Mercer.  The ladies nine-hole group  played a regular round of golf  with Jan Robertson leading  with a low net of 30, followed  by Ellen Brock at 31.5. Hazel  Earle recorded 16 putts for low  putt honors.  Men's Twilight of Wednesday July 10 featured special  K.P.'s on the third and eighth  holes. Winner of the third K.P.  was Bill Fraser with Jim Benger  winning the eighth. Results of  the golf game were as follows:  first low net of 31 was Alex  Warner, second low net was  Brent Turner (32). First low  gross of 38 was Jim Benger, second low gross was Bill Fraser  (40).  Thursday morning, July 11,  saw 79 seniors take to the course  in perfect Sunshine Coast Golfing weather.  The first low net team score  of 124'/2 was turned in by the  team of Tom Held, Bill Clancy,  Al Boyes and Stan Boggis.  Second with a team net of  125 were Fred Moore, Joe  Mellis, Bob Emerson and Jack  White. Third at 127 were Tom  Wark, Tom Meredith, Ed  Dorey and Ernie Hume. Al  White scored closest to the pin  on the eighth.  ?,  The weekend of intense heat,  July 6 and 7, saw perhaps the  warmest gathering of women  ever to take part in a Coast  Women's Fastball windup  tourney. The girls baked for  hours on end but stubbornly  simmered on to clutch at victory.  Without the ice machine at  centrefield many a husband or  relative would have hit the  beach. Good players, good  crowd, great tournament.  It was the (how does it go?)  Auggy, Auggy, Auggies who  won the final/That's Trail Bay  Sports if that other name has set  you wondering. Marlene  Longman and her feisty back  row were the best team there.  They began Saturday by winning both matches in the double  knock-out finals.  On Sunday, by defeating  Cedar's Women's team who  were also two wins, no losses,  TBS automatically met the winner of the Gibsons Ball  Hawgs���Cedars semi-final.  The power hitting of both  sides provided an exciting semi,  with the Hawgs edging the  Cedars 6 to 5 in nine innings.  This young and determined  Cedars crew should hold their  heads very high for a great effort.  Fielding was nothing short of  excellent by centre fielder,  Shannon Macey of the Cedars  while Carol Parrell polished the  Hawgs' infield.  Well, to have a winner in this  final someone would have to  beat the undefeated Auggy,  Auggies twice in a row, and the  Ball Hawgs' win over the  Cedars gave them the go-ahead.  Edna Kirkman took the  mound for her third start of the  day and Marlene Longman  took the helm for Trail Bay  Auggies. This was to be a game  of fast action with a teeter-totter  effect on the score board.  A truly well warmed up Ball  Hawgs team squeaked a 9 to 8  victory causing the possibility of  a double knock-out against  Trail Bay Sports. After a 20  minute break the girls were back  at it again, without a care for  the soaring temperature.  It took seven innings for TBS  to beat the Hawgs and decisively they did, 19 to 8. Spunky  short stop Ellen Thomas  defended a tight Auggy infield  with an equally impressive outfield. It was a close match to the  fourth inning, but by the end of  the fifth TBS overwhelmed the  blue shirts with command performances by their missile launching staff of batters.  Final tourney awards were:  best sport-Sue Brown, TBS;  best sporting team-Sunshine  GM. Individual team most  valuable players were: TBS-  Ellen Thomas, short stop;  Hawgs-Carol Parrell, short  stop; Cedars-Michelle Boriey,  pitcher; Elphie Rec-Vannessa;  Eagles-Natan Reynolds;  Roberts Creek-Darcy Young;  Gilligans-Jennifer Pike; Sunshine GM-Sue Commons.  in British Columbia, Washington  A Guide to Shore Birds and Inter-Tidal Plants <  by Gloria SmSvely  If you enjoy walks on the beach you should have 1  you. It includes many excellent coloured photographs  curate descriptions of everything on the seashore  The Bookstore,  Cowrie St., Sechelt  885-2527  SUNSHINE COAST  PEST CONTROL LTD.  Locally Operated Government Licensed  FOR CONTROL OF CARPENTER ANTS,  RODENTS AND ALL OTHER PESTS.  OUR SPECIALTY  PRE-TREATMENT OF HOMES  UNDER CONSTRUCTION  For Confidential  Advice & Estimates  Call  883-2531  Davis Road  Pender Harbour, B.C.  VON 2H0  Pepsi-Wilson Minor Tennis  Juniors learning skills  by Ron Knight  Why do people have trouble  hitting a good tennis serve?  Juniors in the Pepsi-Wilson  Minor Tennis League have  learned this week that one of the  main reasons is a poor ball toss.  To help correct the problem,  try this drill until you are successful seven times out of 10.  First, draw a two-foot diameter  circle on the ground. Then  stand sideways with your left  toe at the seven o'clock position. (If you are a left-hander,  put your right toe at five o'clock  and toss with your right hand.)  Now, hold a tennis ball in  your extended left hand, at  waist level, over the circle. Try  to toss the ball straight upwards  about a foot higher than you  could reach with your racquet.  If the ball drops into the circle,  you have produced a good service toss.  Later, when you get out on a  tennis court, picture an imaginary circle just in front of the  baseline.  During the first two weeks of  July, 88 juniors practised this  service toss drill as well as other  exercises designed to improve  their .forehands and backhands.  Several players earned a Tennis  Canada Performance Award  for excellent skill development.  Pender Harbour: Beginners -  Richard Mills and Michael  Elsdon. Novices - Tony Adam-  son, Marc Boutet and Mike  Stickley.  Sechelt: Beginners - Robert  Donovan, Aaron Chamberlin,  Matthew Chamberlin, Alex  Han, Alex Albrecht, Berg  Devine, Matthew Fawcus and  Michael Fawcus.  Gibsons: Beginners - Bill  Wray, Stephanie Berry, Caren  Zantolas, Jason Bingley, Joya ���  Baba, Shelley Bodt, Jill  Venechuk and Kara Quarry.  Novices - Charlie Petersen,  Matthew   Chalmers,    Jason  Palmer, Greg Cooney and Kyle  Quarry.  In the final rounds of mini-  tournament play at Pender Harbour, Richard Mills defeated  Christy Gooldrup, Jennifer  Duthie beat Andrea Wright and  Mike Stickley defeated Tony  Adamson 2 to 1.  In Sechelt, Gya Devine beat  Berg Devine,, while Aaraon  Chamberlin defeated his  brother Matt. Also, Daniel Bist  beat Matthew Fawcus 2 to 1,  and Pax Read Webb, in the  novice division, defeated Shawn  Wagner 2 to 1.  At Gibsons, Calen Zantolas  beat Trevor Berry and Joya  Baba defeated Jill Venechuk.  Also, in final round play, Kara  Quarry beat Ryan Mellor, and  Greg Cooney defeated Jason  Palmer.  The Pepsi-Wilson Minor  Tennis League starts new sessions each Monday morning.  Spectators are welcome weekday mornings at Elphinstone  secondary, Hackett Park and;  Pender Harbour secondary. ,  Soccer school  Salish Soccer school gets  underway on July 22 on the  Sechelt Indian Band lands in  Sechelt.  Instructors Robert Joe, Darren Dixon and Troy Joe will be  . teaching the basic soccer skills  of heading, shooting, passing  and dribbling.  The first 50 applicants between the ages of seven and 14  will be accepted for the course.  Participants will receive T-shirts  and medallions. Contact Robert  Joe 885-3139 for more information.  Trail Bay Sports MVP, E.T.  Thomas, scoops one of many  in exciting Women's Fastball  Tournament final at Brothers  Park. ���Jay Pomfret photo  Pepsi-Wilson Minor Tannis League and adult clinics in Gibsons, Sechelt and  Pender Harbour Jaly 15 to Aug. 9. Information: 886-9811 or 883-2854.  Gibsons Kiwanis Care Centre 4th Annual Berry Tea, July 20, 1:30 to 3:30.  Admission $2. Door prize.  Flea market July 27,10 a.m. to 2 p.m. by Ladies' Auxiliary Branch 140 Royal  Canadian Legion at the Legion auditorium Sechelt. Table rental $10 each. For  reservations call 885-9324.  Women's Aglow picnic at Georgia Beach July 15 at 11 a.m. For more information call 886-7909.  Al-Anon meeting Monday night. Call Jeanette 886-7694, Shirley 886-2596.  Suncoast Fighter Stroke Group. Stroke victims, join our group for therapy  etc. Meetings every Friday. 10 a.m. St. Hilda's Anglican Church Hall. For  details phone 885-9791.  HEAT  COLD  POP from 35* ea.  JUICES from 40*  FULL SERVICE  BOTTLE RETURNS  & RECYCLING  SERVICES  See4c& f��d&& &e&ot  Inlet Ave. - across from the  Municipal Hall  "going fishing?  99  Come to GIBSONS BUILDING SUPPLIES for  all your fishing tackle and marine supplies!  FISHING TACKLE       FISHING LICENCES  Fresh & Salt Water  ��� Rods ��� Crab Traps ��� Nets ��� Rod Holders ��� Reels  ��� Smokers ��� Hooks, Lines, Sinkers  Mooching Rod Reel & Line combo!  $6Q95  2300 Zebco Reel, Protac Rod and  V* Ib. of Triple Fish Line.  SLAZANGER  TENNIS BALLS    $5"  3 Pack - Yellow  "GUARANTEED  TO FLOAT"  < ii&y&Siffi���i���a  MARINE SUPPLIES  ��� Life Jackets ��� Ski Ropes ��� Mooring Line  Bilge Pumps & Hose ��� Oars ��� Paddles ��� Anchors  ��� Fenders ��� And More!  gyfcC\ LITRE  Bilge Cleaner  Gibsons 886-8141  Sechelt 885-7121  Reg. $15.99  BUILDING SUPPLIES  TWO L0CA TI0NS   sunshine coast highway gibsons   wharf and dolphin sechelt  Open Mon - Sat  8 a.m. ��� 5 p.m.  Sunday (Gibsons only)  10 a.m. ��� 4 p.m.  Vancouver (Toll Free)  688-6814 Coast News, July 15,1985  9.  10.  fl.  12.  13.  14.  15.  16.  Homes & Property  Births  Obituaries  In Memorlam  Thank You  Personal  Announcements  Weddings &  Engagements  Lost  Found  Pets & Livestock  Music  Travel  Wanted  Free  Oarage Sales  17.  18;  19.  20.  21.  22.  23.  -24.  25.  26.  27.  28.  29.  30.  31.  32.  Barter &. Trade  For Sale  Autos  Campers  Marine  Mobile Homes  Motorcycles  Wanted to Rent  Bed &. Breakfast  For Rent  Help Wanted  Work Wanted  Child Care  Business  Opportunities  Legal  B.C &. Yukon  Drop off your  COAST NEWS  Classifieds  at any of our convenient  Friendly People  Places  PENDER HARBOUR-  Centre Hardware & Gifts 883-991.1  John Henry's 883 2253  ���IN HALFMOON BAY ���  B & J Store 885-9435  ��� IN SECHELT   BoOkS & Stuff(Trail Bay Centre) 885-2625  The Coast News (Cowrie st> 885-3930  ���IN DAVIS BAY   Peninsula Market 8859721  ROBERTS CREEK   Seaview Market 885 3400  -IN GIBSONS- ���  Adventure Electronics (Sunnycrest Mali)  886-7215  The Coast NeWS (behind Pebbles Realty)  886-2622  DEADLINE IS NOON SATURDAY  FOR MONDAY PUBLICATION  it  I  Wanted med. to low priced house  in Gibsons in full or part trade ot  fully serviced lot in Squamish.  Phone N/S 980-9994. #28  4'/2 yr. old 3 bdrm., C/P, F/P,  rancher in bay area. $61,900.  886-8076 or 467-6537.        #28  For Sale or Trade. Spacious 5  bedroom view home West Porpoise Bay. Squamish rock  fireplace, RSF stove, wrap  around sundeck, huge family  room, wetbar, etc. $85,000.  885-3651. #28  1 yr. old 3 bdrm., 1150 sq. ft.  landsc, Mills Rd., Sechelt,  (West). $69,500. 885-7006. #30  View home, Whitaker Rd., Davis  Bay. S/C ste., garden, at beach.  $89,500.885-2902. #30  f^Tl  1      /        J  Births I  "*V /     _.��       XiW.'' r    _^9%���Vm���mmtmm*~  Rick and Marcella Wiebe are  pleased to announce the birth on  May 20, 1985 of their son Jesse.  #28  c  3.  Obituaries  1~C  k*M  'Vu,     "��*t  ' *,  Drop off your classifieds at our friendly  people place in Sunnycrest Mall, Radio  Shack - Adventure Electronics.  BUCHAN: For the benefit of her  many friends, the remaining  family wish to announce the  passing of Robina Buchan on  Saturday, July 6, 1985, after a  mercifully brief illness. Strong in  her faith, Robina endured her  ordeal with admirable equanimity  and characteristic courage; her  loss is mourned by Rob and Iris,  and grandsons Dan and Earl,  who wish to convey their  "gratitude to Rev. Ale* Reid, and  to Robina's loyal friends,  "...and I wept, as I remembered,  how often you and I had tired the  sun with talking/and sent him  down the sky..." #28  SCOTT: Passed away suddenly  on July 11, 1985, Debra Joy  Scott, late of Gibsons. Survived  by her loving family, two sons,  James and Micheal; her parents,  Jim and lla Lockhatl of Maple  Ridge; three brothers, Scott of  Vancouver; Bruce of Vancouver  and Gary, Gibsons. Two grandmothers, Muriel Lambert, Vancouver and May Abercrombie,  Lake Cowichan. Funeral service  Tuesday, July 16 at 1:30 p.m. in  the Calvary Baptist Church, Gibsons, Reverend John Paetkau officiating. Cremation, with later interment of cremated remains in  Seaview Cemetery. Devlin  Funeral Home, Directors.      #28  CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING  CopyrtQfet attd  R*OUI*tlon��  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 *4M per 3 line insertion.  Each additional line '1M. Use our economical last  week free rate. Pre-pay your ad for 2 weeks & get  the third week FREE.  THE FOLLOWING CLASSIFICATIONS ARE FREE  Birth Announcements, Lost and Found.  No billing or telephone orders are accepted except  from customers who have accounts with us.  Cash, cheques or money orders  must accompany all classified advertising.  CLASSIFIED DKABL1NS  NOON SATURDAY  prior to ��mmmrnoH  Please mail to:  ���    COAST NEWS Classified. Box *60. Gibsons, B.C. VON 1V0  I  Or bring in person to one of our  j   Friendly People Places listed above  ���     Minimum *4- per 3 ��n�� Insertion  I ���    ���     -    -  JM  c  3  .._  c  ~\  r  :      zf  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  ���8  I  R  I '8  I    CLASSBFICATIQN: e.g. For Sale, For Rent, etc.  1. =Z  HJ  H]  1  L    . I���'���'���'���'���  ID  1  I  I  _J  HANKINS: Passed away suddenly  on July 11, 1985, Kerry Ross  Sidney Hankins, late of Gibsons.  Survived by his loving family,  mother Anne and step-father Gary  Shepherd, Sidney, B.C.; father  Sidney Hankins of Duncan; four  sisters, Alana; Nanaimo; Jamie,  Victoria; Melanie and Chrystal,  Duncan; one brother, William,  Banff, Alberta; grandparents in  Vancouver and many aunts,  uncles and cousins. Funeral service Tuesday, July 16 at 1:30  p.m. in the .Calvary Baptist  Church, Gibsons, Reverend John  Paetkau officiating. Interment,  Seaview Cemetery. Remembrance donations to charity of  choice in lieu of flowers would be  appreciated.  #28  "In Memory" donations to B.C.  Heart Fund, Box 1525, Gibsons,  gratefully received. Card will be  sent to bereaved with donor's  name. Envelopes are available at  your bank. #28  c  Personal  Alcoholics Anonymous.  883-9903. 885-2896 886-7272.  886-2954. TFN  Single? Join Cameo Singles Club  for dancing, potluck dinners,  summer outings. 886-2550 or  886-9058. #28  7 )  Announcements I  Diving buddies registry for the  Sunshine Coast. Interested?  Phone 886-8786. m  Attention book readers of Gibsons. Back Alley Used Books  openThu., Fri., Sat. 11-4 across  from Windsor Plywood has been  open since Feb. and is doing very  poorly. If you want this service  you have to support it or we will  be closing. #29  Moving? We will buy most of the  items you no longer need. Odds &  Sodds. 886-8557. , TFN  .'��� R. BIRKIN  ���^Custom furniture & cabinetry.  Satisfying customers on the  Coast for 27 years. 885-3417 or  885-3310. 0I0-TFN  GIBSONS BAND  Are you interested in joining a  concert band? Call Karen, 5-7  p.m., 886-8383. #30  Ivanhoe Charters is now offering  2 day Princess Louisa cruises on  top of our 2, 4 & 8 hr. daily sail  cruises out of Secret Cove. Call  885-2555. #30  If someone in your family has a  drinking problem you can see  what it's doing to them. Can you  see what it's doing to. you? Al  Anon can help. Phone 886-9826  or 886-8228. TFN  [8.      Weddings]  I & Engagements J  j Phone us today about our  beautiful selection of personalized  wedding invitations, napkins,  matches, stationery, and more1  Jeannie's Gifts & Gems.  886-2023. TFN  t  Lost  Small photo book. White, con  tains pictures & poems. Gibsons  area.   Small   reward   offered.  886-8567. #29  Lost in Gibsons, 5 keys on ring  with turq. stone. 886-9349.  #28  fw. \  I Found  I  Brown tailless cat with white  paws & flea collar. 886-7483 or  886-9153. #28  3 mo. old male kitten. Pale  orange with white legs. Ocean  Beach Esplanade. 886-9828. #28  Skyline Drive. Lovely young black  Persian cat. Can't keep, to claim  or adopt pis. ph. 886-8465.   #28  Selma Park area, large black &  tan male Shepherd Collie cross.  886-5734. #28  Found July 2/85 Hopkins area,  small black female cat with whi.e  flea collar. 886-9265 or  886-8426. #28  In Selma Park area. Black female  Lab-Retreiver X. Approx. 1 year  old. Please call Carolyn at  885-3193 eves, or 885-5158  daytime. #29  South Coast  L       Ford  '80 FAIRMONT WAGON:  Auto, PS, PB. A really  nice family car.  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  DL 5936 885-3281  Wanted: Small horse or pony.  885-9969. TFN  Quality adults and puppies are  being offered for sale at  Lairsdown. Reg. Shelties.  885-2550. #29  Milking doe & kids. Giving 1 gal.  day plus. Price negot. Ph.  886-7290. #29  Free..2 cute baby gerbils. Phone  886-8558.  #29  Stud service: Virgo Bars 'A horse  (reg.), reas. 886-7956.        #28  Good homes wanted for 3 bi. &  wh. females. One tabby male. 7  week old kittens. Cute & litter  trained. Ph. 886-7736.        #30  SPCA Adoptions: 3 female  purebred German Shepherd puppies and 1 male. 5 mos. old.  886-9265 or 885-3913. 3  beautiful cream coloured Lab  cross puppies. Will be medium  sized dogs. 885-3563. 1 small  black & tan female puppy, 7 wks.  old. 885-5734 or 886-9265.  #28  Reg. Doberman male.. Good with  kids, show quality. 886-2440.  #28  Purebred Golden Retrievers,  $100/Call Paul 886-8647.  #30  Hybrid male Siamese-Hymalayan  ^tten^V/ks.', $75.-885-3479  eves. #28  [    12.  Music  German student hobby  photographer looking for old-used  "Leica" cameras. 886-7840. #28  Small motorhome to rent for resp.  family. Refs. avail. From Aug.  12-25.886-9751. #28  Wanted: Four tickets for Roberts  Creek Daze. 885-5984. #28  Good used crawler with 4 in 1  bucket & backhoe or winch.  Reasonable. 886-3245 or Van.  872-2607,872-1948. #30  I '5 rree J  To good home 1 yr. old P/B male  Tri-colour Collie. Had all shots,  loves kids. Moving. 886-3398.  #28  2   cute   baby  886-8558.  gerbils.  Call  #30  Sawdust 8 yds.  Pay delivery.  Phone 886-8292 ot 886-8404.  #28  c  Garage Sales  D  Saturday. McBride's on Pratt Rd.  6 a.m. to noon. No early birds.  Bring lots of cash. #28  Moving sale Sat. July 20, 10-2,  Yacht Rd. near Snodgrass. Furniture, appliances, household  items/books. #28  (I  For Sale  D  PIANO  TUNING  Ken Dalgleish  886-2843  7 pc. drum set $545; flute, reg.  $4.35 special $3.25. Strings &  Things. Tues to Sat. 10 to 4.  885-7761. #30  Female vocalist keyboard player  wanted to form top 40 duo. Must  have gd. stage pres. & prof. att.  886-2440. #28  Sale or trade for boat motor &  trailer of equal value: KZ650  Kawasaki 1978 exc. shape.  $1500.886-3001. ��� #29  South Coast  -:      Ford  76 OLDS VISTA  CRUISER WAGON: All  options. 8 passenger, 1  owner, excellent  condition, 69,000 miles.  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  DL 5936 885-3281  Used fbrg. sept, tank 900 gal.  $450 OBO: dishwasher $50; Ford  rear truck window $100 OBO;  new CB radio $50 OBO; 23chan.  car radio AM/FM $50.  885-3476^ #29  Sears LT/10 10 HP lawnmower  type tractor w/trailer. $150.  885-9553 aft. 6 p.m. #29  Crib $40, carseat $20, change  table $10. Ph. 886-8696.      #29  -&  The  Dolls  House  Children's 2nd Hand  Consignment Boutique  Quality used clothing, toys  & equip. & rentals.  Next to Variety Foods  past Ken's Lucky Dollar  886-8229  Hay S3.50 @ Bale  Straw $3.50 @ Bale    885-9357  Mulch $2.50 @ Bale  TFN  FIREWOOD  Summer Discount Prices  Alder $80 Cord  Yellow Cedar $75 Cord  Red Cedar $50 Cord  Discount on 4 cord deliveries, 8  cords already sold this week so  order now for immediate delivery!  886-8193  TFN  South Coast  Ford      4  79 MUSTANG GH'A  COUPE: 30?  black.  DiacKi^i  ANU UH"\  rid., Sechelt  PL 5936 885-3281     __  Std. wd. door & ser. dr. Hdwr.  incl. aim. window 28"x42". Colonial rug. 885-7060. #28  Pioneer car stereo. Power amp.,  FM cassette. $250. 885-9777.  #28  ��� Boat tops, seats &  windshields  ��� Repairs our specialty  BOAT HAULING  WW Upholstery &  Boat Tops Ltd.  886-7310  Your complete upholstery centre  Heavy duty wooden trailer  10x4x4 ft. with lights, brakes,  etc. $800. 886-9708. #29  Ladies' 5 spd. for sale $60 or  trade for girl's/youth's bike.  886-7837. #29  At last the orig. New York seltzer  is here! Nocaf., no art. col. -just  nat. flavour! At better stores  everywhere. ' #29  Tent trailer, stereo in cabinet,  sectional chesterfield. Best offer.  886-9050. #29  Borg Warner clutch & U-drive,  bell housing, starter, 2 props,  shaft, & rudder & stuffing boxes.  $1500^883-9675. ,...#28  New fiberglass bathtub, bone,  5'. Half price. 886-3798.      #28  Multicycle Inglis auto washer  $295. Guaranteed & delivered.  883-2648. TFN  QREEISI  ONION  EARTH  STATION  8 Ft.  Satellite  System  $988  Cedar Plaza. Gibsons  884-5240/886-7414  Pinballs for sale and video  upright games $200 pins and  up. 886-7877. #28  Moving sale: furniture, tools,  fishing gear, 886-7747.        #28  Clean 8 ft. camper w/hyd. jacks  -also large house plants.  885-7076. #28  Sunshine Coast lot and/or new &  used building material. Plywood,  planks, nails, doors, windows,  etc. Call collect on all large items  only please 435-0776 or write  6882 Gilley Ave., Burnaby, B.C.  #28  ��� Currier Piano $1500 obo  ��� Technics Organ $1500 obo  ���Realistic    100 Watt   Amp,  Realistic Stereo Cassette,  2  Microphones  and  stands  &  stereo stand. $250  ��� Drum Set $300  ��� 8 CF Freezer S 75  ��� 14 CF All Fridge >.     $400  ��� Hide-A-Bed $200  ��� Oak Desk $150  PLUS MANY ITEMS TOO  NUMEROUS TO MENTION.  COME & SEE'  Phone: Al - 886-9455  Rick - 886-8026  Cotoneaster ground cover. 4"  pots 25 or more $1 ea. Hedging  cedars, 3 varieties. Direct from  grower. 1 gallon size. Min. order  25, $3 each with fertilizer or $4  planted. Free delivery locally.  B&B Farms, Roberts Crk.  885-5033. TFN  Something new - home furniture  from factory to you. Delivered no  extra charge. Ph. appointments  aft. 6 p.m. 885-7029. #34  32ft. 1980 Nomad trlr. frt. tip  out, rear bedroom. Like new.  $11,500,883-2505. #28  Greenhouse Glass  3 mil tempered 28x76 $12.50 per  sheet. 20% off bulk buys.  886-8092. #27  T & S SOIL  Mushroom manure $25 per yd.  $24 for seniors. Cheaper by the  truckload. Call aft. 6 or anytime  on weekends & holidays.  885-5669. TFN  Horse manure $20 a load.  U-pickup. 885-9969. TFN  South Coast  Ford  '76 CHRYSLER  NEWPORT: A true road  yacht - good condition.  Nice, transportation lor.  only $895. "      "��� ,'"  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  DL 5936 885-3281  CLAH0LM  FURNITURE  NEW  & USED  - Recliners  - Sofas  - Appliances  - Televisions  - Beds  - Dressers  VISA & MASTERCARD  accepted.  Open Tues. to Sat.   10 to 5   Inlet Ave. 865-3713  Vi Block North of Section Post Qflict  Payments may be  dropped off at any  of  Friendly People  Places.  Payment must be  received by  NOON  SATURDAY  to assure  publication.  Enjoy the  Convenience  of  Phone-In  Classifieds  Now you can phone  us from anywhere on  the Coast and we'll  help you place your  COAST NEWS  CLASSIFIED  BY PHONE!  Call  885-3930  1 TO 4  TUESDAY TO THURSDAY  Cowrie St., Sechelt  The Sunshine  From Egmont to Port Mellon, the Sunshine Coast's  most widely read newspaper. 14.  Coast News, July 15,1985  c  For Sate  40' floating T-shaped dock with  7x12 walk-in workshop. Top condition. $3500. Phone 886-8054.  #30  Canadiana Quebec cane rocker &  side table. 120 yrs. old. $750.  886-3926. #30  Fuel tank, 1500 gal. $800 firm.  886-9625. #30  FOAM ��� All Sizes  Mattresses,     pillows,  bolsters, chips, etc.  Some specials.  WW Upholstery &  Boat Tops Ltd.  886-7310  Your complete upholstery centre  Peninsula      Hydroponics,  885-4643.   Metal   halides,   HP  sodiums, hydroponic nutrients &.  supplies. #TFN  SCREENED TOP SOIL  883-9294 883-2220  TFN  CEDAR  4x4 RR Cedar  6x6 RR Cedar  1x4 RR Cedar  1x6 RR Cedar  1x8 RR Cedar  1x10 RR Cedar  1x12 RR Cedar  2x4 RR Cedar  2x8 RR Cedar  2x10 RR Cedar  2x12 RR Cedar  1x4 V-Joint  1x6 V-Joint  SALE  65e tt  $1.50 ft  14ctt.  20e ft.  27c ft  42e ft.  49e ft.  27' ft.  54c tt.  84c ft.  99cft  17cft  25c ft.  8'x4'8"  Prebuilt fencing $22.99  8'Landscape Ties $6.99  Concrete Mix $2.65 bag  2x4 S4S Cedar  2x6 S4S Cedar  3/4x10 Bevel  Cedar Siding Utl.  25c it.  48c ft.  33c ft.  "GIBSONJ  IBUiLDJNS SUPPLIES LTD.]  *ws4^wftTttttttro.  KtrWtWHtttwafKllT '  mm* * w-tm  Portable "Mobie" electric chair.  885-2117. #28  V stern Chestnut 18 ft. freight  canoe. Glass on wood. Phone  886-2532. #28  Lg. solid wood D/R table &  chairs. Antique china cab. Elec.  st. Lots more. 886-8370.      #28  Smoked glass dining room light  fixture complete. $35. 886-7519.  #28  South Coast  r.       Ford      )  74 OLDS CONVERTIBLE:  Loaded, 49.000 miles. A  must see car!  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  OL 5936 885-3281  X s  Apple HE computer, 2 disk dr.,  printer, modem, extra software.  50% of cost $3000 firm.  886-7290. #30  Serv. entr. 100 amp F.P.E.  panel, main br. 5-15 amp BRS.  Meter base gr. rod & wire. $100.  886-7949. #28  McClary frost-free fridge, almond. Ex. cond. $500. Heavy  duty Moffat washer & dryer, 4  yrs. old $350. Phone 885-3972.  #30  Speed Queen washer & Kenmore  dryer $150 pair. Console TV $20.  886-9503. #28  2 curling brooms $5 ea.; "New  Baby" crib with mattress & skirting $15; record turntable $5;  100 clay drain tiles (wine cellar-  as new)(new $1.29) 75�� ea.; 2  15" snow tires $5. 885-9874.   #28  New gray/white EZ boat trailer  loader GW (kg) 4800. $3000. Call  aft. 6 p.m. 886-2155. #30  Hardtop tent trailer. $595.  886-9230. #28  1975 Mack D truck. 14 yd. H.  Duty steel box. $12,500. Call  883-2514. #30  1980 JD 450 C loader. All guarding, GP bucket, winch, 1600  hrs. $22,500. 883-2514.      #30  Special: Seasoned alder & maple.  25-33% off. Coast Firewood Co-  Op. 885-4669. #28  Natural gas furnace and hot water  tank. Can be conv. to propane.  $250 OBO. 886-2743. #30  Double baby carriage $50; collapsible baby stroller $45.  886-9569. #28  Berron food dehydrator as new  $250.886-2529. #28  Philips Colour Voice 2000 TV converter with sound control. 5 months old. Like new. $110.  886-9569. #28  PENINSULA HYDROPONICS  Grow the Reindeer way, multi-  crop natural plant food, "Leave  the chemistry to nature".  885-4643. TFN  2 10-speed bicycles exc. condition. New $225. Each for $100.  886-9993. #28  *ljos  74 Chev. Nova hatchback. Runs  well. $500. Ph. 886-8546.    #28  SbiithvCoast  ^..'���'Fortf'-/:.,^!  ���R? CHEV CAV^i  WAGON: *i  km?  ^.rRd., Sechelt  DL 5936 885-3281  1976 Blazer, rebuilt 400 auto.,  P/S P/B. Good running cond.  Needs some body work. $2500  firm. 886-8846. #28  Beautiful 1980 Ford Vanamera  28,000 km. Like new. Was  $26,000, asking $15,900; 17%'  F/G in/outboard with trailer exc.  cond. $5500. 885-7738.       #28  New! 1985 Toyota Van under  1000 km. Platinum exterior,  maroon interior, 4 speed  automatic with 0/D, power  brakes. A super deal at $10,950.  885-5415 anytime. #28  1974 Ford window van with  Pioneer stereo, $900 OBO, minus  stereo $650.885-9777.        #28  1978 3U ton, P/S, P/B, new tires  & shocks, 351 modified  Cleveland, good wk. truck. 77  red Olds Cutlass Supreme  Brougham P/S, P/B, cruise, air,  new radials, stereo. 886-7819.   #28  67 GMC pickup. 3 spd. trans.,  stick shift, cattle rack. $350.  886-3596. #28  Lease  All  Makes  All  Models  ��� ��� ���  TOYOTA  NISSAN  HYUNDAI  CHRYSLER  VOLVO  BMW  MERCEDES  PORSCHE  ��� ��� ���  Let us quote  on your lease  requirements.  Call  Harvie McCracken  today.  SOUTH COAST  LEASING  885-3281  79 Volare SW. Good run. cond.  V8, P/S, P/B, $1300 OBO.  886-9146 aft. 6 p.m. #28  1965 Hayes HDX 14' bunks  V-12. GM Allison trans. BD. 70  rear ends. 3 short seasons on  engine & trans. Planetaries & rear  ends just rebuilt. Hayes trailer 60  ton, KB axles. Dayton wheels.  $60,000. Ph. 923-3865.       #29  83 VW van. One owner, no  damage. Wholesale price. No  dealers. 885-4458. #29  1978 Ford Fairmont good cond.;  low miles on rebuilt engine. Must  sell. Call 885-2723 after 7 p.m.  #28'  Baja Bug - one of a kind paint job,  custom interior. Many new parts,  runs great. $2000 OBO.  886-7237. #29  65 Buick Skylark. HT, V6, rel.  transp., runs well. $275 OBO.  Truck canopy 8' $200.  886-7245. #29  1966 Chev 1 ton walk-in van converted to mobile workshop. 6  cyl., good cond., low mileage  $1500. 886-3978 eves.,  886-7441 days. #29  1972 Roadrunner. 340, 4 spd.,  8500 mis. on rebuilt mtr. Good  cond. $2500. 885-7765.      #29  1969 Dodge V2 ton pick-up.  Radial tires, new muffler $500.  886-7290. #28  1975 GMC V-8 %, 78,000 mi.,  auto, PS/PB, Camper Special.  Dual gas & batt., trans, cooler,  slid, rear window. Extra tires.  Custom canopy. Runs well but  rusty. $1000. 886-7392.  #30  76JeepCJ7, 6cyl., 3 spd., Hard  top, soft top, roll bar, roof rack,  rear tire carrier, 65% tread left.  Fresh paint. $2800. 885-5612.  #28  1969 Chrysler Fury. 2 dr., good  running cond. Good on gas. $350  OBO. 886-3446. #30  Chevrolet van. Good stereo, in  exc. cond. $2400. 886-3322.  #30  South Coast  ".      Ford  '80 TOYOTA 4x4: Nice  shape, new paint.  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  PL 5936 885-3281      J  84 Cherokee Chief Jeep. 2x4  wheel drive, 4 cyl., 27,000 km.  Many extras incl. 5 yr. warranty.  Ph. 886-3677. #28  75 Ford pickup. Runs well. $500.  886-8559. #29  1974 Malibu Classic station  wagon. 350, auto, PS/PB, low  mileage. $900 OBO. 885-9061.  #28  J^  SUNSHINE MOTORS LTD.  USED CARS  1984 Buick Skylark  4 door, V/6, auto, PS/PB,  air cond.  ���1984 Buick Century  4 door, V/8, auto, PS/PB,  air cond.  1984 OldsCA$ Ciera ES  2 door, hSKft  1984 Olds Firenza  4 door, 4 cyl., auto, PS/PB,  radio  1984 Chev Cavalier  4 door, 4 cyl., auto, PS/PB,  radio  1984 Pontiac Sunbird  4 door, 4 cyl., auto, PS/PB,  radio  1984 Pontiac Acadian  4 door H/Back, 4 cyl., auto,  radio  1983 Buick Skylark  4 door, V/6, auto, PS/PB,  air cond.  1983 Chev ����f)i  2door H,$"*T V/6, auto,  PS/PB, air cond.  1982 Olds Firenza Sports Coupe  2 door, 4 cyl., auto, PS/PB,  sunroof  1982 Volkswagen Scirocco  2 door cpe, 5 speed  1981 Olds Cutlass Stn. Wagon  V/8, auto, PS/PB, cassette  1980 Pontiac Grand Prix  V/8, auto, PS/PB  1980 Ford Grenada  2 door, 6 cyl.. auto, PS/PB  1980 Malibu ^iftStn. Wagon  V/8, auto, SW5, radio  1979 Olds Cutlass Stn. Wagon  V/8, diesel, auto, PS/PB,  air cond.  1979 AcarJft*%p  2 door H/S>", 4 cyl., 4 speed  1978 Volkswagen Rabbit  2 door, 4 speed  1976 Datsun 280Z  2 door, 5 speed  1976 Chev Caprice  2 door coupe, loaded  1976 Merc Meteor  4 door, V/8, auto. PS/PB,  radio  1974 Volvo Stn. Wagon  USED TRUCKS  1981 Chev 1/2 Ton 4x4  high lift equip.  1981 Chev Vz Ton  V/8, auto, PS/PB, radio, clean  1981 Dodge jUA Club Cab  V/8, 4 spcSVo/PB  1980 GMC s^i$P/UP  V/8, autoSV/PB, radio  1979 GMC Jimmy 4x4  V/8,.auto, PS/PB, radials   .-_�����  '1*977 GNKL^tf^ P/Up  V/8, autoa>V/?B, radio  1975 Chev 2 WD Blazer  6 cyl.. auto  1975 Dodge Ramcharger 4x4  RECREATION VEHICLES  1985 GMC (New)  A get-a-away camperized van  1981 Nomad 24 ft. trailer  self-contained  1981 Volksagen Westfalia  camperized van  1979 Chev Raised Roof  camperized van  1977 Dodge Raised Roof  camperized van  1976 6MG9Ajr>Roof  camperizfcS^n���  1974 8 f'$OV?i  1971 Volkswagen  camperized van  Sunshine Motors Ltd.  DL 5792  Wharf at Dolphin St.  Sechelt, B.C. 885-5131  Toll Free 684-6924  10,  Campers  )  Vanguard 75, 5th wheel. 31'  awning, dbl. windows, air cond.,  hitch, waterbed, good cond. on  pad in Bonniebrook. May be  removed. $8000. 886-8317. #29  16 ft. Lancer trailer, Stove,  fridge, toilet, good cond. $1400  OBO. 885-9432. #29  Hardtop tent trailer sleeps 8. Fully equip. 886-3839 or 886-2325.  #29  Vanguard Cabover camper.  Fridge, stove, furnace, exc. condition. 886-8231. #29  South Coast  Ford      1  '81 FORD SUPER VAN:  302, automatic, cassette.  Low miles, great shape.  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  DL 5936 885-3281  > '  1974, 26ft. Class "A" motor  home. Completely self contained.  Must sell now. 885-2723 after 7  p.m. #28  1982 28' Prowler trailer. Exc  cond. Awning, cassette, rear  bedroom. 886-9648. #28  1981 Travelaire trailer, 27ft. Fully  equipped, exc. cond. $11,000.  885-5071. #28  20' Winnebago motorhome for  sale Excellent condition.  885-5995. TFN  33' Nomad dbl. tipout fully furn.  Gd. cond. $9000 OBO. Must sell.  886-2440. #28  25 ft. trailer. Fridge, stove, awnings. Exc. cond. $5900.  883-2987. #30  HIGGS MARINE  SURVEYS LTD  Insurance Claims  Condition and Valuation  Surveys  Phone 885-9425  or 885-3643  21' Sabre Craft cruiser & trailer.  Immac. cond., 225 V8 Chev.  motor. Loaded. Illness forces  sale.883-9474. #28  "ALL RISK" BOAT INSURANCE  Insure your yacht, pleasure craft  or charter boat on an "All Risk"  basis. For a free quote please  call:  SUNSHINE COAST INSURANCE  AGENCIES LTD.  GIBSONS 886-7751  SECHELT 885-2291   TFN  23 ft. C-Licensed fiberglass boat.  1 yr. old. 2-station hydraulic  steering, 4 cyl, Isuzu diesel,  flooded tanks, sink, stove, toilet,  sounder, VHF. Ready to fish.  Pender Hbr. 883-9289. #28  AIR  GIBSONS  MARINA  14' Sangster runabout. 50 HP &  3% HP Mercs & trailer. Fully  equipped, A-1 shape. Asking  $1950. 886-3801 eves.        #29  1976 15% ft. Reinell. 1977 55  HP Johnson. $3000 OBO. Will  cons. trde. & cash. 885-3476.  #29  21' of fun in the sun! Fbgl.  sailboat w/trailer, 64 HP  Evinrude, 3 sails, complete.  883-2631. #29  ULOWRANCE  Radio /hack  AUTHORIZED DEALER  8M-7215  Sunnycrest Mall, Gibsons  12' Whaler style F/G boat with  trailer. 83-25 HP Merc with upfront controls, etc. $1250.  886-7589. #28  1977  Merc  LS  85  HP $1200.  1977  Merc  LS  9.8  HP  $550.  Good cond. 885-5624,  #30  For sale commercial and sports'  prawn, crab, black cod traps.  Stack or fold at West Coast Industries, 4548 Willingdon Ave.,  Powell River, B.C. 485-6026.  #29  14V2' FB Zenith runabout. Good  Shape. 40 Merc. & trailer $1200  firm. 885-3473. #28  (22.  Mobile Homes  )  Trailer pad for rent, Bonniebrook  $120/mo. Sorry no dogs.  886-2887,886-7377. TFN  $23,000 attract. & immac. 14x70  MH. 81 mod., 2 bdrms.,  w/stove, yard, sm. wkshed. A  nice home in local pk. Ready to  move into. 885-5378. #29  Mobile home space available.  Sunshine Coast Mobile Home  Park. 886-9826. TFN  1983 Glenriver 14x60. Set up in  park in Selma Park. Asking  $19,000.885-7006. #30  m  23.  Motorcycles  79 Suzuki GS750. 19,000 hwy.  mi. Many extras, new tire &  chain. Great shape. $900. Ph.  886-8032. #30  1982 400 cc Suzuki. Low miles,  extremely clean. $1150 OBO.  886-3446. #30  83 Honda CB1000 Custom. New  rear tire, new brake pads. $2500  OBO. 883-9918 or 853-9031.#30  1973 750 Kawaski H2 Triple.  Exc. cond. $1500 firm or trade  for? 886-3892 eves. #30  81 Honda CB650 new tires very  good cond. $1250.00 OBO.  886-2929 or 886-8217.        #28  Commuter spec. 1980 Honda  CX500 deluxe. New exhaust,  shocks & plexi-fairing. $1100  OBO. 885-9066. #28  I Wanted to Rent J  Sm. house, reas. rent or rent-to-  own in Gibsons Sept. 1.  886-8829 after 6. #30  Private and sunny 900 sq. tt.  cabin on acreage in upper  Roberts Crk. Needs TLC. $270,  (neg. if leased). References.Box  1716, Gibsons. #30  New 2 bdrm. house on acreage.  5 appls., woodstove, ocean view,  non-smokers pref. Avail, for lease  Aug. 26. 886-7290. #29  FOR THE EXCEPTIONAL PERSON.  Waterfront luxury 1 bdrm. apart,  in Granthams. Loft bdrm., furn.,  stained glass, private deck.  $425-$450/mo. 886-7830.    #29  Private entrance, 1 bedroom  suite, carport, view, washer &  dryer. Hydro incl. 886-9346.  #29  3 bdrm. view home S. Fletcher. 2  blocks from marina. Fridge &  stove incl. Avail. July 15.  926-4972 eves., 530-1121 (Don).  #29  2 bdrm. apt. Very clean, quiet  building. Heat & hot water incl.  Full laundry services. 886-9038.  TFN  WAREHOUSE  SHOP SPACE  750 to 2000 ��q. ft.  ��� High Ceilings  ��� Large O.H. Doors  ��� Heavy Wiring  Reas. Rates  Call  886-2663  Anytime   Mobile home space. Ponderosa  Pines, adults only. Free est. on  reloc. 885-5995. TFN  Waterfront, furn. 1 bedroom  suites by week or month.  Moorage available. 883-9177.  #30  Mobile home at Irwin Motel  Trailer Park. $300/month.  886-3331. #28  Central Sechelt. Large 1 bdrm.  suite. Laundry facilities. Adults,  avail. Aug. 1.885-9366.      #28  A SUITE DEAL  Clean & cosy, tastefully furnished  suites. Quiet location, walking  distance to marina, restaurants,  niteclub, pub, stores, P.O.,  museum & library. Completely  equipped with color TV, kitchenettes, linen. Hydro & cable  included. Weekly & monthly  rates. Call Gibsons Ritz  886-2401. #28  2 bdrm. hse. in Iwr. Gib. across  from Dougal Pk. F/S, airtight  heat, $325. 886-3924. #29  Unique W/F home, Sandy Hook  from Sept. 1. Partially furnished.  $500/mo. Call Van. 434-4022.  "WE PAY,  YOU  WATCH"  As an added bonus all of  our apartments come complete with Jree Pay TV service. 1, 2 & 3 bedroom  apartments. Available at  reduced rates.  Phone today.  PAY TV  AT  HARBOUR  HEIGHTS  886-9050  2 bdrm. apt. No children, no  pets. Fridge & stove incl.  886-2801. #28  600 sq. ft. cozy house, 1 bdrm,  on acreage. Close to all amen.,  great privacy, reas. Rent $300.  Avail Aug. or Sept. 886-7840.  #28  Furnished one bdrm. suite. No  pets. Utils. paid. One block from  shopping centre. $325/mo.  886-8487 eves. #30  Room for rent or room & board, in  the heart of Gibsons. 886-9866.  #30  (   27.  I      He  Help Wanted  Qualified hair stylist. Call  886-2120. #28  Reliable sales clerk needed for  retail store. Apply in writing to  Box 149 c/o Sunshine Coast  News, 8ox 460, Gibsons, B.C.  #28  Typesetter or experienced typist  (min. 60 wpm) and must have  excellent English skills. Job involves permanent weekend work.  Call Thursday 886-7817 (ask for  typesetting dept.) or 886-3021  Thurs. & Fri. eves, for information. #28  ADVERTISING  REPRESENTATIVE  With graphic and layout  skills. Experience preferred.  Phone 886-8755  Or 886-7817  For an appointment  The Sunshine  COAST NEWS  Serving the Sunshine  Coast since 1945  26.  for Sent  Aug. 1. 3 bdrm. on 5 fenced acs.  in Rob. Ck. Lg garden," chicken  shed, dishwasher, laundry.  $450/mo.886-8317. #28  3 bdrm. large apt. in home on  Davis Rd. Close to shopping centre. No pets. $400/mo.  886-8212. TFN  Office space for rent, 2nd floor  above Gibsons Building Supplies.  886-8141. TFN  Community Hall for rent in  Roberts Creek. Phone Debbie,  886-3994, 7-10 p.m. TFN  Lrg. 1 bdrm. partly furn. ste.  Heat & elect, incl. W/W carpet.  Grandview Rd. $325/mo. Refs.  886-7421. #30  1 bdrm. bach. ste. furn. Ht. &  Ight. incl. $190. 3 mi. to  Langdale ferry. Stan Hilstad  885-3211 or 886-2923.        #30  1 bdrm. ctge. St. & fridge. Lower  Rd., Robts. Crk. $240/mo. Call  Stan Hilstad 885-3211,  886-2923. #30  Langdale: 4 bedroom, view,  W/W, fireplace, 4 appliances. No  pets. 886-8469. #30  Gibsons: 1 bdrm. suite, superb  W/F view location. Avail. Aug. 1  to mature resp. prof, person or  couple. $400 incl. util. No pets.  886-7949. #28  3 bdrm. full basement, view,  fireplace. Adults. $475.  886-7204. #30  Semi W/F Davis Bay. 2 bdrm.  snug house plus loft. No pets.  $300/mo. 885-3835. #30  Is your yard a disgrace? For  hedge pruning, garden preparation or cleanup and haul away.  Custom fencing too! Matt  886-8242. #29  HOUSE PAINTING  Interior - Exterior  Call Sam Dill 886-7619  #32  Experienced, fast and reliable  housecleaning. Plant or animal  care also available.  886-2357.  .-..-���;      -   .. #28  Christian couple will tend home,  plants, pets & kids, etc. Phone  886-9741. #28  Going away or need a rel.  teenager for hsewk.; hse. sitting;  garden, pet & plant care, incl.  livestock. Reas. rates. 886-3662.  #28  Typing, office work, homemaker.  personal care, gardening. Rel. &  gd. refs. Lower Gibsons &  Langdale. Relief work or part-  time. Apply Box #150 c/o Coast  News, Box 460, Gibsons.      #28  Exp. carpenter, additions, new  construction, renovations, painting. Refs. 885-7977. #30  Interior, exterior painting,  paperhanging. Quality work,  realistic prices. Phone Bill Hook  886-9526. #30  Wanted: Dirty carpets and  upholstery. Free estimate.  885-9061 Foley's Carpet Care.  #28  Carpenter $10/hr. Reno,  specialist, sundecks, trellis,  planters. 885-2540. #30  Loretta's Place  Electrolysis & Skincare  886-9569  #28  Hardwood floors resanded and .  finished. Work guaranteed. Free  est. Phone 885-5072. TFN  ���  TERRY McBRIDE  General Contractor  886-7289  New   Homes   -   Renovations  -Additions  PEERLESS TREE  SERVICES LTD.  Topping-Limbing-Danger tree  removal. Insured, guaranteed  work. Free estimates. 885-2109.  TFN  Complete landscaping service &  fencing of any kind. Tractor for  hire. 885-5033. TFN   GARRY'S CRANE)  SERVICE    886-70281  ��� 6 Ton Crane  ��� 40 Ft. Trailer  ��� Sod Delivery  Free Dead Car  Removal  MOBILE HOME MAINT.  Gutters, skirting, additions,  roofs. Anything to do with mob.  homes. 885-5995. TFN  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  Part to full-time day care wanted  for  1%  year old  my home.  00c ooon 4tot\  886-8220.  #30  f 30,  I     Of  Business  Opportunities  D  Excellent high traffic retail  business in Gibsons. Priced tor  quick sale. Call 885-2723 after 7  p.m. #28  COAST NEWS  has an office in  The Bookstore  Cowrie St., Sechelt  885-3930  Drop in - or give us a call!  IPS  ra=!fEif9��-  m?.  You' ad m moie Irian 70 news  papers leacnmg 690 000 homes  blanket  vMuSSiUpfiCIS  one call does it all  2S WORDS $109  COAST NEWS  885-3930  ���t tckT  Province of  British Columbia  MINISTRY OF FORESTS  Notice to Contractors  Sealed Tonder for the construe  tion of 2 km of the North Lake  Forest  Service  Road will  be  received   by   the   District  Manager,   Box  4000,  Teredo  Square, Sechelt, B.C. VON 3A0,  phone  885-5174  up to  3:30  p.m. on August 7, 1985 and  opened in public at that time.  Plans may be viewed and/or obtained after July 22, 1985 from  SECHELT DISTRICT OFFICE.  All enquiries should be made to:  1. Secheit District Office - Paul  Harper - 885-5174.  2. Vancouver Forest Region  -Ken Patterson - 299-9151  Tenders must be made subject  to the conditions of tender and  submitted on the forms and in  the envelope supplied.  No tender shall be considered  having any qualifying clauses  whatsoever and the lowest or  any tenders will not necessarily  be accepted.  B.L. Custance, C.E.T.  District Manager, Sechelt  File: 942-8058.01  NOTICE INVITING BIDS AT  PUBLIC AUCTION FOR  DESIGNATED TRAPLINE AREAS  Pursuant to the Wildlife Act and its regulations the Regional Manager, Fish and Wildlife  at 10334-152A Street, Surrey, B.C. V3R 7P8 will,  at "The Executive Centre" on the second floor  of our building, offer for sale at public auction  the right to trap only for species of fur bearers  in a trapline area on the following numbered  (ATN) traplines on the 5th day of July, 1985 at  10:00 a.m.  Trapline A.T.N.  (Assigned Trapline Number)  0205T007  Genaral Location  0205T008  O205T013  0205T014  0205T015  0205T017  0205T020  0205T023  0206T001  0206T003  0206T004  0208T003  0212T002  0212T009  0212T011  0212T012  0212T015  0213T007  0213T016  0214T001  0214T002  0214T012  0215T004  0215T007  0314T001  Earle Creek/  Upper Treat Creek  Tzoonie River/  Chickwat Creek  Rainy River  McNalr Creek  Dakota Creek  Langdale Creek/  Robinson Creek  Anvil Island  Sechelt Inlet/  (Caren Range)  Tsuahdl Creek  (Jervls Inlet)  Mid Squamish  Valley  Upper Squamish/  Elaho River  Callaghan Creek/  Upper Cheakamus R.  Indian River/  Grand Creek  Bliss Landing  Goat Island  (Powell Lake)  Slane Creek  Smanit Creek  Skwawka River/  Lausmann Creek  Dayton Creek/  Kelly Creek  Chusan Creek  (Toba Inlet)  Refuge Cove  (West Redonda Is.)  Bishop River  Mt. Grenville  Orford River  Alpha Bluff Area  (Bute Inlet)  Phillips Arm  Anderson River  Bidding is restricted to persons who are  presently qualified to be licenced or authorized to trap in the Province of British Columbia.  The base price for each o( these trapline  areas Is $500.00. The intending bidders must,  prior to bidding, tender to the Regional  Manager cash, a certified cheque or a money  order payable to the Minister of Finance in the  amount of the base price.  The highest bid or any bid may not  necessarily be accepted. Further details of the  designated trapline areas and open auction  procedures may be obtained, prior to the auction during business hours at the office of the  Regional Manager in Surrey.  Appointments are required if you would like  to view our maps, or discuss in person the  trapline areas. Please contact Mark Pimlott at  584-8822.  Note: 1. If the trapper is licenced or  authorized to trap in an area not  adjacent to the trapline area he  has just successfully acquired  by bid, then he must relinquish  his former area before approval  is given to takeover the new area.  2. If the trapper who has acquired  the trapline area by being the  successful bidder already has a  trapline area adjacent to that  area, then he must apply to  amalgamate those adjoining  trapline areas.  Province of British Columbia  Ministry of Environment The action was as hot as the weather in the men's fastball action last week. The results will be reported  next week. ���Stuart Burnside photo  Coast Naturalists  Salmon get helping hand  sons so if anyone is interested in  getting involved with the  Salmon Enhancement Program  they could phone me at  886-3346,; or the Community  Advisor, Grant McBane at  883-2613.  Channel 10  Thursday, July 18  7:00 p.m.  1. Highlights of the double  header between the Gibsons  Ball Hawgs and Trail Bay  Sports, these two games were  the finals of the Ladies' Softball  League tournament taped Sunday July 7 at Brothers Park.  2. The final game of the men's  fastball tournament taped Sunday July 14. This game will be  broadcast providing the weather  cooperated on Sunday!  by John Hind-Smith  On Wednesday and Thursday, July 3 and 4, 30,000 young  coho were given their new  homes in Wilson Creek,  Husdon Creek and Stevens  Creek.  They had been brought up  from the egg stage in the little  hatchery on the Wilson Creek  property owned by Art Clarke  who has been so patient and  cooperative throughout this last  season. Basically speaking we  did not have too many natural  problems like the horrendous  floods and mud slides we had  last year so we were lucky in  that respect..  We were not so lucky with  the chum. A technical problem  developed and about three  quarters of the fish were lost.  The rest, about 15,000 were  released into Wilson Creek on  the night of June 5.  All this would not have been  possible without the help of the  volunteers who put so much  time and uncomplaining effort  into catching the adult fish,  looking after the eggs and  young fish, feeding them, and  finally taking them in buckets to  their new homes.  In alphabetical order they  are: Vince Bracewell, Dale and  Barbara Dickie, Ken Griffith,  Fred Holland, Shawn Reid and  wife Cathy, Gary Russell, Wilf  Ratsburg, Dan and Denise  Shephard.  Thanks go out to all these  people and to young Neil Flum-  merfelt who is feeding the  young fish in Stevens Creek.  This year we are hoping to get  a second project under way but  a lot depends on whether we can  get enough volunteers to help.  It will be a bit closer to Gib-  ��� MISC SERVICES ���  For Rent  r  By the hour, day, week or month.  Full Secretarial Services  THE OFFICE PLACE  #101 - 5630 Dolphin St.,  Sechelt, B.C.    VON 3AO  Need this space?  Cnll  the COAST  NEWS  ;it  886 2622 or 885 3930  ��� MISC SERVICES ���  ANYTHING FOR A BUCK  Painting, hauling, cleaning  of any type.  Build it up, tear it down.  Dirty jobs no one else wants.  Give us a call 884-5398 anytime.  REASONABLE RATES  Small Boat Rental  ���Anyone Can Operate ��$15.00 First Hour  ���$6.00 Additional Hour - Up to Daily $45.00 Max.  JUST BRING YOUR FISHING GEAR  '���"ROLANDS   HOME IMPROVEMENTS LTD  ��� 5" Continuous aluminum gutters  ��� Aluminum soffits & fascias  ��� Built-in vacuum systems  ��� Vinyl siding  AIR  We now have a 5-tank  high-speed quality air fill  station for SCUBA DIVERS.  ALSO HAVE FISHING GEAR!  885-3562  Sunshine  POOL MAINTENANCE  & Supplies  ���  I'rtris Si Atct'ssnm's  ���  Scili's & Service   ���  Water Analysis  ^HOTTUBS    Reg. Dickson   885-2661  Need this space?  Call  the COAST  NEWS  at  886 2622 or 885 3930  Refrigeration & Appliance Service  Sunshine Coast Hwy. Gibsons  (across from Peninsula Transport)  886-9959  f PERSONAL TOUCH REPAIRS & MAINT.A  ��� Home, Commercial & Marine  FAMILY OWNED & OPERATED  KEN GRASSER  Specializing in Marine Electrical  ALL FACETS CONSTRUCTION ��� STRUCTURAL  PLUMBING ��� ELECTRICAL ��� PAINTING (Int. & Ext.)  Ask about our preventive maintenance program.  John R. Graham Dev.LTD.  NEW HOME CONSTRUCTION  SHOW HOMES  Renovations  Cedar Deck Fences  Kitchen Cabinets  Ceramic Tile Work  Cement Work  *&  886-7013  r  Serving the Peninsula since 1954  CTRIC  Residential & Commercial Wiring  ...ALL WORK GUARANTEED...  Box 351  Sechelt,.B.C. VON 3A0  885-2062  ^.  CALL KEN OR SUE        886-2949  (With references on the Coast)  BUDfiPT    HOME & PROPERTY  mmm*mm+fm**mmi ��� MAINTENANCE  Electrical ��� Plumbing - Carpentry  (LICENSED)  "Give us a call...No job too small"  8868793 886-3546  w_m&  -7359  Conversion   Windows,   Glass,  Auto   &   Marine  Glass, Aluminum Windows  & Screens, Mirrors  \^_ Hwy 101 & Pratt Rd.  rCHAINSAWS  SALES & SERVICE  KELLY'S LAWNMOWER &  CHAINSAW LTD,  ~   HWY. 1Q1&JPRATTRD.   886-2912^7  Serving the Sunshine Coast for 14 years  W.A. Simpkins Masonry  SPECIALIZING IN FIREPLACES  ��� Brick ��� Block ��� Stone  885-2787  ITV  SUNSHINE KITCHENS  - CABINETS -  886-9411  Showroom: Pratt Rd. & Hwy. 101  Open: Sat. 10-4 or anytime by app't. j  But it wasn't easy  Coast News, July 15,1985  15.  A recommendation from the  Sunshine Coast Regional  District (SCRD) recycling committee that the recycling program begin on September 8 on a  one week in two format was  adopted by the board at its July  11 meeting, despite considerable  debate from members of the  board.  Director John Shaske attempted to amend the proposal  to make the format one week in  four and the trial period, proposed for three months, to extend for six. Shaske sees the two  pick-ups in four as being  possibly detrimental to the acceptance of the program as a  whole.  Chairman Jim Gurney initially accepted this friendly amendment, but after much discussion  the amendment was rejected  and the proposal adopted as  presented.  The board will call for  tenders late in December for the  pick-up and dump maintenance  contracts after information has  been gathered through the trial  period. The tenders will be asked to include costs of a) recycl  ing pick-up in addition to  regular pick-up, b) status quo  pick-up, c) recycling pick-up in  place of regular pick-up on a  one in two week basis, and d)  recycling pick-up in place of  regular pick-up on a one week  in four basis.  FOR SALE BY OWNER  $69,500  West Sechelt: Across Rd. off Wakefield Rd.  1,156 sq. ft. contemporary home. Well maintained, completely  landscaped with gardens and in a quiet neighbourhood. Close to  store, school, beaches and tennis bubble.  Inside features a very comfortable layout with vaulted ceilings,  cedar feature walls, balcony, lots of windows and is easy to heat  with the airtight stove.  To view please call 885-2962  Open House: Sat. and Sun. July 15 & 16,12 to 5 p.m.  ��� AUTOMOTIVE ���  ��� AUTOMOTIVE ���  NEED TIRES?      Come in to  COASTAL TIRES  TIRE & SUSPENSION  CENTRE  886-2700      886-8167  Hwy. 101, just West of Gibsons  tymw  REPAIRS TO All. MAKES  COLLISION REPAIRS  B.C.A.A.   Approved  "The Rad Shop"  :   886-7919  Hut.  101. Gibsons  ��� CLEANING SERVICES ���  SUNSHINE COAST  DISPOSAL SER VICES  Port Mellon to Oles Cove  Commercial Containers Available  885-9973  886-2938J  ��� CONTRACTING ���  <gv ci Swanson's  (0)1 For Ready Mix Concrete Sand & Gi  Ready Mix Concrete Sand & Gravel    Dump Truck Rental  |l>*4i Formed Concrete Products  Phone 885-9666 ��� 885-5333 J  ��� EXCAVATING ���  ( RAY HANSEN TRUCKING A  & CONTRACTING LTD.'  Gravel, Clearing & Excavating,  Septic Systems, All Types of Gravel  Box 218 Madeira Pirk VON 2H0 '    M3-J222  JANDE EXCAVATING  Div. of Kowa Enterprises Ltd.  450 Loader Land Clearing  R.R. 2. Leek Road.      DumP Truck 1��* 8-"na  Gibsons. B.C. VON IVO       886-9453        Bellerive  ^ BC FERRIES  ^ Schedule  VANCOUVER-SECHELT PENINSULA  HORSESHOE BAV-LANGDALE  ��� CONTRACTING ���  ROOFING  FREE  Vestimates  Specializing in all types of  commercial & residential roofing  886-2087  eves.  ALL WORK.  GUARANTEED  POMFRET  CONSTRUCTION  For all aspects of  residential & commercial construction  686-3770  GIBSONS READY MIX  SUBSIDIARY OF RENCO CONCRETE LTD.  886-8174  886-8174  P.O. Box 737, Gibsons, B.C. VON WO  ��� EXCAVATING ���  Need this space?  Call  the  COAST  NEWS  at  886 262? or 885 3930  SUMMER  Effective Thursday, June 27  to Tuesday, September 3,1985  inclusive:  JEBVIS INLET  EARLS COVE-SALTERY BAY  Lv Horseshoe Bay  Lv Langdale  Lv Earls Cove  Lv Salt  ery Bay  7:30 am *3:30pm  ���9:30         5:30  6:20 am   2:30 prr  ���8:30          4:30  VERICf  H LINE.  TIMES  6:40 am   4:30 pm  8:20         6:30  10:30         8:30  5:45 am   3:30 pm  7:35          5:30 *      I  * 9:15         7:30  11:30       *7:25  10:30          6:30  5 u   ���  * 12:25 pm 10:20*  11:30  9:30  1:15 pm   9:15  *12:25 pm   8:20  2:30  1:30 pm  ���bMHMINI-BUS SCHEDULE  Monday  Tuesday  Wednesday  Thursday  Friday  Leaves Sechelt  8:40 a.m.  8:40 a.m.  8:40 a.m.  8:40 a.m.  8:40 a.m.  for Gibsons  ���10:00 a.m.  10:00 a.m.  *10:00 a.m.  ���10:00 a.m.  10:00 a.m.  The Dock. Cowrie Street  1:00 p.m.  1:00 p.m.  1:00 p.m.  1:00 p.m.  * 3:15 p.m.  2:30 p.m.  * 3:15 p.m.  2:30 p.m.  - 3:15 p.m.  Leaves Gibsons  for Sechelt  .   Lower Gibsons.  Municipal Parking Lot,  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.  Gower Pt. Rd.  "LOWER ROAD'- route ��� via Flume Road. Beach Averiue & Lower Road  NOTE: FRIDAY RUN FROM SECHELT TO GIBSONS AT 1:00 PM AND RETURN TRIP AT 1:30 PM HAVE BEEN CANCELLED  ��� FLOOR COVERING ���  r  CONCEPT ONE  INTERIORS  CARPET & LINO  INSTALLATION &-REPAIRS  Authorized Installer (or Bridgeport Carpets  885-5776  BRENT COLEMAN  Box 1546, Sechelt, B.C. VON 3A0  ��� FLOOR COVERING ���  KEN DE VHIES & SON^  FLOOR COVERINGS LTD.   !  Carpets - Tiles - Linoleums - Drapes  Wallcoverings - Custom Window Shades 2  ��� Steam Cleaning _W\\  886-71 12  Hwy 101 ^Gibsons  ��� HEATING*  Hv*y. 101   Sechelt  between   St. Mary's  Hospital and Forest Ranger's Hut.  Mon.-Fri.   8 a.m. - 5 p.m.  LIQUID  GAS LTD ^  t  TT  [CANADIAN  885-2360  ] 16.  Coast News, July 15,1985  To purchase L&K  Guess Where  The usual prize of $5 will be awarded to the first entry received  which correctly locates the above. Send your entries to reach the  Coast News, Box 460, Gibsons, this week. Last week's winner was  Eileen Brotherston, Box 1411, Sechelt, who correctly located the  gulls in front of a home on Gale Road in Sechelt. ���Dianne Evans photo  Town meeting issues  A committee struck at the recent "Nothing Can Be Done  -Everything is Possible" conference held in Sechelt met last  week to finalize a proposal  which will be presentd to the  Economic Development Commission tonight.  The proposal is for the formation of a Regional District  Corporation to take over L&K  Lumber, presently in the hands  of the receiver, Peat Marwick.  Will Bulmer, who is a  member of the committee which  also includes Doug Roy, Donna  Thomas and Peter Wieken-  camp, sees an opportunity to  keep jobs within the community, but feels that a receiver  would be more interested in  disposing of L & K assets for  whatever price is possible to  A call for change  Continued from page 1  dramatic here as in other areas  but it is the principle.  "To decentralize is as easy as  to centralize," he continued,  "with computers, the same job  can be done in Sechelt and Gibsons as if the terminals were in  North Vancouver. There's no  reason why there shouldn't be  two workers here...The question is how do we use  technology so that we all  benefit?"  "With centralization we'll  end up with city states, where all  the jobs and money are, leaving  rural areas poor, with no jobs  or money," Clark said.  Brian Canfield, speaking for  B.C. Tel, agreed with Clark that  a broader social issue was at the  heart of the situation. He went  on to explain the chain of events  leading to the trial run of the  phone mart in Gibsons, and  said that the orders received  amounted to only half of those  which would normally sustain  such an operation.  "We've offered all we can,"  Canfield said, "there are. no  other opportunities for work on  the Sunshine Coast:,,We have  been accused of being a  monolith, but it is unfair that  now that we are being cost conscious we are getting into strife.  We have tried not to lay people  off, but, for example, we will  have 292 surplus people in the  craft area by the end of 1985."  Canfield said that B.C. Tel  spends millions of dollars on  retraining personnel and  that  the company has tried not to  turn to layoffs as a solution to  their problems.  The audience had many questions for both Clark and Can-  field, especially on what is  perceived as a lack of real effort  on B.C. Tel's part to make the  phone mart a viable operation,  and why computer terminals  could not be set up on the  Coast,  Canfield explained that  technically anything is possible,  but supervision and overhead  made having decentralized computer terminals prohibitive in  cost.  "We don't want to go into  the small concept," he said,  "and why no sales? Our intention for the mart was defined as  having a central place for the  payment of bills. We could have  done something different, but  management has decided that  centralizing is cost effective.  Throughout the evening  Clark's responses to audience  questions and to Canfield's  comments returned again and  again to the need for change.  "There are serious structural  changes happening in the  economy," he said, "we can't  go back to the old days. The  first stage in this change is for  the large utilities to start decentralizing in a systematic way.  There are not big costs involved  but the long term benefits are  outstanding.  "And it's not just B.C. Tel,"  Clark continued, "centralizing  of any kind of industry has a  very hard impact on rural  areas." He cited the number of  B.C. Tel layoffs in other areas  of B.C., including areas as  widely separated as Nelson and  the Peace River district.  Clark also pointed out that if  industry abandons an area then  the answer seems to be for all  sectors of the community to get  together to try to rebuild that  industry in order to generate  jobs.  "We (the unions) can't picket  all the time," he said. "You  know, there's $3.5 billion in the  private sector union pension  plans. If we took 10 per cent of  that money we'd have our  hands on $350 million and think  what we could do with that for  job creation programs that  would have long term effect!  The . trade unions can offer  money and support."  Clark made an offer to Can-  field that the TWU would invest  some of its own money in renting a suitable site for the phone  mart, as well as buying equipment for the staff to sell. This  was greeted enthusiastically: by  the crowd, and Canfield promised to take the offer back to  B.C. Tel the following day.  "It took a fair amount of  guts for Brian (Canfield) to  come here," said Clark, "It's  easy for me, I'm used to it. Not  a lot of management people on  this level are at meetings like  this. Maybe this is starting a  trend."  recover some of the $33 million  debt presently outstanding.  "I think there is a great  potential for a large number of  jobs within this community,"  Bulmer said in a conversation  with the Coast News. "Having  a regional corporation would  not preclude having small loggers working. Contracting out  the logging is part of the process, as is contracting seed  growing, tree planting and so  on.  "There's a whole different  mentality involved," Doug Roy  explained, "when the community takes real responsibility for  itself. And the community has  to start to do that not pass it to  the banks."  "There's a future in soft  woods," Bulmer continued,  "and we have the best quality  soft woods in the world. We  can't get this kind of wood from  the third world, it just doesn't  grow there. The companies have  taken most of it out now, but  they'll be back again in the  future to start all over again  unless we take control of our  own resources.  "There's real dignity in going  to work, it's part of our ethic,"  he said, "a regional corporation  doesn't require vast profits. It's  accountable to the public, not  to its shareholders. If there is a  good profit the funds can be  spent on building community  colleges, creating more jobs,  and not just in forestry.  "A move like this seems  logical in today's economic  climate," Bulmer added, "not  only would jobs be preserved  and created, but the local  market would get a break. It  wouldn't put a local entrepreneur out of business but  enhance existing business."  There is a certain element of  immediacey in the proposal, explained Roy.  "Whoever put up the money  for L & K is desperate to get it  back," he said. "Sometime  soon the receivers will have to  move, and if we're not ready, if  it's feasible, it will terminate the  possibility of the community  benefitting from the logistics of  the L&K site. It's not just the  mill site, which needs a lot of  work, but the logquotas which  are scattered up and down the  coast."  "The provincial government  already knows how to deal with  municipal or regional corporations," Bulmer said. "There are  several already functioning, so  it isn't breaking new ground.  It's taking our future in our  own hands."  ���AHHI  The Sunshine  This week the Sunshine Coast News marks its fortieth birthday. In  July, 1945, the first edition of the Sunshine Coast's first newspaper  was published in Halfmoon Bay. Later the Coast News was to be  published in Powell River and Sechelt as well as Gibsons.  The Coast News has chronicled the births and deaths and development of the Sunshine Coast through four decades.  As we look forward to the next forty years on the Sunshine Coast,  we at the Coast News are confident that the present times of economic  difficulty will be weathered and the  future of this lovely corner of  Canada will be one of challenges met  and difficulties overcome.  We salute our friends  and neighbours on our  fortieth birthday and  thank them for allowing us to be part of  their lives. May we face  the future together  with hope, determination, and compassion.  r^.,*-^*,-^----,^^^*** . .^-^^9.^.__^,.9  ___.._ _u  Now Available!  and accessories  3 DAY DELIVERY  Over 30 books to choose from,  come in today!   ALSO   Good   selection   of carpet   rol  ends and remnants.  av. $5 yd. L  :LOOR COVERINGS ltd.  9:30 - 5 885-2923  Cowrie St. Sechelt  CARPETS--���-.- CERAMIC  VINYL --CARPETS- - CERAI  Family Bulk Foods  Cowrie St., near the Cenotaph, Sechelt  Mon ��� Sat 9:30 ��� 6 p.m., Fri nights till 9 p.m.  SCOOP and SAVE -  When you buy from Bulk  You pay only for what you need!  SPECIALS THIS WEEK!  Prices in effect until Saturday, July 20th while supplies last  Prepared Mustard $1.39 l  Butterscotch Chips $1.99 it.  Broad Noodles $ .79*.  SENIORS' DAY every THURSDAY  1 0% Off Reguiar Prices for  Senior Citizens  V2 Ton - % Ton  2 Wheel Drive - 4 Wheel Drive  and Diesels  Now on Special!  .9%  FINANCING  For a Limited Time  Special  TRADE-IN ALLOWANCES  Now!  WANTED:  Used Trucks  We'll either trade or purchase for cash  We need used trucks NOW!  SPECIAL Summer Prices  for AUTO PAINTING  We are the  RADIATOR SPECIALISTS  on the Sunshine Coast  from cat rads to heater cores  BIG OR SMALL, WE DO THEM ALL  r  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  D.L. #5792  885-5131

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