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Sunshine Coast News Jul 8, 1985

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Late ferry denied
Ferry traffic
still heavy
Canada Day saw heavy traffic on the B.C. Ferries and extra
sailings were once again
necessary to carry all those
wishing to travel.
CKVU, Vancouver, had
planned a trip to the Sunshine
Coast to view the situation for
themselves, with a view to running a news story on the problems of ferry service.
However, because a return trip
within the time contraints of a
busy schedule seemed impossible, the trip was cancelled.
According to a member of
the news team, B.C. Ferries was
contacted by CKVU but the
corporation failed to advise that
it is possible to ensure a place on
the boat; the operator of a com
mercial vehicle may reserve a
space on the ferry by calling the
terminal ahead of time, and
then being at the terminal one
half hour prior to sailing. This
ensures the commercial vehicle
a space on the boat.
It has also come to the attention of the Coast News that a
short memo was circulated to
the land crew at Langdale on
Canada Day, instructing the
crew to refrain from talking to
reporters should questions be
To date, a late sailing on Sundays or the Monday evenings of
long weekends has been refused, although such sailings have
been necessary on each weekend
this season.
Report on SCRD
supports planner
"It was nice to see our planner's (Rob Buchan) advice confirmed by a former minister of
municipal affairs," said Alderman John Burnside, at the July
2 Gibsons council meeting.
Burnside was commenting on
the recent report by Dan Campbell on the Sunshine Coast
Regional District (SCRD) in
which the observation was made
by Campbell that proposed
municipal boundary extensions
are the business of the
municipality and taxpayers involved, and that the regional
board should 'hold their
counsel and the provisions of
the Municipal Act run their
course\" ^ position taken by
Buchan early in 1984.
In his report to council from
the SCRD Burnside also
pointed out that there had beten
weaknesses noted in the
budgetary controls over
building inspection and planning.
"In May there were only
seven houses started," said
Burnside, "and there are three
building inspectors." Campbell's
report notes that the building inspection departments costs are
'only 44 per cent offset by
revenue', and recommends a
review of budgetary allocations.
The planning department
budget has increased by 303 per
cent over 1979's budget, according to the report with a per
capita outlay of $20.41 for the
residents of electoral areas.
Canada Day was hot and sunny in Gibsons and there was a large
crowd on hand to watch the dedication ceremonies for the new
Chamber of Commerce Tourist Information Booth in Pioneer
Park. The ceremonies were conducted by the Reverend Alex Reid,
Three month trial period
and Mayors Laurente Labonte of Gibsons and Joyce Kolibas of
Sechelt and Alderman and Mrs. John Burnside were among the
dignitaries present. Chairman of the Chamber of Commerce,
Sheila Kitson, emceed the proceedings. —Dianne Evans photo
Coast recycling reaffirmed
by Val Silver
The recycling committee met
last week to consider the concerns raised in the community
over instituting recycling pickup. Those concerns were not so
much against recycling as
against the proposed curbside
program. The primary concern
was loss of weekly garbage pickup,    y'.;'.;
Recognizing those concerns
as well as the support for the
program we considered alternatives.
Based on the experience of
.: other communities we reaffirmed curbside pick-up as the only
way to get the participation and
- volume required to make recycl-
V ing a success in this community.
The    question    remains
^yhether. tlie^ ^ajorj^^^^
Sign compromise
stiil sought
"Signs are an effective and
economical alternative to more
expensive advertising mediums,"
Cindy Buis, owner of Show
Piece Frames stated in a letter to
Gibsons council. "Without a
doubt, the permanent removal
of my sign will result in the
demise of Show Piece Frames."
Many other businesses
echoed her concerns this week
after Gibsons council decided to
enforce the the sign by-law
which prohibits sandwich board
and other non-conforming signs
until a new, more flexible bylaw can be drafted. The merchants feel confused and angry,
unable to understand the
reasoning behind council's decision.
"Gibsons council is making a
mountain out of a molehill,"
Sheila Kitson, owner of Truffles
candy store said in an interview
last Thursday. "If you look
around, you see other areas using sandwich boards...Granville
Market is an example...It's a
super pedestrian area there!"
Vivian   Chamberlin   from
Hunter Gallery agrees. "When
people walk along, they can see
them (sandwich boards)
...They're not going to fall over
Gibsons council, however,
disagrees. Another municipality
was sued for millions of dollars
due to injury resulting from an
unenforced by-law. Should the
by-law be rescinded, Gibsons
would risk an onslaught of
garish non-conforming signs,
some of them potentially
Rob Buchan, town planner,
feels that Gibsons is in bad need
of sprucing itself up for the
tourist season and to rescind the
by-law now would be counterproductive. He has placed the
sign controversy as his first
priority and hopes to reach a
satisfactory compromise within
the month.
But still, the merchants want
their signs up.
"It helps business," George
Combas from Pronto's Restaurant says quietly. "Without
business, the town will die..."
community is in support of
curbside pick-up. In order to
make an informed choice we
need more concrete information, especially specific costs
and revenues. To obtain those
figures we propose a trial period
followed by a poll in which
several alternatives, along with
their costs; or savings, can be
presented to the community.
.;. The following, recommendation is being made to trie
regional board. "That a pilot
recycling program begin on
September 8 with one week in
two of recycling pick-up in
place of garbage pick-up;
"That the regional board call
tenders in December on the
pick-up and dump maintenance
contracts on the basis of the information gathered in
September, October and
"That tender be called on the
basis of: a) Recycling pick-up
in addition to regular pick-up;
b) Garbage pick-up service only; c) Recycling pick-up in place
of garbage pick-up on a one in
two week basis d) Recycling
pick-up in place of garbage
pick-up on a one in four week
"That an opinion poll be
conducted in January on the
basis of the tender prices.
"That the result be binding.
"That contracts be let on the
basis of the results of the opinion poll starting April 1,
If the regional board accepts
these recommendations recycling pick-up will continue until
the new contract is let.
We stayed with alternate
;, .week -pick-up,becausfe the,trial;
period is short. We do not expect everyone will participate in
recycling every other week but
there will be less chance of people missing recycling week
The final decision will be left
to the community. The recycling committee is doing
everything possible to make it
an informed decision.
Are we serious about recycling or aren't we? Do we care
enough about our environment
to venture into new ways of
managing our waste?
Many of us do but, many,
rightly, would also like to know
the costs and savings involved.
The January questionnaire
results indicate a willingness to
accept some initial costs to find
out whether we can better serve
our environment and save
money as well.
Sechelt pleased
by merchants' efforts
B.C. Tel's plan to close their Gibsons office took effect on Tuesday, July 2, and led to picketing of the premises by the TWU. A
meeting is planned to discuss the situation this week. See story
-Lief Pederson photo
"It was a very successful
weekend," said Alderman Bill
Forman, at the July 3 Sechelt
council meeting, "I've never
seen so many people on the
All the fun of the sun and the sea has been enjoyed on the Sunshine Coast of late and nowhere more so
than in Pender Harbour during their annual Happy Days. See Joan Wilson's column on page seven.
—Joan Wilson photo
Meeting to protest
B.C. Tel cuts
There will be a town meeting at the Legion Hall in Gibsons,
on July 9, starting at 7:30 p.m. to protest the closing down of
services in the area by B.C. Tel.
The Gibsons and District Chamber of Commerce has
agreed to chair the meeting, which will represent church
groups, labour, businessmen and the community at large.
It is sponsored by the Telephone Workers Union, Sunshine
Coast Joint Council of Labour Unions, Solidarity Coalition
and the Unemployment Action Centre.
A drop-in coffee meeting will be held by the Restructuring
Committee at the Trail Bay Mall in Sechelt on Friday, July
12, from 3 to 7 p.m.
Lifesaving week
Gibsons council, at the request of the Royal Life Saving
Society of Canada, passed a motion to proclaim July 14 to 20
Royal Life Saving Week.
"In a province where aquatic recreational and professional
pursuits abound," Doreen Drysdale, president of the RLSSC
stated in a letter to council, "it is important to draw the
public's attention to the need for rescue training."
Residents are encouraged to participate in any aquatic or
recreational activities planned during this week.
village streets on a Saturday.
That afternoon of entertainment was very well done."
Forman was referring to the
Canada Day weekend which,
the mayor and council agreed,
had been a most successful one
for Sechelt and its merchants.
Alderman Graham Craig
echoed Forman's sentiments,
adding that it made for "a very
gay occasion to see people enjoying themselves."
"It's certainly a move in the
right direction," said Forman,
"and it's good to see that kind
of co-operation between the two
groups (Sechelt Street Merchants' Association and the
Trail Bay Mall Association)."
In a less positive tone, the
meeting turned to the problem
of the Sechelt arena which has
been forced to curtail its roller-
skating program.
"It is extremely disappointing
that it is necessary to suspend
operations at the arena," said
Craig. "With the advent of the
summer weather attendance is
"Last Thursday there was no
attendance, only seven on Friday and four on Saturday. But I
must say that Vicky (Speck,
arena manager) did the best she
could." Coast News, July 8,1985  ���  Should there he  an independent  inquiry  It is now more than two months since it first became  clear to the public that things might not be as they should  within School District No. 46.  During those months, charges involving more than 30  children of varying ages have been brought against two  former employees of the district. Those matters now rest,  as they should, within the province of the law.  Whether the allegations are founded or not the fact that  they were made should have been reported to the RCMP  and the Ministry of Human Resources immediately. A  policy requiring such procedure is clearly written in  ministry of education circulars numbers 11 and 175.  It is apparent that this and other reporting procedures  were not followed in School District No. 46.  There are serious questions which must be asked and  answered, without delay.  If the school board finds that its internal politics and  present relationships with district personnel serve as a hindrance to a fair, impartial and thorough inquiry, then an  external inquiry should be called for as quickly as possible.  We must remind ourselves that the raison d'etre for the  existence of School District No. 46, indeed for the entire  education system, is our children.  It is the children who deserve the answers, it is the  children who will be betrayed unless the task at hand is  faced with a firm resolve not to be swayed from the search  for the truth.  Dianne Evans  ...from the  5 YEARS AGO  According to Pender Harbour resident Bill White, 200  subscribers to the South Pender Harbour Waterworks  system have signed a petition demanding that the capital  charge for newly developed lots entering the system be  doubled immediately from the present $1000 to "at least  $2000".  The long awaited Environment and Land Use Committee's 'Howe Sound Overview Study' was released on  June .27, announced environment minister Stephen  Rogers.  10 YEARS AGO  Sunshine Coast Regional Board members have given  formal support to the school board's choice of Lot 12 as  the site.of,anew Sechelt junior secondary.  After fiveVears of work, Ran and Ev Vernon announced  ^that theypipnniebrook Lodge is once again ready to  receive guests. The stately old lodge has been modernized, but .with care to preserve the characteristic atmosphere of this venerable structure.  15 YEARS AGO  Gibsons new fire truck received a workout from some  of the firemen on a recent Sunday afternoon. Six years  ago council set up a capital reserve fund for the purchase  of a new fire truck. The new unit is a 1970 Ford with fire-  fighting apparatus made and installed by Pierre Thibault  in Quebec.  Mr. and Mrs. Howard Cleveland of West Vancouver  spent a cold night when their craft ran aground on rocks  off Worlecombe Island. They were rescued from the  rocks the next morning by the Great Northern 8, outbound from Gibsons, and taken to Lions Gate Hospital  for treatment.  20 YEARS AGO  To commemorate the twentieth anniversary of the  Coast News, directors of the company publishing the  Coast News in Gibsons announce an expansion program  involving a new building, new equipment and improvements, involving expenditure at this time of $15,000.  A note of warning has been issued that unless vandals  stop despoiling the ground occupied by the toilets at the  Gibsons municipal beach they will be closed.  A water system will be a reality soon for Sechelt. As of  June 23 it was reported that connection fees have been  received for 108 property owners to date.  25 YEARS AGO  The traffic problem, ferry delays, and their effect on  real estate sales in the area were the subject of comment  by Vancouver Sun editorials and Gibsons council this  week. Highways minister Phil Gaglardi said he was  powerless to do anything about the problems.  30 YEARS AGO  A $1,250,000 black liquor recovery furnace is being installed at the Port Mellon mill of Canadian Forest Products. Work is now underway on the foundation of the  building to house the furnace.  35 YEARS AGO  Construction may start early this fall on a new six inch  spiral weld water pipe for the village of Gibsons. According to Water Commissioner Wally Graham, replacing the  old Cannery, four inch wooden pipe which has previously  been used by the community will cost $7000.  The Sunshine  CO-PUBUSHEKS  John Burnside M.M. Vaughan  EDITORIAL  Brad Benson Dianne Evans  PRODUCTION  Fran Burnside     Leif Pedcrsen      Jo Forrest  ADVERTISING  J. Fred Duncan      Pat Johnson  TYPESETTING  AnneThomsen  DISTRIBUTION  Steve Carroll  Pat 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  Two pioneers - on the left,  Mr. Charles Merrick, and on the right,      Chack in Ladysmith Harbour  Mr. Harry Roberts. This picture was taken aboard the Chack ",L~*  Photo courtesy Mr. & Mrs. Charles Merrick  Musings  John Burnside  The bubble of concern over  the teaching of creationism in  local schools had a short life this  outing. It was proposed at one  school board meeting, debated  in the newspaper, then died at  the next board meeting for lack  of a seconder for Trustee Pat  Muryn's motion.  It would be a mistake to  believe that it will not be heard  from again, however.  The fact is that there is a rising tide of fundamentalist  religion sweeping the world,  from the fervid followers of  Ayatollah Khomenei in the middle east to the televised fervour  of fundamentalist churches  primarily in the United States. It  may be true to say that the tide  of religious certainties of  various persuasions has not  been as high since the middle  ages.  Why this should be is an interesting speculation. For  myself I tend to the belief that  the great unspoken fear of  nuclear extinction and the ap-  Teaching creation  parent inability of mankind to  devise a system of co-existence  which sees the world's population adequately fed and cared  for while a minority lives in  relative lavishness has turned  the attention of the poor  towards solutions of other than  man's devisings.  Be that as it may, the purpose  of this musing is to offer one  man's view of the story of creation as offered in the Judaic-  Christian or Genesis myth that  most of us were brought up  with.  In 1960 I was teaching a  grade six class, my first class, in  an elementary school on the  west end of Montreal Island.  It's a funny thing but where the  names of the hundreds of  students I taught in a 15 year  career have virtually faded from  my ken, I can remember the  names of many of that first  grade six class.  It was a little girl named  Diane Ekins who brought the  book to school. It was called  Beginnings. Religious instruction was part of the curriculum  in Quebec elementary schools at  the time. One half hour a week  was required in that subject  matter though the details were  left largely to the individual  teacher.  Beginnings began with the  afore-mentioned version of  Creation from the book of  Genesis. It continued with the  story of the creation of the  world from the point of view of  African Hottentots, North  American Indians, North  American Eskimos, the Maoris  of New Zealand, Hindus, Buddhists, African pygmies, etc.,  etc.  The book made no statement  about any of the legends and  myths except the implicit statement made by placing them side  by side in the context of the  book. That implicit statement  was that all were of equal value;  that in each case a so-called  primitive people had confronted  the majesty and the mystery of  the fact of creation and within  the context of their lives and  awareness had grappled to offer  an explanation.  I am aware that to suggest, as  I do; that the place for the story  of the legend of Genesis has its  place beside other attempts to  explain the unexplainable will  win me no friends among the  committed who seek to achieve  a wider forum and a systematic  presentation of their particular  view. But such is my suggestion.  The place for the teaching of  the legend of creation is in a  poetry class or a literature class.  It is a moving testimony of  man's sense of wonder. As such  it has its parallel legend in all of  the cultures of the world.  The attempt to dress up what  is by some conceived to be the  one the only truth in the garb of  a pseudo-science should be opposed and opposed vigorously.  It is to the school board's credit  that they stood firm against the  introduction of a subjective  faith masquerading as objective  truth.  Maryanne's    viewpoint  Imaginative blueprint for peace  by Maryanne West  Earlier this year the Christian  Science Monitor asked readers  to write an essay from the point  of view of someone living in the  year 2010 telling how a lasting  peace had been achieved. It was  an interesting approach to searching for ideas which might get  us out of our present impasse.  Of the printed essays one  struck me as constructive, providing a blueprint which has  practical possibilities and which  didn't depend upon an initial  disaster to wake us up. 1  It is written by Thomas  Fehsenfeld and takes the form  of a television interview with a  Dr. John McConnell, the man  who initiated the McConnell  network which was instrumental in reorganizing the way  governments react to each  other.  With the summer giving us  time to think, this may be a  good time to quote from this  It begins with an assessment  of the world in 2010 by the interviewer for the MacroNet  Education Network (MN).  "There has been a great  transformation in international  relations during the past 25  years. During most of the twentieth century nations looked  upon war as a terrible but  necessary part of international  relations. War and threats of  war were their final resort when  diplomacy had broken down.  "In the short span of 25 years  this view has almost disappeared. Military budgets  worldwide have dropped to  one-tenth their twentieth century levels, (figures adjusted for  deflation). The incidence of war  has dropped to .25 wars per  year from 1.5 per year.  "Another measure of this  change is that wars have become  less deadly. The last war to  claim 100,000 victims was the  Iran/Iraq war of the 1980's.  Most  wars  today are settled  quickly with the loss of less than  1000 lives.  "To help us understand this  great change welcome Dr. John  McConnell who played an important part in the changes that  helped establish our 'peace  system'. Could you explain how  the McConnell network was  established?"  McConnell: "First I have to  disagree with your statement  that what we have how is a  'peace system'. We have as  many conflicts as ever between  nations - it might be more accurate to say we have a 'conflict  management system'. Peace is  not something that humanity  naturally seeks."  MN: "It would seem that  everyone seeks peace, statesmen  are continually talking about  it."  McConnell: "Of course they  talk about it, but peace has very  little to do with life which is full  of conflict. Nations seek  prestige,   wealth,   power   and  security. They look for peace  only when the wolf is at the  door and usually find the wolf is  not very interested in peace."  MN: "Isn't this just a semantic quibble?"  McConnell: "No. Peace is a  transitory condition. Continual  peace is neither possible nor  desirable because it is through  conflict that ideals are tested  and either reaffirmed or changed.  "Conflict management on  the other hand is a very realistic  goal. It allows conflicts to  develop and find resolution but  directs them away from  violence.  "Our goal with the McConnell network was to find  strategies that wouldd allow for  conflicts of national interests,  but keep them from erupting into violence. In certain instances  we found that conflicts had to  be encouraged in the short run  to keep them from festering into  total conflicts."  Tyner Talk  One man's view of restructuring  by James H. Tyner ?  I see there are groups wishing  to restructure certain: segments; y  of the district. Restructuring  seems to mean the creation of  enlarged municipal areas within  the district���meaning by that  more government.  Furthermore I see that it is  going to be much cheaper���we  are going to get more government at less cost. Perhaps this  may be true for the first few  years before the provincial  government withdraws its  grants of assistance including  road construction maintenance.  But in the long run���more  government for less money?  My! My! Oh well, I suppose we  need a little comic relief in these  stressful times.  We do hear how great it is going to be when we get control of  our own destiny for then we will  be truly free and independent.  How this is to be done by adding more government escapes ;  me - for more government br-    i  ings more laws, more regulations and an ever expanding  bureaucracy. It seems to me the  individual's freedom shrinks as  government grows.  In the beginning, before the  establishment and intrusion of  local government, we had  greater freedom - the government was far away and too busy  to bother with us. We were left  to our own devices, permitted to  make our own decisions and  were not bothered with laws  regulating our activities.  Although we did not have bylaws controlling us and we  could do very much as we pleased, and still the sky did not fall  nor did the seas rise and engulf  us.  In general, the people governed themselves, they respected  the rights of others and did not  infringe upon their neighbours.  They were tolerant of others,  they policed themselves, they  did not construct business  establishments   in   ridiculous  places and did not live in unsafe  houses.  If a man could not afford an  expensive house, he built one he  could afford with neither comment nor criticism from his  neighbours. Tolerance was the  key word - we had a great  measure of freedom.  When the regional district  was imposed upon us without a  vote, much of this freedom and  independence was lost. With  restructuring still more of it will  go and tolerance will disappear.  Nevertheless there are those  who wish to proceed with  restructuring. What motivates  these people is not  known���perhaps some of them  just want to be mayor.  There is no question that  local government has greater exposure to pressure groups who  may be seeking jobs, contracts  or special consideration. Furthermore there is the possibility  of hostilities arising because of  special advantage to one segment of the restructured area.  By restructuring we do not  gain command of our destiny  but give up our right of individual decision. More government does not bring independence and the idea that we  will gain freedom by the  establishment of local government is illusory. With restructuring a handful of people rule  -the rest of us pay taxes.  Even the right of the mayor  and council to rule is severely  restricted for all matters of any  importance approval of the provincial government must first be  obtained.  It may be true that, with the  growth of an area, it will be  necessary to intensify the  regulation of the community  but it is a time that should not  be anticipated or hurried for it is  a day of sadness when one must  give up much independence of  movement.  One should look carefully at  this thing and decide whether  the time for restructuring has  yet arrived. Coast News, July 8,1985  Creek says Highways inconsiderate  Editors Note: A copy of this letter was received for publication.  Copies have also been sent to  the Minister of Highways and  Tucker Forsyth of the local  branch of the department.  Tom Tasaka  Department of Highways  Burnaby, B.C.  Dear Sir:  - I would like to make it  known to you that the Hall  Committee of the Roberts  Creek Community Association  has had a small festival for the  past five years on the same site  each year.  .',:." The community is advised of  the date and general activities of  this festival in the local  newspaper for approximately  three months before its happening.  The reason I'm writing you  this letter is because the local  division of the highways department has planned to replace a  small bridge (in the immediate  area of our festival) with a  Bailey bridge.  The bridge pieces have been  stacked along the side of the  road leading to a round-about  just beside the beach.  Traditionally we have had  tables and stalls with food and  crafts, childrens' face painting,  a dunk tank and a variety of  other activities in the precise  area where this equipment is  stacked. The department of  highways are not planning to  start construction until after July 20, the day of our celebration.  The problem as I see it is that  Roberts Creek is small community but a definite majority  of the community is involved in  the celebrations. Therefore to us  it is seen as very inconsiderate  and a display of very bad manners.  I understand that to  something as large as the  department of highways it is a  relatively insignificant item but  to several hundred of the 'local'  residents���the folk who pass by  here daily or weekly���it is very  significant.  As a powerful group, which  you are, it would be appropriate  for your behaviour to be an example to others, rather than bringing up the rear.  We, the lowly taxpayers  would, I'm sure, like to hear of  your plans for our communities  possibly a minimum of two  weeks prior to their enactment.  Lest you forget, we foot your  bills and the least you might do  is show a basic consideration  for the small communities that  are your raison d'etre..  We   are   now   faced   with  creatively rethinking the lay-out  of our celebration, but this will  not be an easy task as there is  little other convenient space.  It is not apparent to us why  the department of highways  needs to store its hardware in  this particular spot when there is  a perfectly adequate alternative  in the immediate vicinity which  would eliminate our problem.  Nor is it apparent to us why  the department, in all its  wisdom, has chosen the summer  which is the busiest time of the  year to do its bridge replacement.  We use our Roberts Creek  Daze as the major means of  raising funds to maintain our  Community Hall; it is also a  focus for the community and its  children.  We certainly hope some  positive action will be forthcoming in this matter.  Debbie Osier  Co-ordinator  Robert Creek Daze  B.C. Tel states its case  Editor:  I am writing to clarify for  your readers what has happened  to date with the B.C. Tel service  mart in Gibsons, and what present plans are for the area.  The Gibsons service mart, introduced last summer, was a  first in the province. Our aim  was to provide phone mart type  services on a scaled down version to communities not large  enough to support a full phone  mart.  Our experience during the  trial period has been that the  amount of business done in our  service mart is not sufficient to  keep it open on a staffed basis.  We now plan to close the service  mart and replace it with two  alternate points of contact���one  in Gibsons and one in Sechelt.  Similar service���place of  phone orders, drop off and pick  up of telephone equipment will  be available at our projected  service agencies, which will be  associated with local businesses.  We are working toward having both new service agencies  open as soon as feasible.  (The two B.C. Tel employees  who have staffed the Gibsons  service mart on a part time basis  have been offered employment  in North Vancouver after the  June 30 closure of the Gibsons  service mart.)  The result for Gib-  sons/Sechelt area telephone  customers will be more convenient and more cost effective  contact.  Perry Hedman  District Customer Service  Manager  B.C. Telephone Company  Traffic viewpoints differ  Editor:  In response to the letter entitled "No problem" in the July 1,  1985 edition of the Coast News,  I would like to note the following: firstly, Mr. Prentis notes  that his children "receive a  lesson in flying, propelled by the  toe of my boot", if they're  caught playing on the highway.  Our oldest daughter is also  disciplined for playing on the  road, but there is quite a difference between three and 13,  the age of Mr. Prentis'  youngest.  Secondly, Mr. Prentis states  he would like to shake the hands  of the drivers who killed the  dogs. He says one of the dogs  was a nuisance, but I wonder if  he would also consider it a community service if someone hit a  child he considered a nuisance.  Also, I ask him, would he like  to shake the hand of the drivers  who hit two of his children?  In regards to the speed limit,  all my wife and I are asking,  along with our landlord and  some other concerned individuals, is that the speed limit  be reduced to 50 kilometres per  hour from the McNair Creek  bridge to the Port Mellon mill, a  stretch of approximately one  half mile.  Most importantly, I would  like to extend my deepest thanks  to the management of the Port  Mellon mill for the notice on  their billboard, and to the great  many people who have taken  note. Your concern and cooperation have definitely been  noticed and are greatly appreciated.  Dan Lane  Port Mellon  Goeson gives thanks  Trower's rebuttal  Editor's Note: A copy of the  following was received for  publication.  Ed Kisling  Regional Director  MacKenzie Riding  B.C. Social Credit Party  Dear Mr. Kisling:  My, my, aren't we touchy? I  was rather amused by your  over-reaction to my Expo piece  "Trundling into the future". I  suggest you read the article  again in its entirety. There are  two very different schools of  thought on Expo and I was fair  enough  to quote both of them.  The statistics you trot out are  all very impressive and I have  no reason to question them. I  have no doubt that the exposition will engender a large  number   of   temporary  jobs,  creating an illusory economic  upswing in 1986. The fact remains that the province is in a  seriously depressed state and no  amount of multi-million-dollar  mumbo-jumbo is going to turn  that around. Expo is, at best, a  stopgap solution; a highly-  expensive piece of misdirection  from the very real problems that  beset British Columbia.  You say that much of Expo's  funding comes from lottery  revenues. Might not some of  this money be utilized more  realistically on more enduring  projects such as new hospital  wings? After all, when the exposition has run its course, Vancouver will be left with nothing  but a jungle of empty  pavillions.  Peter Trower  Gibsons, B.C.  Editor:  My   thoughts   for   today.  Thank you dear friends and  relatives for sharing my Big 60  with^me,/Ypu're. very often in  my 'thoughts* Throughout'the  busy days,/I think about your  thought fulness, your kind,  endearing ways, /l hope that life  is treating you to everything  that's good, and for someone as  nice   as  you   it   positively  should./There's wisdom in taking   time   to   care./There's  wisdom in giving, and wanting  ^ff?0 :s1iare:/There'i(wisdom  in  ?> '-grace  and making, amends./  There's wisdom in having and  keeping   good  friends./God  Bless you all.  Your friend Dorothy Goeson.  Afternoon enjoyed  Editor:  Thank you to Elphinstone  Pioneer Museum and Gibsons  Chamber of Commerce for a  wonderful afternoon of entertainment in Dougal Park on July 1.  The break-dancing, blue  grass music and drama involved  adults and children alike. The  Parents pleased  relaxed and informal atmosphere made it a day to  remember.  The children received Canadian flags, Canada pins,  balloons and colouring books  printed by the federal government in honour of International  Youth Year 1985 and Canada  Day.  Wendy Van Helk  Editor:  As chairperson of the Elphi  Grad Parent Group I would like  to commend the teachers, in  particular, Mr. Stigant, Mr.  Pope, Mr. Campbell, Miss J.  Job loss protest  Wilson and Miss Nomura for  their part in putting together the  finest school leaving ceremonies  I have had the pleasure of attending.  Mrs. Susan Rhodes  Editor:  I am writing to ask if you  would please send me three  prints (glossy) of the Rockwood  Lodge, Sechelt photo that appeared on the front page of  your June 3 issue. It was of the  official dedication ceremony,  which made the lodge a heritage  building.  The reason I am making this  request is because Rockwood  Lodge was built by my parents  Bill and Jessie Youngson and  **Cruise"  in local  Editor's Note: The following  letter has been received for  publication.  Honourable Eric Neilson  Minister of Defense  Ottawa, Ontario  It has come to our attention  that U.S. submarines travelling  through the Gulf of Georgia  may soon be carrying Tomahawks, a sophisticated sea-  launched Cruise Missile. That  the Canadian government can  allow nuclear weapons-carrying  vessels into our waters, while  ostensibly pursuing the path of  a neutral, non-nuclear power  seems rather hypocritical. We  are in full agreement with the  proposals of the Nanoose Conversion Campaign. They support:  "1) non-renewal of the  Canada-U.S. agreement gover-  Used Furniture  and What Have You  AL'S USED  FUWIITUI-  We buy Beer Bottles  886-2812  they ran it most successfully for  many years.  The photo referred to above  was taken by Mr. Brad Benson  and is an excellent group photo.  It is about the size I had in mind  in my request of three glossy  prints.  I am a subscriber to your  paper and enjoy it very much as  did my parents before me. Hoping to hear from you.  Mrs. Betty Ingram  Vancouver  ^waters  ning the use of Nanoose Bay  when it expires in April 1986;  2) an end to all weapons  systems testing at Nanoose; and  3) conversion of CFMETR  (Nanoose) to peaceful  purposes."  We trust that your sincere  convictions on the overwhelming and urgent necessity of  nuclear disarmament will influence federal government  policy on this issue.  Laurel Sukkau  Green Party  Sunshine Coast  GIBSONS  GREEN  GROCERS  Marine Drive, Gibsons  (Near Bank of Montreal)  ��� Fresh Fruits  & Vegetables  ��� Specialty Food  Items  ��� Cheese,  Eggs,  ��� New  York  Seltzer  ...and More!  Children's Summer Activity Program  For children aged 6 ��� 9 years  JULY 9 - AUGUST 15  Tues., Wed. and Thurs. 9 am -12 pm  FREE!  (swajlmateriajs charge),   j-, y  For registration call 886-8232  Sponsored by: ELPHINSTONE PIONEER MUSEUM  NEW SERVICE!  Leave  Seaside Plaza  Leave  Langdale  A.M.  7:50 A.M.  8:15  9:50 10:15  11:50 P.M. 12:15  P.M.   1:50 2:15  3:50 4:15  5:50 6:15  7:50 8:15  HARBOUR  GIBSONS BUS  MARINE DRIVE \\  FERRY TERMINAL  \_J  schedule info.  886-2325  Editor:  Not too long ago B.C. Tel  referred to its family as their  flesh and blood  employees���service representatives, operators, linemen, etc.  Now we find that B.C. Tel considers service booths, phone  booths, etc. as "members of the  service family" with which  (whom?) they appear to be  replacing two very informative,  pleasant, long time employees,  and residents of the Coast. The  timing of the B.C. Tel ad in  local newspapers seems to imply  this.  So much for good "corporate  citizens".  We object to jobs being lost  on the Coast and we will be at  the telephone workers meeting  on Tuesday night to protest this  action. We hope you will be  there too!  Frank Fuller  Doris Fuller  Fonyo appreciated  Editor:  Through this letter may we  extend our sincere thanks to all  those in British Columbia and  the Yukon who in so many different ways supported the  Canadian Cancer Society in the  Journey for Lives of Steve  Fonyo, and in so doing helped  to raise over $3,000,000 for  cancer research, patient services  and public education in the  B.C. and Yukon division.  In thought, in spirit, and in  action, the people of British  Columbia and the Yukon of all  ages and from all walks of life  gave Steve Fonyo's journey a  very special and successful final  lap, ending in a great celebration at Mile 0.  The Canadian Cancer Society  wishes Steve and his family  good luck and much happiness  in their future endeavours.  Mrs. Phyllis H. Hood  Executive Director  Mrs. Eileen Puder  President  '.'    ���        '- . .D TO \) "hi f  y 'ii'j;'  "'��� coast news.-.    y  CLASSIFIEDS  .y'V. ������v'y.;.-' -i} "'��� yy-''' '  Ac!venture   Electronjcs  .in Gibsons   '������".'.    ''  uhti) noon Saturday       V.|  M*A- Fr.lindly Reopl. Plnco" \j  Ford Bronco II is a built-tough 4-wheeler  that's equally at home in rugged off-road  situations, handling errands around town or  climbing steep hills. Its versatility makes it the  right vehicle for a wide variety of 4-wheel-drive  activities, with a range of power choices and comfort/  convenience features to match your brand of 4-wheeling  Compact Ford Ranger shares many built-  Ford-tough design features with its big  brother, the full-size F-Series Pickup. A rugged  ladder-type frame, double-wall construction, Twin-  l-Beam independent front suspension and a high pay-  load capacity make Ranger ready to work or play hard.  We will not be Undersold - Call Today!.  Wharf Road,  Sechelt 4.  Coast News, July 8,1985  il^^MiS^l^fflBS^SBl  Another reminder that entry  forms for the Kinsmen Sea  Cavalcade Parade are available  at Ken's Lucky Dollar,  Richard's Mens Wear, Maxwell's Pharmacy, Trail Bay  Sports,   Goddards,   MacLeods  : Hardware. ,   ,  f tease remember to include a  phone number on your entry  form. Keep in mind this year's  theme is Pacific Water Sports.  Clowns,   jugglers,   marching  bands, come one come all.  For further information  please call Jim Scott Junior  886-9909 or Paul Clay 886-3040.  Sea Cavalcade is pleased to  announce,   with   the  valuable  assistance of Ron Knight, that  there will be a Kids' Tennis  Pre-registration is at Gibsons  Buidling Supplies. For more in-  Pre-regjstraiton is at Gibsons  Building Supply. For more information please call Peggy  Stacey at 886-9811 or Sue  Rhodes at 886-7384.  Also if any adults who have  general knowledge of the game,  would be interested in  volunteering some time over the  weekend please call Sue Rhodes  886-7384.  There will also be a Women's  Fastball Tournament on Sea  Cavalcade weekend, July 26 to  28. The tournament will take  place at Brothers Park on Satur  day and Sunday starting at 9  a.m.  A Beer Garden will also be  held on the Sunday at Brothers  Park in conjunction with the  tournament. This tournament is  sponsored by the Rugby Club in  Gibsons.  A Pioneer Tea is planned for  Saturday, July 27 following the  parade, as a special event for  Seniors.  Guests of honour will be early settlers who will share their  memories of what our community was like years ago.  The tea will be held in  Pioneer Park, weather permitting, or next door in the Bank of  Montreal banking hall.  Please call Dodie Marshall at  886-2216 or 886-9808 with suggestions or for further information.  The Rugby Club will also be  sponsoring a Sea Cavalcade  dance on Saturday, July 27. A  group called Wager, one of  Vancouvers most versatile and  popular dance bands, will be  there to provide an excellent  evening of fun.  Tickets for this dance are  available at Richard's Men's  Wear, Nick's Shell Service, and  in Sechelt at Big Mac's. The  great event will be held in the  gym at Elphinstone high school.  No minors please!  Registration   for  the  Adult  Water Sports will start at Armours Beach on Sunday, July  28 at 12 noon.  The Adult Water Sports and  the Kids' Water Sports will be  run off at the same time. Requirements for the Boomstick  Foot Race and Log Burling for  adults are: cork boots or  barefeet and life jacket. No golf  shoes will be allowed.  The Greased Pole event will  also be at Armours. For this  event you must wear shorts or  bluejeans. No cords will be  allowed.  The Tug-O-War is once again  being sponsored by the Cedar's  Pub. Please contact Bill at the  Cedar's for information.  A Windsurfing Contest will  be an added attraction to this  year's water sports. Please contact Russ Crum or Don Turenne  886-9704 for further information.  This year's water sports committee have arranged a couple  of surprise events on Sunday at  Armours Beach so make it a  point not to miss this fun day.  A Sea Cavalcade Beer  Garden will be held on Friday,  July 26 between the times of 5  and 10 p.m. A light dinner will  be available and great entertainment. What a great place to sit  back, relax and enjoy the Sea  Cavalcade Fireworks. See you  there.  \  9_5  get ready for the  11      111  Cavalcade!!  NEW!  Sweater  Kits  Sea Cavalcade Draw  TICKETS: only $2.00  or 3 for $5.00  DRAW ON JULY 28  3rd Prize  $500 SHOPPING SPREE  (Sunnycrest Merchants)  8th Prize  TRIP FOR 2 TO LAS VEGAS  (Super Valu)  27th Prize  SEASON PASS TO EXPO 86  (Coastal Tires)  15th Prize  ALIBI WAHOO FISHING CHARTER  TICKETS available at MOST STORES IN GIBSONS and at  the Coast News and Gibsons Building Supplies IN SECHELT.  Sea Cavalcade  Poster Contest  Saturday, July 27  Dougal Park  3 Categories: Ages 4-6, 7-9/ 10-12  Theme - "Pacific Water Sports"  PRIZES AND RIBBONS!  'Af  >#\K  Best Decorated Bike  &_ Costume Parade  Saturday, July 27 Dougal Park  3 Categories:  Best Decorated, Most Original, Best Comedy  Theme - "Pacific Water Sports"  PRIZES!  European  Fashions  from  H��\ llll. Cilisnns II  ; Midu.iv upiht-hill 886-2717   ' [  Kinsmen's  Sea Cavalcade Parade  Saturday, July 27 from  Sunnycrest Mall to Dougal Park  Starting Time: 10:30 a.m.  ENTRY FORMS:  Ken's Lucky Dollar, Richard's Men's Wear,  Maxwell's Pharmacy, Trail Bay Sports,  Goddard's, MacLeods Hardware  For further information phone Paul Clay 886-3040  jim Scott, Jr. 886-9909  The  Great Sunshine Coast  Talent Contest  Friday, July 26, 8 p.m.  Goverment Wharf  PRE-REGISTRATION REQUIRED  Contact Sue - 886-9443  $$$ MONEY PRIZES $$$!  Firemen's  Long Distance Swim  Sunday, July 28  Keats to Armours Beach  ENTRY FORMS: - J's Unisex  For further information phone Don 886-9704  Sea Cavalcade Kids'  Tennis Tournament  PRE-REGISTRATION Gibsons Building Supplies  For further information phone Peggy Stacey 886-9811  Sue Rhodes 886-7384  FREE TENNIS BALLS, PRIZES, RIBBONS, FREE PEPSI!  TIRES  passenger & truck  ��� new & used ���  Alignments  Balancing  Shocks  Brake Repair  SUSPENSION  Service  MOBILE  Service  AL  Tires  886-8167  886-2700  Tire, Suspension & Brake Centre  Hwy 101, 1 Mile West of Gibsons  Publication of this program of events has been made possible by the support and co-operation of the accompanying merchants and the Sunshine Coast News.  J$_*>  ��v  Kelly's Lawnmower  & Chainsaw  Hwy 101 & Pratt Rd.. Gibsons  886-2912  SALE  REGULAR $15.99  S-J299  ON SPECIAL!!  until July 15th  at both of our locations  4 litres  _^_l4_M_feUri_J_fcA_PMM_ *  4UtWS  l^^h9_Mmmmr-\  Open Mon ��� Sat 8 a.m. - 5 p.m.  Sunday (Gibsons only) 10 a.m.  Vancouver (Toll Free) 688-6814  Interior/Exterior  FLAT LATEX PAINT  12 - 600 (White and Pastels only)  REGULAR $20.49  SALE $16"  4 litres  MI^WtnmMltt'll.tyas^^v^^^^^  HOMECARE  PREMIUM  WOODSTAIN  Solid & Semi-Transparent  145 Custom Colours  a  4 p.m.  GIBSON  BUILDING SUPPLIES!!  TWO LOCATIONS   sunshine coast highway gibsons   wharf and dolphin  sechelt  ^4y*^y..��� llJPM^yiWIiWU  i||y^86fc0    WHITE BftS.    3.90 UWS  Gibsons 886-8141  Sechelt 885-7121 Coast News, July 8,1985  Winners of the recent Canada Day Quiz were Pam Gregorchuk,  Lera, Richard and Stacey Cleland, pictured here with organizer  George Cooper. Seventy-six dollars prize money was graciously  donated to the Sunshine Coast Navy League.       ���Leif Petersen photo  George    in    Gibsons  Canada's birthday  by George Cooper, 886-8520  Gibsons modestly celebrated  Canada's birthday July 1 with a  fitting ceremony at Pioneer  Park.  In his address of dedication  of the new information booth at  the park, Reverend Alex Reid  very ably pointed out that the  dedication was really an  acknowledgement of the community efforts of our pioneers,  some of whom were buried  there in the park, and to the  volunteers, the garden club,  who have made the park a place  of joyous colour. Thank you,  Alex, for drawing all of us there  into joining with you in this  dedication.  The Sechelt Legion pipe band  added a dash of colour and a  happy note with those stirring  familiar tunes. Now if they had  had a full parade of Navy  League, Sea Cadets, Scouts and  Guides, and representatives  from the Legion, for example,  to lead along Marine Drive,  Canada Day would indeed have  come alive in Gibsons.  That is all we need really���a  simply ceremony with some  words from our mayor, and a  parade. Then at Sea Cavalcade  time, which hard-working committees have kept going over the  years, we can have fun at sports  and socials and fireworks, and  enjoy the carnival spirit.  Well the flag went up and the  flag came down to the dismay  of some of the assembled  citizens. Let us explain that the  cadet and the end of the flag  rope didn't meet comfortably.  Later the flag was hoisted again  to fly for the day���Canada  Day.  COMMENDATIONS  In last week's reporting of  athletic successes by students of  Roberts Creek school some  commendations were omitted.  "Parents worked hard to  raise funds," says Jack Tiernan,  coach, "and most of our expenses were covered by this  means and by my own contributions." He added, "We did use  some of the generous donation  that the Elphinstone Recreation  Association gave the school, but  1 do want the efforts of the  parents acknowledged, too."  Roberts Creek sets a brilliant  example of community spirit in  so many ways, their printed  history Remembering Roberts  Creek 1819 - 1955, for example,  and so many other projects.  So we're glad, a little late, to  acknowledge the assistance of  parents in getting the young  athletes to all those track meets  this past spring.  Daze update  July 20 is the big day for  Roberts Creek Daze, although  July 19 will see the game we've  all been waiting for between the  Roberts Creek Volunteer Fire  Department and the Roberts  Creek Legion Ladies.  Organization is now complete  for most events although contestants are still needed for the  lip synch contest; call Dorothy  at 885-5033 to register.  We can always use volunteers  to help out with ticket sales and  kids' games as well as being on  hand to pitch in wherever the  help is needed as the day goes  by.  During the day on Saturday  there will be a baseball tournament at the elementary school:  between games there will be  bike races for the kids, with  categories, six to eight years,  nine to 10, and 10 to 12 years.  Call Peter McNea at 886-3994  or turn up on the day at the  school grounds.  Tickets are going fast for the  Mr. Roberts Creek ��� Contest  Saturday night, when seven of  our finest citizens will vie for the  honours as Mr. Roberts Creek  1985. You can buy your tickets  at the Seaview Market for $6.  That's a bargain; it covers not  only the contest but a dance  from 10 p.m. to 2 a.m. with the  music of Slim Pickins. Sorry,  no minors.  For more information call  Debbie at 886-3994, Randie at  886-9324 or Chris at 885-5206.  These component parts for an Akrow bridge to be constructed  across the mouth of Roberts Creek have been left on site by the  Department of Highways  UALITY MEATS  Fresh Utility Grade ^       g* m               g�� f*  frying chicken gl .94 ��� .00  a  Canada Grade ~n   Beef - Boneless 0fe     ������ _m           4       ��������� f*  chuck blade steak *9 d-31 ��,. 1.39  A  Canada Grade **   Beef - Boneless  chuck cross - nc   n nn  rib roast kgD.U3 ��, Z.Z9  Quarter ��� Cut Into Chops ffe     ffe ������          ^       __��� g*  pork loin *gu.93 ��>. 1 ���/9  Fletcher's - Sliced **     g^ g*  side bacon 50o9nZ/c\i  California or Arizona f�� ������            . ^ ft  whole watermelon *9. 33 m 10  B.C. Canada #1 Ml ll                       4       IIA  early potatoes *9-44 5 /_*. I ���UU  B.C. Bunch m. f*  carrots _������,* -49  ���*<  ^ .'.'>���  Oven Fresh  Oven Fresh - Assorted  french bread 397gm .89      cookies 12sl .79  Oven Fresh - Yukon  sourdough  buns  Oroweat ��� Light & Dark  12's  .99  rye  bread  .680 gm  1.39  GROCERY VALUE  Unico Marinated  artichoke  hearts  170 m/  1.09  Kraft  macaroni &     __,__.__  cheese dinner Z/.99  Hills Bros. Ground _    __g_  coffee    737 9m 0.29  Foremost ^_    _\%L_f_v  ice cream 2^reZ.39  AH Flavours  Unico Medium  Blue Bonnet 4^    _F*_m  margarine   i.36k9Z.o9  Foremost Grade A  medium  eggs _<��.  Dad's 4  cookies       4oogm I a  Assorted Varieties  .29  ripe  OliVeS 375 m/1.19  ABC  powdered  detergent      2*g  Palmolive  liquid  detergent  2.  7 litre   1 ��� Coast News, July 8,1985  SisSiHIflSSWiSfliP  by Peggy Connor, 885-9347  Hi neighbours! The Sechelt Legion Band was a major part of Gibsons official opening of Pioneer Park  to mark Canada Day. The pipes and drums led a march around the bay to the Gibsons Marina after the  ceremony. ���Fred Duncan photo  RESTRUCTURING  MEETINGS  A series of drop-in coffee  meetings will be held by the  Restructuring Committee  regarding expanding Sechelt  boundaries. They will be held in  different areas, at different  times and days for the convenience of the greater number of  people. Answering your questions regarding restructuring is  the object of the meetings.  The first one will be held on  Friday, July 12, at the Trail Bay  Mall in Sechelt from 3 to 7 p.m.  Tuesday, July 16, drop in  from 7 to 9 p.m. at the Corner  Cupboard on Norwest Bay and  Mason Roads in West Sechelt.  Roberts    Creek  Firemen answer call to duty  by Jeanie Parker, 886-3973  ." The Roberts Creek Volunteer  Fire Department responded to  two calls on Sunday, June 30.  At one o'clock in the morning a  fire in some logs on Lockyer  Road was quickly extinguished  and the firemen were soon back  in their beds.  That   evening   a   little   girl  reported   a   house   fire   but  .'couldn't tell them where she lived. Her name was unfamiliar to  .#ny of the firemen and the  ;phone number she gave could  not be traced. Everybody was  concerned and a concerted effort was made to track down  the fire but eventually it had to  be written off as a stupid prank.  CARPENTER BACK  Bob Carpenter will be perfor  ming at the Roberts Creek  Legion this Saturday, July 13.  He hasn't been at the Legion in  some time so all his fans are  urged to come out. Members  and guests only.  LIBRARY REPORT  Circulation at the Roberts  Creek Community library was  up almost 75 per cent over the  first six months of the year for  adult reading and children borrowed almost twice as many  books in the same period.  Volunteers worked 53 hours in  preparation and serving patrons  during June.  Light reading for summer is  featured at present with a new  McCalls's Book for Bazaar  Handicrafts. A sale of duplicate  books and discards will be held  in   conjunction   with   Roberts  Creek Daze.  DVA VISIT  Caroline Moore, area  counsellor for the department  of veterans affairs, will be at the  Gibsons Legion on Friday, July  12, from 10 a.m. to noon to  answer questions and help  veterans with problems.  Please note a recent ruling  that WWII veterans who were  in the Queen Charlotte Islands  during the war are eligible to ap-  ply for War Veterans  Allowance.  DONATIONS PLEASE  Phone  calls  have  been  slow  coming in for the Roberts Creek  Legion's Yard Sale on July 20.  You can drop off donations at  the Legion after 4 p.m. on Friday or Saturday or phone for  pickup:   Annie   Dempster   at  885-3326 or Pam Lumsden at  885-3522.  ANNIVERSARY  CELEBRATIONS  A 160 page pictorial history  of the Royal Canadian Legion  has been compiled to commemorate the Legion's Diamond Jubilee. A copy will soon  be available at the Roberts  Creek library, courtesy of the  Roberts Creek Legion.  Anyone interested in ordering  the book may do so by sending  $29.95 plus $1 postage to: The  Royal Canadian Legion, Box  2159, Station A, Toronto, Ontario, M5W 1H1.  The Canadian Forces Tattoo  will be performing at Pacific  Coliseum August 26 to 30 to  honour the seventy-fifth anniversary of the Canadian  Navy.  From the brochure it looks  like a colourful extravaganza,  including pipes and drums,  highland dancing, athletic competitions, military demonstrations, naval cutlass swingers of  the nineteenth century, and  historical dramas, all accompanied by special effects. Phone  280-444X for tickets.  Visit Cap College  SCRIBNER  SCALING COURSE  Capilano Collage in Sechelt is ottering tha  Scribner log scaling course to parsons  already holding a scaling licence.  The course runs TUESDAY, JULY 16 to  FRIDAY, JULY tfttf* * lo $ dally.  Space t* limited so register now at the  Sechelt Campus on Inlet Avenue, 12:30 lo  4:30 Monday to Friday. Call 385-9310 for  more information. The lee It $315.00.  If you are considering taking  courses in the fall, now is the  time to check with your College  Centre.  Not only does the Sechelt  campus have preliminary information about local programs  for the fall term, but has  timetables, calendars and  brochures for most of the programs available at the North  Vancouver campus. The Centre  on Inlet Avenue also has a collection of material from other  colleges and universities outlining courses and admission  policies. There is also a toll free  line at the Centre which is open  to the general public seeking  educational information from  lower mainland institutions.  The Sechelt Centre offers  regular programs in adult high  school upgrading, credit  academic and career courses,  and some vocational training.  There are also non-credit extension courses on a variety of subjects. Services which students or  the community may use include  learning assistance, counselling  and access to library materials  at the North Vancouver campus.  The community will have a  chance to talk to instructors,  counsellors and administrators  at an open house held late in  August just after the fall term  brochure is published. Meanwhile the Centre is open 12:30  to 4:30 p.m., Monday to Friday  on Inlet Avenue in Sechelt. The  phone number for information  on courses or services is  885-9310.  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 require 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.O. TEL &  A member of Telecom Canada  Friday, July 19, also 7 to 9  p.m. the meeting will be at  Wilson Creek Community Hall.  Then two more on Saturday  and Sunday, July 27 and 28: the  first at Sechelt village office, 2  to 4 p.m. and the second at Jack  Marsden's home in Sandy  Hook, 2 to 5 p.m.  HOME BAKING SALE  Saturday, July 11, starting at  10:30 a.m. at the Trail Bay Mall  in Sechelt the St. Mary's  Hospital Auxiliary, Sechelt  Branch, will have home baking  for sale.  This eagerly awaited sale is  held every year at this time and  lots of good food will be  available. Mary Bannerman is  in charge.  OCEANS OF FUN  Oceans of fun is the theme  for the Country Fair of Halfmoon Bay to be held on Saturday, July 20, at Connor Park,  just off Westwood and Nor-  thwood Roads.  A car rally sponsored by the  Halfmoon Bay Recreation  Association will start events off  on Friday, July 19. There is a  three and a half mile run plus a  family run on the Saturday.  There will also be a baking contest, kids' races and games, a  horseshoe pitch and volleyball.  If you wish to enter a team contact Mary Connor at 885-9347.  Last year the cup was won by  the Halfmoon Bay Recreation.  There will be a fishing derby  for the young kids at Halfmoon  Bay wharf. George Nelson from  B&J Store will handle this on  the Saturday morning.  Andrew Steele is in charge of  booths. Those wishing to rent  space should contact Andrew at  885-3973. Welcome Beach will  have the bingo again, beer  garden, and just loads of fun  for everyone including teacup  reading by Eva Lyons, the smile  contest and knitting bee.  Area    C    Soundings  A pioneer picnic  by Jean Robinson, 885-2954  Plan on turning out for the  second annual Pioneer Picnic at  the Community Hall on August  18 from 2 until 6 p.m. Jack  Whittaker has given a definite  "maybe" that he will be there  to help dedicate Whittaker  Park, a gift from his father to  the community. We plan on all  the goodies from last year.  The dinner will be potluck, so  bring some cold cuts or a salad  and the family for some outdoor fun, meet the WC Fielders  and play some games, win some  prizes.  STORY HOUR  The Story Hour for the preschoolers and moms will continue all summer, first Friday of  the month, in the library.  DRESSING SOCIETY  The Sunshine Coast Dressing  Society will have to meet this  month on July 25 because there  are simply not enough dressings  yet.  BALL GAMES  Come on out to the ball game  July 8, 6:30 p.m. against the  Spartans, north east Hackett  Park. On July 10, 7 p.m.  against Pender Harbour,  Madeira park elementary  grounds and again on July 14, 1  p.m. against the Warriors on  upper Chatelech grounds.  CONGRATULATIONS  Congratulations to Alison  and-Cort Lynch, WC Fielders  manager, on the birth of  daughter, Jennifer.  Also a big congratulation to  Rob Brotherton who made a  grand slam home run aginst  Wildwind Logging, June 27.  We like these spectacular plays  men, now Rob has shown how  it is done, follow along.  Glad to see Holmes Gardener  up and about in his usual spry  way.  DAVIS BAY SYNDROME  Sorry to to hear that Bill and  Sue LeNeve have come down  with Davis Bay syndrome. They  cannot sleep at night for the  sound of the gardens growing.  RESTRUCTURING  On July 19, there will be  another restructuring gathering  at the Davis Bay/Wilson Creek  Community Hall, this is a  "drop in" affair, where  hopefully your questions will be  answered on a one to one basis.  Time - from 7 to 9 p.m.  TEEN DROP-IN  The Teen Drop-In centre has  ceased to operate for the summer but Dorothy Franklin  hopes to have it running again  come fall. Enjoy your holidays  and be careful.  Egmont    News  This and that  by Ann Cook, 883-9167  or 883-2692  Just this and that this week.  Between the flu virus and summer heat my mind is in neutral.  HAPPY BIRTHDAYS  Happy July birthdays to  Lady Diana and Greg Howitt,  Jessica Silvey, Richard Jackson  who is now a teenager, Al  Fawson in Shorncliffe and Bill  Thomas, wherever you are.  ANNIVERSARIES  Anniversary wishes to Fred  and Marlese. Yup, it's one year;  for Len and Betty Silvey, it's 22  years.  THRIFT STORE  The thrift store is open daily  but we are now on easy hours.  For sure someone will be there  to serve you about noon to 4  p.m.  We are always pleased to  receive donations. If you are  bunging out now that school is  over and there seems to be so  much extra stuff around, pack  it up and call to have it picked  up.  C  We also have more room for  some furniture if you are over  furnitured.  Other items at the top of the  wanted list are plants and  clothes hangers. Here are the  numbers to call for pick up.  883-9167 or 883-2692.  1985 GRAD  Last year Egmont had five  grads. This year Elaine Griffith  was our lone chick. Congratulations to Elaine. Elaine is working the salmon season on the  family seiner the Tzoonie River,  and then to university in  September.  LAST YEAR'S GRADS  Rod Cummings is away  salmon fishing, Annette Silvey  and Jessica Silvey are both  working away from Egmont, as  is Gerald Marshall. Heidi Guen-  ther is gainfully employed at the  Egmont Marina for the summer, before returning to  Capilano College.  TO THINK ABOUT  Be considerate with the feelings of others. There are usually  three sides to a controversy;  yours, the other fellow's and the  right side.  HEU says  thanks  by Dorothy Goeson  12 POP  $Q49  for   W  (10 oz. size)  Everyday  Low Price!  SECHELT  BOTTLE DEPOT  885-9009  Inlet Ave. - across from the  Municipal Hall  Hospital Employees' Union  (HEU) members are raising  money for the Variety Club  Telethon under the chairmanship   of   Bev   Godkin.  One hundred and eighty-nine  dollars was realized selling  shooters, thanks to the Cedar's  Pub in Gibsons; $579.50 was  made in a raffle, drawn May 25.  The winner of a case of wine  was Wendy Sirois of Campbell  River, a handmade doily  donated by Sophie Lynn, HEU  member, was won by Shirley  Thorald of Sechelt and a $25  gift certificate from Shop Easy  was won by Rita Johnson. Coast News, July 8,1985  WS^^}^^ffMf^SI^M^^^^  These lovely ladies formed the winning team in Pender's Happy  Days Ladies Scow Race last week. ���Joan Wilson photo  Halfmoon  Bay Happenings  by Joan Wilson, 883-9606  Despite the damp on Friday,  the Canada Day weekend was  glorious, and our Happy Days  celebrations went along very  well. The Slow Cycle races had  to be put on another day, but  Andy reports a good turnout.  The Lioness Club fed pancakes  to about 500 hungry people over  the three days. The Shriners'  "Cheer Garden" seemed well  attended, too.  It was a long portage at  Canoe Pass for the three canoe  teams entered, but the fellows  really put their all into the race.  First place went to Bill Har  bord and Jaka Fraser, with the  second place team of Martin  Anderson and Dave Christian  close behind.  Third place canoe with Ernie  Phillips and Marty Mahovlich  received a big cheering  welcome. These two intrepid  competitors had never canoed  before, but kept going to the  end.  The Scow Race: well, that  was a different kind of boat  race. Three teams entered,  Tillicum, Garden Bay firemen  and the Pender Harbour  Aquatic Centre.  Now, this may just be a  rumour, but I heard from a  Notes on the Country Fair  by Ruth Forrester, 885-2418  READY FOR THE FAIR  Here are some more notes on  events to take place at the Halfmoon Bay Country Fair on July  20 at Connor Park.  Official opening will be at  noon, but things will actually  get going on the night  before���Friday July 19 when  the Halfmoon Bay Car Rally  will start at 6 p.m. at the park.  This is a brand new event for  the Fair and should be interesting and exciting.  To enter you will need your  own vehicle with a full tank of  gas, a driver and a navigator.  And don't forget a flashlight.  Entry fee is $10 and you should  pre-register at either Family  Bulk Foods in Sechelt or at the  Halfmoon Bay Store.  Further information may be  had by calling Midge at  885-3380 or Liz at 885-9897.  The annual three and a half  mile race will take place with  prizes for the fastest male and  female and Carol at 885-5449  will give you all the details on  this event.  There will be lots of contests  and fun for young and old,  games and races for the kids as  well as the fishing derby at the  Halfmoon Bay wharf on Saturday morning. Ask at the store  for details on this.  For the adults there will be  lots of craft and food booths, a  beer garden, the now famous  Halfmoon Bay Smile contest  for the biggest smile, a contest  for the fastest knitter, baking  contest and our own Eva Lyons  will be there to tell all the good  things in store when she reads  your teacup.  A BIG THANKS  The Halfmoon Bay volunteer  fire deparment would like to extend their thanks to all who  donated to and supported their  very successful garage sale last  week.  Winners of the raffle were  Diane Hill who won the burl  table and John Hautala won the  picnic table. Congratulations to  these winners.  A CALL FOR HELP  This is an appeal for any of  you ladies who may be able to  give a couple of hours of your  time to help out a good cause.  At Shorncliffe Intermediate  Care facility there is a little gift  shop which has proved to be a  great boon to the residents.  There is however a shortage  of people to man it during the  summer months as most of the  regular volunteers are either on  holiday or have a houseful of  company. Hours are from 10 till  noon on Monday, Wednesday  and Friday.  Even if you could manage  two days a month you would be  as welcome as the flowers in  May if you gave Irene Duff a  call at 885-5930.  A HAPPY TOURIST  Our household was graced  last week by the presence of a  very charming young girl from  South Carolina whose holiday  was made complete by a really  nice gesture. She was on the  beach hunting for pretty shells  to take home when someone  gave her a real beauty, obviously this gift will be treasured  forever.  reliable source that the firemen  cheated! Is it true, or just a  vicious rumour? Come,  firemen, vindicate your honour!  Actually, from the finish, it  looked like great fun for  everyone. The Aquatic Centre  had the prettiest scow and by  far the best looking team.  The Lioness raffle was won  by Moni Langham, and second  prize by Leah O'Neill of Sechelt  who I'm told, is Dot Silvey's  daughter. Congratulations,  ladies!  It's never too early to plan for  next year's Happy Days. Proposed events include a shorter  canoe race as well as the long  one, so some of us smaller competitors can enter. Ladies, get  your paddles out for next July  1, and we'll have a great time.  LIONESS CLUB  The Lioness Club would like  to thank Pender Harbour merchants for their support. The  ladies raised a staggering $87  Sechelt mining  exploration starts  The board of directors of  Candol Developments Ltd. has  announced that an eight hole  drill program of approximately  2800 feet has been completed at  their Sechelt limestone-dolomite  property, according to a news  release issued by Rudolph  Riepe, director and vice-  president of the company.  The company is encouraged  by visual inspection and assay  returns which confirm Wright  Engineers' opinion that  "systematic geological exploration is warranted to assess the  technical and economic  possibilities of bringing the prospective project into a commercial operation".  Geological work done by  Wright Engineers Ltd. and  others have indicated large  reserves of high quality white  calcite for industrial fillers and  dolomite for magnesium metal.  Mr. Marvin A. Mitchell, P.  Eng., has been retained by Candol Developments to direct an  exploration program which is  designed to upgrade some of the  tonnage to a 'measured'  category. The indicated and inferred reserves are 27 million  tonnes of limestone and 117  million tonnes of dolomite.  Exploration is expected to  commence immediately and to  continue throughout the rest of  1985.  per member in their short life,  and returned much of it to the  community. Some of their other  donations went to the CNIB,  Diabetes Canada, and the  Hospital Auxiliary. The ladies  also sent a handicapped child to  summer camp and gave books  to the elementary school library.  Thank you ladies for your  work in our community. We  can all support the Lioness Club  by purchasing Lucky Leo Lottery tickets from them starting.  July 1. Watch for the gals in  green and white!  WELCOME TO THE  HARBOUR  Pender Harbour has several  new residents. Candice, wee  daughter of Donna and Brett  Clay, and Kathryn, the  daughter of Tim and Donna  Shapcotte, made their debuts  into Harbour society in the past  month, and both are a delight to  their parents and big brothers.  Mrs. Lilian Mark has moved  to Pender Harbour to join her  son and daughter-in-law Murray and Mavis. The entire Mark  clan has now taken up residence  on Rondeview Road. To all  three ladies, a warm Harbour  welcome!  GREAT WEATHER  Isn't this hot, dry weather  great? Visitors stay longer when  the sun shines, the beach is so  close, and boating couldn't be  better.  Our gardens dry out, so we  use the sprinkler more and  more. Stop right there!  As much as I love my  garden;, I have let my lawn go  rather brown so that I don't use  too much of our valuable water  supply. Please obey the sprinkling restrictions, and try to be  wise in the use of water. If you  had a fire, and there was no  water to put it out, you'd be  very glad that the people in  Pender Harbour had taken care  with the water.  Coming Soon To The Sunshine Coast...  T\vonew  of our customer service family!  New B*GTel Service Agencies  for Gibsons and Sechelt  Customer service, all in one place. Fast,  dependable and so easy to use. Whether you  want to place an order for service, discuss  billing questions, report a repair problem or  pick up a telephone set. You'll find our  new service booths ��� one in Gibsons and  one in Sechelt ��� to be quick, convenient  and located within easy reach. Just lift the  receiver and you'll be automatically connected  with our customer service representative.  It's that simple.  And it does so much more!  At your B.C. Tel Service Agency, you can  shop for rental phones and place your order  right on the spot. It even has a compartment  where you can drop off phones you'd like  repaired or exchanged. And, you can pick  up your new phone on the premises where  the booth is located. B.C.Tel Service Agency  booths at Gibsons and Sechelt. They're  the latest members of our customer service  family...and we think you're going to get  along famously.  NewB.C.Tel Service Agencies  ^)BM.TEL  A member of Telecom Canada Coast News, JulyS, 1985  Fishing nets and a boat in the ways. Gibsons Harbour is more than  ever one of the interesting places to spend time.     ���Diane Evans photo  Shuttle bus service  starts up in Gibsons  Thanks to George Giannokos  and the Student Venture Loan  program, Wayne Sim and Grif  Francis are in business,  operating a shuttle bus service  between the ferry terminal, and  upper and lower Gibsons, including the marina and Pratt  Road.  The students, who will be  returning to their studies in the  fall, are meeting every ferry arrival, and also making runs to  the terminal for departures, including the early morning ferry.  The fares range from 75 cents to  $1.25.  "I want to see the community  make use of this service," said  Giannakos in a conversation  with the Coast News,  "these  kids are working for themselves. I got them the permit for  the service, and they are using  our van, but the money they  make is theirs for their studies."  When Wayne and Grif go  back to school in September the  service will continue although  on a less frequent schedule; next  year they will have priority in  being hired to run the service  throughout the summer months, according to Giannakos.  The schedule which appears  in this issue of the Coast News,  is subject to public input; if you  feel another run would make a  difference please let either one  of the drivers know, or call  886-2325.  Local student is  tt  shining success"  Twenty year old Clinton  Mahlman of Gibsons is one of  the British Columbia Institute  of Technology's (BCIT) most  shining success stories to emerge  out of this year's crop of  graduating students. Not only  did he receive one of the highest  cash awards at the School of  Management Graduating  Award ceremony on June 13,  but has also landed a plum job  with his benefactor, London  Drugs.  After participating in the  London Drugs Evaluation and  Training program during the  last semester of BCIT's two-  year Administrative Management program, Clinton was  selected from 25 students to  receive a new $1500 award  created by London Drugs to  recognize scholastic and personal achievement by a student  in the program. He was also offered a permanent position with  the company as sales supervisor  in the Pacific Centre branch.  The award was the single largest  one presented at the ceremony  and is meant to reflect the value  placed on the recipient by London Drugs.  Clinton, whose family has  lived in Gibsons for about 50  years, has always been an  achiever.   He  graduated  from  Elphinstone secondary school  with the Ex-Elphi Award for  Top Aggregate Student and  numerous other honours. In his  first year at BCIT he was  awarded the Shell Canada  Management Potential Award  and the Institute of Chartered  Secretaries and Administrators  Scholarship.  Clinton's father, Clifford  Mahlman, has been active in the  community for many years. He  has been Gibsons's volunteer  trainer fireman for 30 years,  was active in establishing the  ambulance service and is Loss  Prevention Supervisor for the  Canfor Pulp and Paper Mill.  Mother, Joan, is also active  in many organizations on the  coast, including the Ratepayers'  Association and the March of  Dimes.  Older sister, Melanie, also a  gradute of the BCIT Administrative Management program, now works for the Institute of Computer Systems  Co-ordinator.  Grandmother, Olive Graham,  now 85 years old, is a long  time resident of Gibsons, setting here nearly 50 years ago  with husband Wally and settling up the local hardware,  barbershop and other stores.  Sechelt taxes  slow to come in  Approximately 75 per cent of  current taxes have been collected, according to Sechelt  clerk Malcolm Shanks in a  report made at the July 3  Sechelt council meeting.  Still to be collected are  $254,000, a little better than  1984. said Shanks.  Of the 1984 arrears, only 25  per cent have been collected,  leaving $127,000 still outstanding. Delinquent taxes fare the  worst, with a seven per cent collection rate, leaving $73,000 uncollected. Total of taxes owning  is $454,000.  Shanks said that a term  deposit has been taken out for  30 days, using taxes already  paid; this, on redemption, will  give the village sufficient funds  to pay the various agencies for  whom the village collects taxes.  "Is there any merit in allowing people to pay twice a year,  say in June and December?"  queried Alderman Ken Short,  who, along with the rest of  council were concerned that the  village would have to borrow  money to undertake public  works programs.  Shanks said that it was possible to do that, as well as paying  taxes in monthly instalments  throughout the year, in order to  avoid the hardship of finding a  large sum at tax time.  Fight Forest Fire  by Phone  If you see a fire,  dial O'and ask for  Zenith 5555  \T'- <\-'- ���'���'���'������ ������ these adv@^tis0d.:ftern:S-;-:  - .���������'��� ��� .\\  ^ ������������ raV  ������?;c*.*>.  Open   0 ��t.m. till 6 p.iti.   Fridays till 7 p.^  California  DESSERT PEACHES  or NECTARINES   (kgl.30)lh. bD9  Slice and serve with ice cream!  California Seedless  GREEN GRAPES  2.62) lb.  Locally Grown  BUNCH CARROTS  1.19  2/. 8 9  We reserve the right to limit quantities.  GROCERY  Consumer Canning & Jelly Heinz  jarS        10% OffReg. Price ketClllip750 m, 2.69  Assorted Sizes   Powdered Detergent  marshmallows 75 5���!!!!?       "*9M  Bonus Pack - 300 gm  Kraft - Reg. or Light  Miracle  Whip  Windsor - Coarse  pickling  salt  No Name ���  beans  Christie's Chewy  Chips  Ahoy  .350 gm  1.89  2C fl  Sun~Rype  -o��J apple  juice 2o 2/.79  1.49  Birrell Non-Alcoholic  2k31.-t;i beer  355 ml - 6 Pack W ��� 0��f  Weston's  cn stoned wheat  w/pork**-jM9 thins :����<���. 2.49  Hunt's  tomato  Paramount  pink  pastei56m,2/.79 salmon       220gm 1.79  No Name ��� Orange Flavour Crystals  spaghetti     9oogm 1.29 Tang 4.92 am 1.79  Luv's  Christie's - Bonus Pack ^     ^ _    _J �����-_���% _-_ ���* a* 1 ft O/  Arrowroot   5��,3J.89 d,aPere       WrJP%  Old Dutch Sun-Rype  potato raspberry  chips 2oo3m.BB juice 250mJ2/.79  Crhsitie's Kellogg's  crackers     2*0_~ 1.59 Corn  VeS. Thins, French Onion,    f^CS 675am 2. 19  Swiss Cheese. Cheese 'n Green Onion  Day by Day Item by item We do more for you  C VMkiv  Deli and Health  jToooS  Convenient  Howe Sound Ph.irm.icy  PRESCRIPTION PICK UP  I'r.-M r.,.l.,,n"   886-3365 ,l.,ys  cu 886-7749 _m i,r,.  886-2936  OIBSOHTS  FISH  MARKET  New Summer  Hours  10-8  7 DAYS A WEEK  886-7888  Girl  SGus*  Hair Salon  For carefree  styles, and precision  trimming...  WE ARE THE ONES  TO SEE.  886-2120  ,-lri >he Lower; Village  1st Anniversary  SALE  July 12, 13, & 14  Many specials!  torner ol  (iouvi Pi. tv. School Rd.  886-9213 w-*-^  ysajpaia)-BBjgBi-i-��ytpnM^"a^  Coast News, July 8,1985  9.  Dollar  GOWER POINT ROAD GIBSONS  BS&ZZSf  FREE DEtlVfel** tO^THEWHAFIF  We fully guarantee everything we sell to be satisfactory or money cheerfully refunded  DOLLAR  t^Ha^^Bas__*  Sundays & Holidays   10 a.m. to 5 p.m.  Prices Effective  Tues.  July    9    to    Suri.    July  14  Harvest  margarine   imh  2.59  Kraft  Cheese  Whiz  .500 gm  3.59  Minute Maid  lemondade or  limeade 355ml m 75  McCain's  super fries     i*g1.39  Our Own Freshly Baked  cinnamon  DUnS Pkg. of 4  Oscarson's  stoneground  bread 5673m 1  TOOTHBRUSHES  by Reach  Assorted sizes, adult's, youth's  and child's.  Regular price $2.69.  SPECIAL  PURCHASE  PRICE  $1.29  Ml? A *!* \���_������j^s^S^  Pork Loin Tenderloin ^ ?*S$ra ^  CHOPS or *3EL___,  COUNTRY STYLE CUT^^TI. 79  Canada Grade f\ Boneless  CHUCK  BLADE STEAK <k33.95,u,. 1.79  Fresh _mmm.    _^_ _~_  VEAL CUTLETS taU_<>_ 5.99  Black Forest - Mini Halves & Wholes ^    #* #*  HAMS  (kg8.80) lb. O mW  Freybe Bulk European ^    _ _  WIENERS ta&��9.'2.99  Porfc Loin  TENDERLOIN CHOPS or  COUNTRY STYLE CUT. .,��,�����>, 1.7 9  ���11*1 always WK$KfKIXi^Si9m  read the bits and pieces that you write," she said, "but  I never seem to get round to making any of the recipes.''  > "All that toiling over a hot stove,'' quoth I in indigna-  >���}    tion, "and all for nought".  .{������*��� jb- ~. ^3L^^;.^^^Mf^^\       She displayed not the slightest semblance of guilt so  V ^'^ this week ,m writin9 a rec'Pe that no-one could resist,  w    ���}��� ^^l^^^^.^^^f^     not even her, and I'm not going to write one more thing!  ^_3_m_f&^:i^_W    Peach Mfl,ba  y^S^KSfff^^^^W First ��*a"' make a rasPberrv sauce:-  ��*-   '.^*��*s��^.:   '���'���'-T'y^y 2 cups fresh raspberries  * *'\[ 1 ...v ",.������      pt/ juice of 1 lemon  ^ ..�����$%, *_&_   ^'\j^S'ij0y 3 tablespoons white sugar  '"^|py^ i^j^^lm ./^^___^^_^S^^_^S^ Simmer all the ingredients for about 5 minutes, stir-  Jfc^v^^^M^/ .clS^^^^^SrSX ring until the sugar has dissolved. Strain the liquid to get  "������BPKiBl C3flHi^ I rid of the pips-Chi"welL  "^^^^^-Wm^-^^^^Jsf^^^^f J When you are ready to assemble the Melba, place a  ^fe^f vfcf ���i'^Of ball of vanilla ice cream in the bottom of bowl. On top of  !���   m\ ii: ^v^~^v^j-far this place a peach half. Pour some sauce over top, pipe  some rosettes of vanilla flavoured whipped cream over  ^Lr.MLWBO_^_^_^^m^:^0^mM^^^^ t0P and sPrink,e with flaked almonds. And after you've  S^^llffisSiK^ eaten it go for a brisk walk!  ^iHFt^-^^^^�� Try '*��� Ms w-you,|! like it!  SPATULAS  by Rubbermaid  Flexible rubber blade for mixing,  stirring, scraping.  Dishwasher  proof. Regular price $1.29.  SPECIAL  PURCHASE X*  PRICE X/  .89  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  $749  g + Deposit  24-300 ml  any flavour  $6  99  + Deposit  We reserve the right to limit quantities.  in providing Variety/ Quality* ��* Friendly Service  TijpP Bookstore  886-7744  Comer 01 School &  Gower Point Roads  Canada and the  Nuclear Arms Race  Edited by  Ernie Regehr and  Simon Rosenblum $12.95  Mon.-Fri. 9:30 - 5:30  Sat., 10-5; Sun., 11-4  We're your  hot water heating  people. Call us  for an estimate.  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  muffins  top o' the dock  Spend the warm  evenings watching the  harbour lights from  the patio.  Enjoy ice cream,  cold drinks or  hot coffee & muffins.  7 days a week  early 'til late  EXTRACT AWAY  Carpet' & Upholstery'Cleaner  4 hrs- $15.00  plus cleaning solution  Phone  886*2257   to reserve it  J 10.  Coast News, July 8,1985  n���*mmm*mmm*������,  \\WmM^M^^��^I^_W^M  by Peter Trower  Things were not always rosy  for Barbara in Toronto.  Sometimes there were long  periods between acting gigs. For  a time, she was reduced to doing  calligraphy for restaurant  menus. Fortunately, at this low  ebb, Barbara ran into her old  friend, John Gray, again. He  cast her as the female lead in the  touring company of his new  musical, Rock and Roil. This  brought Barbara briefly back to  Vancouver.  In 1982, Barbara landed her  first starring role in an independent Film - Teli Me That You  Love Me, directed by Tzipi  Torpe. Her co-star was Nick  Mancuso, another Canadian actor of great skills, whose career  is also booming. The picture  was made on location in Israel  and Barbara remembers the  months she spent there as: "the  happiest of my life". She cites  Tell Me That You Love Me, as:  "a low-key but pretty nice little  Canada Day celebrations at Dougal Park included live music and  this upbeat version of Red Riding Hood. ���Leif Petersen photo  Undercover review  Great gardening book  by Betty and Perry Keller  It is one of the peculiarities of  Canadian publishing that 90 per  cent of the current year's books  are released in the period between the middle of August and  the first week of December to  cash in on the "Christmas  market".  On the other hand, it is a  peculiarity of Canadian  bookselling that a book's shelf-  life is deemed to be three months, that is, it is assumed that  the buying public will have lost  interest in any book three months after it is released.  Therefore, most booksellers  routinely return unsold books  (except American best-selling  trashy novels!) to their  publishers three months after  the arrival.  These two little quirks of the  Canadian industry create what  we have dubbed the  "Reviewer's Dilemma". Obviously, no reviewer can tell his  readers about every book that  appears on the market in the  pre-Christmas crush or even by  early March when the three  month period is up for the last  of them. So a lot of good books  are reviewed long after they  have disappeared from the  bookstores.  What to do about this situation?  You as readers can get copies  of those vanished books by  simply asking your bookstore to  order a copy for you. Don't accept that old line about it being  no longer in print; in almost  every case of a book released  within the past three years, there  will be hundreds of copies  languishing in some publisher's  warehouse just waiting for your  call. Any good bookseller will  be glad to order one for you.  We as reviewers can persevere  after that magic three month  deadline so you won't miss out  on any of the good ones, and we  can tell you about the new  books as fast as they arrive on  our desks. Which brings us to  the good news at hand - this  week the mails have brought us  a nice big pile of new releases  that we're anxious to share with  .you.  The first of them is a new  gardening book, Weeds and  Seeds: A Gardener's Companion by Peter Weis. With all the  gardening books available  already, why raise hosannas at  the release of another one?  Well, this one is written by a  Salt Spring Islander who provides his local paper with a  regular gardening column, and  this man believes there's a place  for weeds in every vegetable  garden! Now, we've always had  weeds growing amid our veggies  but they're there as a result of  laziness not design.  Peter Weis allows weeds to  grow amid the peas and carrots,  keeping them sheared to a two-  inch mat that acts as a living  mulch, and he swears that he  gets better results than with bare  ground. In fact he insists that  this ground cover provides a  haven for "armies of little black  tireless hunting spiders" that  even save his carrots from wire-  worm infestation!  How nice to have found  justification at long last for our  brand of lazy gardening!  Weis's book is arranged by  the month, dealing with the  gardening chores that must be  attended to as the season unfolds, but it also has an index at  the back of the book (with a  separate section for flowers and  vegetables), so that you can find  information as you require it.  We found many useful tips  for gardening in our very special  climate - tips that we plan to use  in the next few months - and it  was nice to learn them from  such an articulate and humorous gardener/writer. Hopefully  Weeds and Seeds is the beginn-  ng of a series by Weis.  At the Arts Centre  Juried exhibit  Starting on July 8 and continuing until July 18 is an exhibition of works from the Sunshine  Coast which have been accepted  for the annual B.C. Juried Exhibition organized by the  Assembly of B.C. Arts Councils.  Up to 20 works are accepted  from each region and the winners from all regions will be  Discover Indian Heritage  :idh^ows  atWillingdon  ��� Help US analyze    Archaeological Interpretation  a midden! Centre, Willingdon Beach Park  9:30-4:30 Wed. n n n-     _,  thru Sun.   Closed Mon       rfUlIP      filllPf  !Tue.,bUtopen \  UVf^\l "vfS  .5 .jfiSs: June, July, August-1985  ��,.������� b, \ ^o^^Park on Marine Ave. & walk in!  Gibsons Legion Branch  Friday & Saturday night  Light  AND  Day  In the Lounge   LEGION GENERAL MEETING   Tuesday, July 16, 8:00 pm  MEMBERSHIP CARDS are in - please pick them up at the bar  Bingo - 8:00 p.m.   Monday  The Legion Kitchen is open  Monday through Saturday 12 noon - 8 pm  Phone Jake at 886-2417 to book  Parties, Banquets and Wedding Receptions  FOR HALL RENTALS CALL 886-2411  shown at the Robson Square  Media Centre from August 8 to  15.  Following this show, beginning July 19 and continuing until  August 13 is a group invitational exhibition of paintings,  prints, drawings and crafts.  Organized with the out-of-town  visitor in mind, this show will  include some of our best Coast  artists whose work otherwise  would not be seen by our summer visitors.  Hours at the Arts Centre,  Trail and Medusa, Sechelt are  Monday to Saturday 11 a.m. to '  5 p.m.; Sundays 1 to 4 p.m.  Channel 10  Thursday, July 11  7:00 p.m.  1. Aquaculture Training Program Graduation Day  Maryanne West talks with  students, instructors and  organizers of the recently completed aquaculture training program. Also highlights of their  graduation ceremonies.  2. Arts Council 85  Sculpture by Charles Armstrong and paintings by Robert  Jack highlight this 15 minute  program covering a recent  display of their works at the  Arts Centre in Sechelt. Also  sculptors Jim Krieger and  Chryster Fouss Moore talk with  Charles Armstrong about  sculpture on the Sunshine  Coast.  3. Making Your Home Energy  Efficient  Produced by the Canadian  Electrical Association.  If possible we will have  coverage of the Tuesday night  town meeting at the Legion.  Gibsons  T"esday ,     ~ ������  Sa,urdav ,2?-9Pm.  film, it has an endearing naivety". Unfortunately Love Me  never saw general release but  reportedly will soon be available  on video.  On her return from Israel,  Barbara decided to holiday in  Los Angeles for a week or two.  It was a fortuituous decision. At  a party, Barbara was introduced  to an agent who urged her to  test for the lead in Thief of  Hearts, a major Paramount  production. "I didn't figure I  had a prayer," says Barbara,  "but the guy seemed sincere so I  took the test."  It proved to be Cinderella-  time. There were 300 actresses  vying for the part, some of them  established names. But against  all likelihood, Barbara won the  role.  Thief of Hearts stars Barbara  as Mickey Davis, an interior  designer, who is seduced from a  lacklustre marriage to live out  her fantasies with a street-wise  burglar, played by the impressive new actor, Stephen  Bauer. While Thief Of Hearts is  flawed by a script that lacks  credibility and depth, it is certainly not a bad picture and  received generally kind reviews.  The cast is fine and Barbara is  outstanding as the confused  heroine.  "The movie really opened  doors for me," Barbara says.  The major door it opened is a  prime role in Richard Pryor's  Winemaker  to visit  by Ruth Forrester  A treat is in store for all who  love good wine and would like  to know more about the making  of a good wine.  John Schreiner is a man who  really knows his subject, so  don't miss this very special  event at the Festival of the Written Arts in August.  John Schreiner, author of  The World of Canadian Wine  (1984) will be at Greene Court  in Sechelt on Friday evening  August 16 to share an evening  of wine tasting and talk of what  Canadian wineries have to offer  the discriminating palate.  Twilight  Theatre  Sylvester Stallone continues  his one-man war of retribution  in Vietnam as Rambo this week  at the Twilight Theatre.  This action-packed opus will  complete a two-week run at the  local cinema on Tuesday, July  16.  Steven Spielberg, who gave  us the memorable E.T., is back  before film audiences with his  latest film, Goonies. Goonies  will start its local run on  Wednesday, July 17.  For times and prices, please  phone 886-2827.  new film for Columbia, Joe Joe  Dancer - Your Life Is Calling.  The picture is essentially Pryor's  fictionalized autobiography a la  Woody Allen. Barbara is particularly enthused about this  latest project, now in its last  weeks of shooting.  "It's a great part. I play  Richard's honky wife back in  the sixties. I'm the lady who  gets him to quit doing straight  stand-up comedy and switch to  the outrageous, off-the-wall  racial stuff. I also turn him on  to drugs so I'm a pretty influential person in his life. We break  up eventually over the racial  thing."  Barbara is keeping some  distinguished company these  days. Recently, at the Director s  Guild Awards, she had dmner  with David Lean and his wife.  Barbara was extremely taken by  the esteemed director of  Lawrence of Arabia, Doctor  Zhivago and A Passage To India. "He's extremely nice - a  real gentleman. He reminds me  a lot of my maternal grandfather." ,    ,,   A  Barbara also met and talked  with Hollywood veteran.  Frank Capra, at the same affair. She was almost equally impressed.  To be continued  THE BOOKSTORE  Cowrie St.. Sechelt 885-2527  We have just received a large selection  of RELAXATION MUSIC from the  M ��� I ��� D ��� 5 ��� U ��� M_M_E_JLjM _U___  -C    OO.  Featuring artists like Shawkie Roth, Paul Greaver  & Bob Kindler  IN-STORE STEREO & HEADPHONES LET YOU LISTEN  BEFORE YOU BUY.  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  For your entertainment  Monday thru Saturday  pon  pro  SLOW PITCH SCHEDULE  Tuesday, July 9 Thursday, July 11  GAB v Cedars B Elphie W School Boardd v Elson Glass  Elphie W i  Knight Shift v School Board Brothers E Cedars A v GAB Brothers E  Oscarsv Elson Glass BrothersW Cedars Bv B.C. Tel Elphie E  B.C. Tel v Cedars A Elphie E Knight Shift v Oscars        Brothers W  Cedar ri<UArGlb��ORS 686  8  I  i  i  NOW PLAYING  WARNING: Frequent violence.  Some very coarse language and  swearing. B.C.F.C.O.  NEXT: m>  STARTING JULY 17th  eooNies  For Times    Phone  and Prices    88$-2827  0^ctxS\0^s DISCOUNTS up to 40%  .��>C^ Dance Supplies and Active Wear  UPSTAIRS, ROOM 201  886-2989  tikmmmm&mi&mMtt*��i#xi  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  "Patches"  VISA  Gibsons Landing  Next to Omega Restaurant  Dress Code    ���  LADIES ONLY TILL 10 PM  LADIES' DOOR PRIZE Thurs. night only  Cover Charge 886-3336 McGillivrays on the move  Coast News, July 8,1985  11.  by Brett McGillivray  We eventually boarded the  train, but we were only able to  acquire two hard sleepers and  unfortunately they were both  third level uppers. Getting in  bed involved climbing up a narrow iron ladder about three  metres which gets you to the  ceiling of the train where the  light bulb and loud speaker  assault you occasionally during  the night and at 6 a.m. There is  no question that this was the  most uncomfortable night I  have spent ever.  Jake and I shared one while  Meegan and Carol shared the  other. I kept wondering if ac  commodation in a concentration camp would be better. It  was unbearably hot, the bed  would have been skinny for  one, much less two (and  besides, I'm not skinny), and on  top of that there are 250 million  smokers in China, a good portion of which-seemed to be on  this train; so we were inundated  with second hand smoke.  Carol was actually having an  ever rougher time because  Meegan's temperature, which  had subsided somewhat during  the day, was back up to 103  degrees and she kept having to  "run" to the toilet.  I'm not really complaining  about this scene,  in fact, in  retrospect, it is somewhat  humourous (although not at the  time). Life on the train should  at least be mentioned briefly.  The hard seat section was total  chaos. Many farmers have loaded all kinds of goodies on,  which lie in the corridors, there  are only seats for about 50 per  cent of those in each car, and  many of these people are on the  train for 24 hours or more.  In our car there was a duck  tied up under one of the sinks.  It was gone by morning and  Jake is convinced someone got  hungry in the night.  And I must mention spitting.  I know why they say  "hacking"! Everywhere in  China you hear the deep chested  hack and then they let it fly.  Somehow (at least to me) it conjured up an image of an old  man who smoked most of his  life; however, when it comes  from the rather attractive  woman decked out in shirt,  nylons and blouse sitting next to  you on the lower bunk, (this  becomes the seating during the  day) the image is somewhat  changed. Apparently there is a  campaign to curb this behavior.  Its success would be as likely as  getting kids to eat spinach in  North America.  Being a geographer I could  not keep away from looking at  the landscape outside the train  window. Perhaps impossible to  fully describe the mosaic of activity, field patterns, limestone  mountains, and colours. From  the Guilin area and for the next  24 hours on the train we travelled ever upward (eventually to  1800 metres) in what is known  as Karst topography. The slight  acidity of rainwater washing  these limestone hills for hundreds of thousands of years has  created spectacular ranges of  sawtooth mountains. As it came  to sunset it was very similar to  the classic Margraff prints of  the Sunshine Coast. Only here  the never ending rows of mountains jut up into the twilight and  it is difficult to tell if some are  simply an illusion while others  are not.  And the soil is fertile. It is  predominantly a rice growing  area, so one sees the various  stages of planting; from the  water buffalo up to their chests  in mud with the farmer at the  same stage with a wooden plow  behind, to women bent over all  day placing each seedling in its  exact row, to rice which is nearly ready to harvest. It is an  amazingly peaceful scene. Kids  have their part to play also as  they tend the chickens, ducks,  and eventually lead the buffalo  back home in the evening. It is a  tough existence that sees the  farmers in bed in their stone  houses with slate roofs when  night falls and out on the fields  at first light. Nothing seems to  have changed for hundreds, if  not thousands, of years. They  are farming the same way today  as they did in the past - and it  works! To be continued  Notice Board  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 (or therapy  etc. Meetings every Friday. 10 a.m. St. Hilda's Anglican Church Hall. For  details phone 885-9791.  w STEAM  CLEANING  The only professional  method that has  PROVEN CUSTOMER  SATISFACTION  PHONE NOW  to have your Furniture & Carpets  STEAM CLEANED.  New shipment of  ROLL ENDS & REMNANTS  TERRIFIC SELECTION!  A*I  A  #00  per yard  Ken Devries & Son  Floorcovering Ltd.  Hwy 101. Gibsons  886-7112  Liberals hold  Lang Bay workshop  by Joan Wall  This lovely young lady was a delightful part of Pender's Happy  Days last week. ���Joan Wilson photo  On June 8, local members of  the B.C. Liberal Party attended  a workshop at the Lang Bay  Hall, Powell River, along with  members from Powell River.  They were there to discuss  "grass roots" policy recommendations to be passed along  to Michael Sharp, chairman of  policy and research.  Fall Fair planned  To remain active and responsive on the Coast, community  groups need constant exposure  and new recruits with energy  and fresh ideas. Here is a  chance for your group to accomplish both and have a good  time, too.  The Volunteer Action Centre  is organizing a Volunteer  Harvest Fair on the Saturday  following Thanksgiving, October 19 from 10 a.m. to 3 p.m.  at the Sechelt Indian Band  Community hall.  The purpose of the fair is  twofold. First, it will provide  your group with a unique opportunity to enlist new recruits.  Second, it's another chance to  tell the public about what you  do and, if you wish, raise funds  at the same time.  Here's what we're planning  for the day - balloons, clowns,  live entertainment, door prizes,  refreshments and a contest  where all kinds of homemade  preserves, jams, jellies, wines  and other "fall fare" will be  judged.  Your group is invited to join  in the festivities. Set up an  original, informative, colourful  display about your work. Bring  along raffle tickets, crafts or  other items you want to sell.  Please limit edible items to baked goods or preserves. VAC will  be operating a food concession  throughout the day from the  kitchen.  Table fees are $8/table for a  straight display; $15/table if  goods are to be sold. This  money will go to cover costs for  hall rental, advertising, entertainment, etc. Tables are three  feet  by eight  feet and  your  group can have approximately  50 square feet of floor space  altogether.  This fall we encourage you to  join in heightening community  spirit on the Coast. The more,  the merrier; the bigger, the better. We've given lots of notice,  so you'll have plenty of time to  get ready.  If you or your group want to  participate, please call 885-5881  and a registration form will be  sent to you.  The resource speakers were  Mr. Collin Palmer, mayor of  Powell River, who gave the  gathering some food for  thought when he spoke of  "Future Prospects for the  Coast".  The second speaker was Mr.  Keith Sharp, products manager  for MacMillan Bloedel. His  depiction of the problems facing the forestry industry in B.C.  was graphic, well-documented  and prompted spirited discussion.  After a break for lunch, the  participants divided into two  groups; one discussed regional  economic concerns, the other  discussed the forest industry.  A discussion of the B.C.  fishing industry was tabled to a  future workshop, as the  members felt that the problems  in that area merited a workshop  of similar length. At that time,  briefs presented by the Pacific  Trollers' Assocation will be  studied.  Windshields  Mon.- Fri. 8:00 ��� 4:30  Sat. 8:30-12:30  for a touch of class, call  _____ LrUb-_  Hwy. 101 & Pratt Rd., Gibsons 886-7359  H>  Long service awards  Six Gibsons residents were  among 32 long-service  employees honoured recently by  Canadian Forest Products Ltd.  at the company's twenty-first  annual 25 Years Service Awards  Banquet.  Any employee who has worked 25 years for Canadian Forest  Products Ltd. and its affiliates  in the forest industry becomes a  member of the company's 25  Year Club. Started in 1965, the  club's membership roster now  includes the names of 1178  Joining this year are six  residents of Gibsons, all  employees of Canfor's Howe  Sound Pulp Division in Port  Mellon. They are: Ed Davies,  Mike Fromager, Roy Harris,  Steve Holland, Bert Sim and  John Stewart.  L.L.G. "Poldi" Bentley,  who with John Prentice founded Canfor in 1938, presented  each new member with a gold  service pin, medallion and  engraved gift.  It's Going To  HAPPEN IN GIBSONS  Show Piece Gallery  1st Anniversary Sale  Friday July 12, Saturday 13 & Sunday 14  Cake  &  Coffee  Social  FRIDAY  6-8 pm  SPECIALS  Mini Frames  Mini Mats  Cards, Posters,  Reproductions  DISCOUNTED  50 %  250/��  Custom Orders  Everything else in store  o/  /o  Visa&  Mastercard  Accepted  DISCOUNTS  TO ARTISTS  Gibsons Landing���Corner of School Rd. & Gower Pt. Rd. i.ibove the ndp Bo<>k>ton>>     886-9213  ���III Mil! ������������������������I*  SUMMER  PLAY  PARADE  See 4 PLAYS in 4 DAYS!  July 29 - Aug 15  GIBSONS MUSEUM  8 p.m.  DETAILS IN NEXT WEEKS PAPER!  m  m  i  \m  m  m  M  m  m  w  |G_I  m  pi^g^i^pia^ggg^ippip^@@p^ 12.  Coast News, July 8,1985     ~      ���; t ������*���      "���   ���   ���  j  These portages take it out of a guy." Contestants in the canoe  race at Pender Harbour Happy Days step lively.   ���Joan Wilson photo  S.C. Golf and Country Club  Extra-holes win  by Alec Warner  It took the team of Wolfgang  Reiche and Bill Borango 20  holes to win one up over Al  Dean and Jim Gilchrist in the  final of the Two Ball-Best Ball  Tournament. Consolation flight  , winners were the Budds (Sr. and  Jr.) over George Grant and Roy  Scarr.  The Walter Morrison Tournament was finally wrapped up  with  the Burtons (Anne and  Tony) defeating Pat and Roy  Scarr. Vera and Jim Munroe  won out over Phil and Jack  Hendy in the consolation flight.  The Mixed Twilight group  enjoyed a Scramble Round on  Monday, July 1. First with a net  WA was the team of Gladys  Warner,   Bill   Clancy,   Isobel  Cowley, and Lyle Brock. Second  with  20 1/8  were  Bob  Knight, Doris Receveur, Henry  Draper, and Eleanor Thompson. The threesome of Hilda  Clancy,   Bob   Emerson,   and  ; George Cooper played the nine  i "holes with just 10 putts.  k; -The  ladies  in  the  18-Hole  1 '.''group   concluded , the   Marg  : Langdale Eclectic Tournament  on July 2 with the following  results. The winner with a net  52, Jean Dean and runner-up  COAST NEWS  CLASSIFIEDS  at  Peninsula Market  in Davis Bay  until noon Saturday  "A Friendly People Pl��c��"  with a net 55, Jean Stock. The  Daily Tournament was count  par 45. First flight winner with  net 31'/2, Pat Vaughan, and  runner-up Mary Horn (32 Vz).  Second flight leader at 31 Vi  Rita Hincks, runner-up Wilma  Sim (32). Third flight winner  Marge Bevan (31), followed by  Marg Hunter at 36. Congratulations to Doris Receveur who  broke 100 with a gross 98.  The 9-Hole Ladies' group  wound up their Marg Langdale  Tournament with Jan Robertson in first place and Eleanor  Knight in second. Isobel Cowley  took the low putt honours for  the day.  Thirty-two took part in the  Men's Twilight of July 3. First  low net (31) - Doug Elson. Second low net (32'/_) - Bill  Fraser, and third low net (33) -  Dick Gaines. First low gross  (38) - Dave Bracket, and second  low gross (40) - Jim Benger. For  information only - Brian Leckie  shot a 52 for the nine holes!!  Next week, July 10, a regular  golf round will be played with  special K.P.s on No. 3 and No.  8.  On July 4, Men's Seniors  Day, 71 enjoyed a Scramble  game with a slight twist, the  shortest playable drive had to be  used. The team of Bob Emerson, Al Boyes, Tom Meredith,  and Ernie Hume led the field  with a team net 333/4. Placing  second, also with 33 3A, were  Ray Phillips, Walt McMillen,  Bob Scott, and Joe Mellis, and  third, Norm Constantine, Stan  Patterson, and Bill Cormack.  USED BUILDING SUPPLIES  Quality, used lumber, bricks, windows, lights, plumbing, etc.  P & B USED BUILDING MATERIALS  11947 Tannery Rd., Surrey  MONDAY-SATURDAY 88B-1311  We also buy used building materials  Diesel Engine Rebuilding  Industrial Parts  Hwy 101,  Madeira Park  883-2616  mim|Hi||i!j^^  teat sue  The first annual Gibsons  Friendship Tournament held  June 28 to July 1 at Brothers  Park was a community success.  There were a total of 17 teams  in three divisions participating.  There were 11 local teams and  six out-of-town teams, the out-  of-town teams coming from  West Vancouver, Aldergrove,  New Westminster and East Burnaby.  In the Mosquito Division,  Aldergrove took top prize with  the local RCMP as runner-ups  and Elson Glass took third. In  the semi-final game, Stanley  Jones drove in the winning run  for the Mounties. In the final  game, the Aldergrove Dodgers  kept their unbeaten record in  the tournament intact with a resounding 18-6 win over the tired  RCMP gang. Brad Wingfield,  Rodney Hickman and Mike  Lewis led the Mounties hitting  and kept the team in the game  until Aldergrove broke the  game open with three runs in  the third and six runs in the  fourth inning.  The local Yarmola team, tied  the East Burnaby Braves for the  Bronco Trophy, the Yarmolas  were undefeated going into the  final game, but met a "hot"  East Burnaby ball club. Kevin  Wakahara and Jeff Wong led  the Braves in the 23-15 slug fest.  Each had four hits and six  RBIs. John Henderson and  Torin Lee did well in a losing  cause. Henderson and Lee went  4/5 with Lee getting three  doubles and a home run and six  RBIs.  The slug fest saw a total of 43  hits (14 doubles and two home  runs included). The Braves sealed the win with a eight run sixth  inning. Kem's took third spot in  the tourney, losing to the Braves  in the semi-final. The Braves  won a wild 19-18 contest, Ryan  Nikkei drove in the winning run  with a bases loaded single.  Jason Peers and Ron Mahoney  led Kern's, each going 4/4.  Mahoney's hits included three  doubles and Peers indued a  homer un.  The Pony Division was won  by West Vancouver Cardinals.  Entering Monday's play, they  needed two wins to take the  tournament. They did just that  by winning a thrilling 7-6  opener and then hung on to a  win a "hot" 11-9 game against  the New West Pirates. The Flying Tigers took third place, losing 11-1 to West Vancouver on  Sunday in the semi-final.  Trevor Anderson led the Tigers  batting going 2/3 - both  doubles. Don Armstrong pitched a solid game for West Van as  he gave up only one run on  three hits and struck out 11  Tigers.  The co-chairpersons,  Linda  Hickman   and   Cathy   Wallis  would like to say a heartfelt  "thank you" to: Gary Trudell  and Barry Lynn for keeping the  fields    in    shape;    Bruce  Puchalski, Larry Penozek, Rich  Mennie,     Gary    Trudell,  Barry Lynn, Dennis Mulligan,  Barry Willoughly, Alex Skytte,  Ken Skytte and Dan Cross for  umpiring and to all the others  who   held   down   the   bases;  Marilyn Green, Lorna Snazell  and Gladys Elson for organizing the concession work force  and all the "moms" who did  their stint; all the parents who  took the billets and tried to keep  them fed; Ken's Lucky Dollar,  Tom Gilchrist and Kingo Diesel  for the trophy donations; the  town   of   Gibsons,    Gibsons  Chamber of Commerce and Ernie Fossett for the keepsakes  and ribbons; Lira McClelland,  Maria   Anderson   and   Lorna  Snazell    for   scorekeeping;  Henry's Bakery, Neptune Food  Terminals and Bob Hobbs for  their contributions to our concession   stand;   to   Sunshine  Coast Disposal for taking care  of all our garbage and to Gibsons Building Supplies for all of  their support to minor ball in  Gibsons.  It was a terrific weekend for  baseball for all ages. Parents,  fans and players wish to thank  Cathy Wallis and Linda  Hickman for their supreme efforts and endurance and a job  well done.  New tennis coach  Gibsons has a new tennis  coach! She's friendly, pretty, a  tournament-class player, and an  excellent instructor.  Peggy Stacey, a physical  education major at U Vic, has  recently rejoined her family in  Roberts Creek for the summer.  In addition to her tennis talents,  Peggy is a volleyball coach, a  basketball official, and an accomplished softball player.  Peggy has just completed her  first week on the courts at  Elphinstone secondary working  with beginner adults, as well as  two full classes of juniors in the  Pepsi-Wilson Minor Tennis  League.  Several of these children,  after only six hours of instruction, were able to pass the  Canadian Tennis Association's  beginner test. They were Jill  Venechuk, Shelley Bodt, Joya  Baba, Jason Bingley, Calen  Zantolas, Stephanie Berry and  Bill Wary.  On the final day of classes, all  children participated in a mini-  tournament of three-game sets.  In the final rounds, Calen Zantolas defeated Trevor Berry two  to one. Joya Baba played very  consistent tennis in beating Jill  ** ������'���  i x>  !7 ~i  ���\  Credit Union Mortgage Loans  open the door  to your new home  There are many types of mortgage loans available with varying  terms and interest rates. The ONE that's right for you will depend on your indivdual needs and circumstances.  Here are three important reasons for choosing a credit union  mortgage loan:  1) No hidden charges  2) Flexible terms and repayment schedules  3) Competitive interest rates  Talk to us for more complete details. We can help you choose  the right type of mortgage loan to suit your financial needs.  Venechuk two to one.  New Pepsi-Wilson Minor  Tennis League classes start  every Monday to August 5.  Spectators are welcome weekday mornings between 9 and 12  at Elphinstone secondary,  Hackett Park, or Pender Harbour secondary.  Fastball  July 8 to 11 will see the end of  league play for the men's  fastball league. First place is still  undecided with GBS having a  two point lead and one game to  play. Elphi has two games remaining. Playoffs will start  Wednesday, July 17.  Don't forget the Invitational  Tournament July 13 and 14 at  Brothers Park. Teams from  Burnaby, Chilliwack, Delta,  Ladysmith, Ladner, Richmond,  Vancouver and three local  teams will-play.  Games start at 8 a.m. both  days and refreshments will be  available.  Saturday night at the curling  club is the barbeque and dance.  Monday:  GBS-8 GBS-6  Weldwood - 3 Bluenosers - 4  Tuesday:  Bluenosers - 12  Weldwood - 10  Wednesday:  GBS-6  Elphi - 5  Thursday:  Weldwood - 13  Bluenosers - 6  ,io;  ,^__f_2^_S_\r  Sunshine Coast  Credit Union  HOURS  Head Office  Teredo Square, Sechelt  885-3255  Gibsons Office  Cedar Plaza, Gibsons  886-8121  10-5    Tues.-Thurs.  10-6    Friday  10-2    Saturday  CLOSED MONDAY  J  rDIET  CENTER  THE LAST  WEIGHT-LOSS  PROGRAM YOU'LL  EVER NEED.  Call us today for a  free, introductory  consultation.  886-3438        I  Box 159 Gibsons J  Portable Toilet Rentals  Picnics ��� Family Gatherings  Weddings ��� Sport Activities  Special Events ��� Construction Sites  5FPT/C TANK PUMPING  Bonniebrook Industries  886-7064  Serving the entire Sunshine Coast  GLAD TIDINGS  Gower Point Road  Pastor Dave Shiness  Sunday School             10:00 a.m.  Worship Service          11:00 a.m.   .**.*�� ofl   THE UNITED CHURCH  OF CANADA  Sunday Worship Services  GIBSONS  Glassford Road - 11:15 a.m.  Sunday School  -   9-.30 a.m.  ST. JOHN'S  Davis Bay - 9:30 a'.m.  Rev. Alex G. Reid  Church Telephone     886-2333   ���& s(i sfr   SEVENTH-DAY  ADVENTIST  CHURCH  Sabbath School      Sat. 9:30a.m.  HourofWorship Sat. 11:00a.m.  Browning Road & Hwy 101  Everyone Welcome  For information phone  885-9750 or 885-2727  -\* -V�� Sfji     ��� ..       ���  GIBSONS  PENTECOSTAL  CHURCH  New Church building on  School Road - opp. 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  TABERNACLE  886-2660  Evening Fellowship       6:00 p.m.  Wednesday  Home Fellowship        7:30 p.m.  & &9 ^ft  ANGLICAN CATHOLIC  CHURCH OF CANADA  St. Columba's Parish  Services  3 pm St. John's Church  Davis Bay  2nd Sunday - Holy Communion  4th Sunday - Evening Prayer"  Phone: Rev. E. Gale  112-525-6760  Information: 883-9493  Traditional Anglican  Services & Teaching   J*.*-* :   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  SftOfiafr-.  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  -Jfinfrsft-  Sfr *& ��Y��-  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  ���   .      ���  -    ��� ���    ���' ��� ��^C�� %9_% S[m    .    ���   ���     -  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  PENDER HARBOUR  PENTECOSTAL  CHURCH  Lagoon Road, Madeira Park  Pastor Tim Shapcotte  883-2374 or 883-2870  Sunday School 9.45 arn  Morning Worship        11:00 a.m.  Prayer & Bible Study  Wednesday, 7:30 p.m.  -J**.*i.%i_  -**A*JSl_  GRACE REFORMED  COMMUNITY  CHURCH  Sunday  Sechelt Elementary School  Sunday School 945 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  -J��4JS��.*l_  THE CHURCH OF  JESUS CHRIST OF LATTER DAY SAINTS  Davis Bay Rd. - Wilson Creek - Davis Bay Community Hal  Sacrament Service 9:00 a.m.Sunday School 9:55 ,i.m.  Branch President Reg. H. Robinson 886-2382   .^b     ,%<b     .ft Coast News, July 8,1985  1.  Homes &. Property  17.  Barter & Trade  2.  Births  18.  for Sale  3.  Obituaries  19.  Autos  4.  In Memoriam  20.  Campers  5.  Thank You  21.  Marine  6.  Personal  22.  Mobile Homes  7.  Announcements  23.  Motorcycles  8.  Weddings &  24.  Wanted to Rent  Engagements  25.  Bed &. Breakfast  9.  Lost  26.  For Rent  10.  found  27.  Help Wanted  11.  Pets &. Livestock  28.  Work Wanted  12.  Music  -29.  Child Care  13.  Travel  30.  Business  14.  Wanted  Opportunities  15.  free  31.  Legal  16.  Garage Sales  32.  B.C. & Yukon  Drop off your  COAST NEWS  Classifieds  at any of our convenient  Friendly People  Places  Homes  & Property  Wanted fried, to low priced house  in Gibsons in full or part trade of  fully serviced lot in Squamish.  Phone N/S 980-9994. #28  4V? 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  Charming seclusion, southern ex-  posu'e view lot. City amenities.  $2i',G00 terms 9%. Tel. collect,  Davidson 768-5659. #27  Personal  Single? Join Cameo Singles Club  for dancing, potluck dinners,  summer outings. 886-2550 or  886-9058. #28  Announcements  Attention book readers of Gibsons. Back Alley Used Books  open Thu., 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  Obituaries  IN PENDER HARBOUR-  Centre Hardware & Gifts 883 9914  John Henry's 883 2253  HALFMOON BAY   B & J Store 885-9435  IN SECHELT   Books & Stiltf(Trail Bay Centre) 885-2625  The Coast News (Cowrie st) 885-3930  IN DAVIS BAY   Peninsula Market 885-9721  IN ROBERTS CREEK   Seaview Market 8853400  IN GIBSONS   Adventure Electronics (sunnycrest Man)  886-7215  The Coast NeWS (behind Pebbles Realty)  886-2622  DEADLINE IS NOON SATURDAY  FOR MONDAY PUBLICATION  _< ���___*&'&?)  0^\^��S'^  *��_F��*�����������   <^5��Vj_H_M__wh___  ilwP---^^:&^^y99_Mm_W_mlWM  WALLACE: Passed away July 5,  1985 Leonard Roger Wallace late  of Sechelt age 73 years. Survived  by his loving wife Lillian; two  sons, George and Leonard; eight  daughters, Carol, Donna,  Audrey, Maureen, Marion, Lynda, Jeannie, and Jo-Ann; 47  grandchildren and great grandchildren. One brother Don and  one sister Florence. Memorial  service Tuesday, July 9 at 1 p.m.  in the Sunshine Coast Gospel  Church, Davis Bay, Reverend A.  DeVos officiating. Cremation.  Flowers gratefully declined.  Devlin Funeral Home Directors.  #27  SOCIAL DANCE  Classes in jive, cha-cha,  waltz, etc. by Canada's  foremost group instructor  are planned for the fall  season. All interested parties should contact Eunice.  886-9880  SINGLES & COUPLES WELCOME  at very reasonable rates.  There's always a smiling face to receive  your classifieds at SEAVIEW MARKET,  our friendly people place in Roberts  Creek.  Our heartfelt thanks to Dr. Hob-  son and the staff of St. Mary's  Hospital for their care and kindness to Alice and to us. Also a  grateful "thank you" to our  friends for their kind support.  Sincerely Art Smith, Bud, Gail,  Jeff, Gordon and Arlene.       #27  Many thanks to all our wonderful  friends for the unforgettable'  weekend of June 29. "Wasn't  that a party!" Special thanks to  Colleen and Tom, Shirley and  Pearl and Gordie, Jerry, Mike and  Brad (the Daisy Pickers), and  Willie "Mac Takahashi" for all  their help. Couldn't have done it  without you. Leo and June.   #27  Personal  Alcoholics Anonymous,  883-9903, 885-2896. 886-7272,  886-2954. TFN  South Coast  Ford  '80 TOYOTA 4x4: Nice  shape, new paint.  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  DL 5936 885-3281  AcftJwrtfBlnQi  n__4_*_i_Mtf-_a-__  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 "4" p��r 3 lin* Insertion.  Each additional line '1M. Use our economical last  wMk U��� rat*. Pre-pay your ad for 2 weeks & get  the third week FREE.  THE FOLLOWING CLASSIFICATIONS ARE FREE  Birth Announcements, Lost and Found.  No billing or telephone orders are accepted except  from customers who have accounts with us.  Cash, cheques or money orders  must accompany all classified advertising.  t^-AS wpnm> Q*Am_tN-_  NOON SATURDAY  l��mORTOINMF-IT}ON  I  I  Please mail to:  COAST NEWS Classified. Box 460. Gibsons, B.C. VON 1V0  Or bring in person to one of our  ���   Friendly People Places listed above  I     Minimum *4M per 3 line insertion.  Diving buddies registry for the  Sunshine Coast. Interested?  Phone 886-8786. #27  GIBSONS LANDING  TAX SERVICE  Is now located in the Doll's House  next to Variety Foods for your  year round tax & accounting  needs. Ph. 886-8229 for appt.  #27  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. #27  A little language goes a long way.  Study Italian, Japanese or German. Call 885-7093. #27  HOMEMADE COOKING  Will cater for working people,  bachelors or small gatherings.  Will deliver for $6/order. Specialty: hot egg rolls $1.50; cold plate  $4.50; strawberry shortcake  $1.50. Phone 886-2956.      #27  South Coast  Ford  '76 CHRYSLER  NEWPORT: A true road  yacht - good condition.  Nice transportation for  -only $895.  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  DL 5936 885-3281  v __������  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  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  ��*      Weddings  & Engagements  Phone us today about our  beautiful selection of personalized  wedding invitations, napkins,  matches, stationery, and more!  Jeannie's Gifts & Gems.  886-2023. TFN  Brown tailless cat with white  paws & flea collar. 886-7483 or  886-9153. #28  Gold charm found at golf course.  885-9212. #27  2'/2 months old orange Tabby kitten with white underside on  Headlands Rd. Sat. June 29.  886-8036. #27  Small boat, Roberts Creek area.  Identify. 885-3608. #27  1' Pets  & Livestock  Ellingham Stables. English riding  lessons. Beginners of all ages  welcome. 885-9969. TFN  Canine obedience training.  Private instruction. Phone Reg  Robinson 886-2382. TFN  Music  Female vocalist keyboard player  wanted to form duo. Must have  gd. stage pres. & prof, attitude.  886-2440. #27  Wanted: Small horse or pony.  885-9969. TFN  Quality adults and puppies are  being offered^ for sale at  Lairsdown. Reg. Shelties.  885-2550. #29  Free German Shep. X Labrador  pups. Good markings. 886-7271.  #27  South Coast  Ford  79 MUSTANG GHIA  COUPE: 302, 4.spd.,  black & tan, excellent  condition.  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  _      PL 5936 885-3281  Regist. 3 yr. old Springer  Spaniel, male $175 OBO. Prefers  adults. 885-5635. #27  Milking doe & kids. Giving 1 gal.  day plus. Price negot. Ph.  886-7290. #29  '30 ft. sailboat to charter Gibsons  area. 3 days August CYAC.  886-9268. #27  Used septic tank. Phone evenings  886-8487. .        #28  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  Suitcases for 2 adults & 3 kids,  desperate! 883-9435. #27  Can you help me? I really need a  home with love & of course food.  I'm a very small all wh. cat. I  have been spayed & have exc.  pers. hygiene. I'm very gentle &  like dogs. I won't ask for much  but I'll give a lot of happiness to  the right person. Please call my  friend at 886-7025. #27  Reg. Doberman male. Good with  kids, show quality. 886-2440.  #27  Free..2 cute baby gerbils. Phone  886-8558. #29  Half-Lab/Shepherd mother, half-  Shepherd/wolf father. 6 wks. old  puppies $25 ea. Nice markings.  886-7819. #27  Good homes wanted for cute &  healthy kittens. Litter box trained. If you are willing to give a kitten a loving & caring home please  ph. 886-7736. #27  Sawdust 8 yds.  Pay delivery.  Phone 886-8292 or 886-8404.  #28  Garage Sales  Yard sale July 13 & 14, 9-1.  Aldersprings Rd. (near Dougal  Pk.). Watch for signs. #27  Yard sale July 14. 36 drawer  counter or workbench; 250 gal.  oil tank; conveyor belt with motor  & more. Open 10 (all day). Pratt  Rd. #27  Roberts Creek July 13 & 14,  10-2. Rd. across from R.C.  school - last house on right.  #27  Sat. & Sun. July 13 & 14 from  10-4 Reid Rd. Gibsons. Watch for  signs. #27  For Sale  Sale or trade for boat motor &  trailer of equal value: KZ650  Kawasaki 1978 exc. shape.  $1500.886-3001. #29  Patio door 6" alum. $50 OBO.  886-9775. #28  Hay $3.50 & Bait  Straw $3.50 @ Bait    885-9357  Mulch $2.50 @BfIt  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  for Sale  Tent trailer, stereo in cabinet,  sectional chesterfield. Best offer.  886-9050. #29  Merit, oak kitchen cabinets complete, good condition. $700.  Phone 886-9816. #27  10" 1 HP tablesaw. cast top  older Craftsman, 2 bid. - 1 HP  tank comp. 110 volt; 7 ft. Lap  fibreglass dinghy, teak trim, like  new with oars. 885-9347.     #27  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  Rust couch & chair $125; organ  $15; large cabinet, glass doors  $65. Ph. 886-8663. #27  Sears Ride-on-mower. Model No.  502.65210. 30", elec. start. 8  HP, new battery & tune up. $950.  Phone 886-3021. #30  At last the orig. New York seltzer  is here! No caf., no art. col. - just  nat. flavour! At better stores  everywhere. #29  It's yours! For only $5 ea. Chess  table w/plastic players, bridge  table, 3'x4' blackboard, twin bed  mattress, 3-part-boxes nails;  lawn sprinkler, 2 curling brooms,  record turn-table, electric lawn  edger, sledgehammer (2), pickaxe. Phone 885-9874. #27  For Sale  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  ��� Boat tops, seats &  windshields  ��� Repairs our specialty  BOAT HAULING  WW Upholstery &  Boat Tops Ltd.  886-7310  Your complete upholstery centre  GREEN  ONION  EARTH   STATION  8 Ft.  Satellite  System  $988  Cedar Plaza, Gibsons  884-5240/BB6-7414  The  Doll's  House  Children's 2nd Hand  Consignment Boutique  Quality used clothing, toys  & equip. & rentals.  Next to Variety Foods  past Ken's Lucky Dollar  886-8229  Bontempi electric chord organ  $20, 3 drw. letter size file cabinet  $20, child's water skis $20,  adult water skis $30, C/B base  unit w/mike $25, Wide car. 0/T  Remington man. typewriter $15,  wide car. Hermes dec. tab. man.  typewriter (margin needs setting)  $20, "New Baby" crib w/mat-  tress & skirting $15, electric drill  $10, chrome/fabric office chair  $20, chrome/vinyl armchairs (5)  $20 ea., oak office side chairs (4)  $10 ea., steno chairs (2) $20 ea.,  swivel office armchair $20,  oldtime hi-fi (AM/FM, record  player, teak) $45. Phone  885-9874. #27  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  Spinet piano, good condition.  $850.886-3714. #27  Danish walnut dinette suite $150.  885-4516. #27  Used fbrg. sept, tank 900 gal.  $450 OBO; dishwasher $50; Ford  rear truck window $100 OBO;  new CB radio $50 OBO; 23 chan.  car radio AM/FM $50.  885-3476. #29  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  South Coast  Ford  '80 FAIRMONT WAGON:  Auto. PS. PB. A really  nice family car.  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  ^     PL 5936 885-3281      ^  Multicycle Inglis auto washer  $295. Guaranteed & delivered.  883-2648. 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  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  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  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  CLAHOLM  FURNITURE  NEW  & USED  - Recllners  - Sofas  - Appliances  - Televisions  - Beds  - Dressers  VISA & MASTERCARD  accepted.  Open Tues. to Sat.  10 to 5  I  I  II  ���JO                                                      3  00  I  I  1  I  I  e  i  i  i  ���    CIASSIF8CAT80N: e.g. For Sale, For Rent, etc.  I  J  ���jo                         jo    on  ID  i���iiti���������i���i������ ��� i     i���i���i    r    i���i���i���i���i���t    t ' ���    t���t���p  I  I  I  I  I  i  I  J  Orange long-haired male cat.  Fluffy tail, golden eyes, red collar. May or may not respond to  name Boo-Boo. 886-9983.    #27  In water, Gibsons harbour area  on Sunday, June 30, brown  windvane w/white pattern. About  30"x14". Reward. Call Mr.  Davison 430-8262. #27  Brown, leather (Pitt) wallet in  lower Gibsons. Please call Lisa  886-8232 (9 am-5 pm) or  884-5313. #27  Small photo book. White, contains pictures & poems. Gibsons  area. Small reward offered.  886-8567. #29  Ladies' bifocal glasses at Leo and  June's wedding Sat. June 29.  886-2512. #27  Small black dog named Peppi at  Gower Pt. Rd. & Clark Rd. Friday  evening. White flea collar and collar with 1983 lie. Dog is partially  deaf and blind. Please call  885-9018. #27  Golden Lab cross in vicinity of  Leek Rd. Name Hamish. Ph.  886-7290. #27  Glasses in soft black case. Lost  Pratt Rd. area or Sunnycrest Mall  or Selma Park. Reward.  886-8675. #27  Lost in Gibsons, 4 keys on ring.  886-9349. #27  littot Avt. 885-3713  </i Block North of SkMII Pott Offlet  Enjoy the  Convenience  of  Phone-In  Classifieds  Nolo you can phone  us from anywhere on  the Coast and we'll  help you place your  COAST NEWS  CLASSIFIED  BY PHONE!  Payment must be  received by  NOON  SATURDAY  to assure  publication.  Call  885-3930  1 TO 4 PM  TUESDAY TO THURSDAY  Cowrie St., Sechelt  The Sunshine  iilff ff  From Egmont to Port Mellon, the Sunshine Coast's  most widely read newspaper. Coast News, July 8,1985  Meat cutting equip. Preferably  sold as a job lot, might consider  separate sale. Freezers, knives,  bandsaw & much more. Ph. Tom  at 886-3813 or aft. 6:30  886-2265. #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  Dolmar 100 cc chainsaw. Incl.  lumbermaker & ripchain $350.  71 VW, motor good, needs  clutch. $200. 886-9516.       #27  Full size bed spring & mattress.  Steel frame on castors, good  cond. $150. 886-2776.  #27  Speed Queen wash & dryer,  ping-pong tble., floor fish tank  (lg.), Sealy Post. dbl. bed.  886-7819. #27  Peninsula Hydroponics,  885-4643. Metal halides, HP  sodiums,' hydroponic nutrients &  supplies. #TFN  FOAM - All Sizes  Mattresses,     pillows,  bolsters, chips, etc.  Some specials.  WW Upholstery &  Boat Tops Ltd.  886-7310  Your complete upholstery centre  SCREENED TOP SOIL  883-9294 883-2220  TFN  Greenhouse Glass  3 mil tempered 28x76 $12.50 per  sheet. 20% off bulk buys.  886-8092. #27  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  Horse manure $20 a load.  U-pickup. 885-9969. TFN  Slightly used size 9 Dayton caulk  boots' $120. 883-2878 after 6  p.m. #27  6 logging bunks $500. Ph.  886-7781 aft. 7 p.m. #27  Autos  '74 Chev. Nova hatchback. Runs  well. $500. Ph. 886-8546.    #28  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; 171/2'  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 O/D, power  brakes. A super deal at $10,950.  885-5415 anytime. #28  1974 Ford window van with  Pioneer stereo, $900 OBO, minus  stereo $650.885-9777.        #28  SUNSHINE MOTORS LTD.  USED CARS  1984 Buick Skylark  4 door, V/6. auto, PS/PB,  air cond.  1984 Buick Century  4 door, V/8. auto, PS/PB,  air cond.  1984 Olds &i$ Ciera ES  2 door, liSMi  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 ��%$>  2doorH,S!S?rv/6, auto,  PS/PB, air cond.  1982 Olds Firenza Sports Coupe  2 door, 4 cyl., auto, PS/PB,  sunroof  1982 Volkswagen Scirocco  2 door cpe, 5 speed  1981 Olds Cutlass Stn. Wagon  V/8, auto, PS/PB, cassette  1980 Pontiac Grand Prix  V/8, auto, PS/PB  1980 Ford Grenada  2 door, 6 cyl., auto, PS/PB  1980 Malibu ^_A Stn. Wagon  V/8, auto, SV%, radio  1979 Olds Cutlass Stn. Wagon  V/8, diesel, auto, PS/PB.  air cond.  1979 Acadfe&t$  2 door H/��ftK, 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 Vz Ton 4x4  high lift equip.  1981 Chev Vi Ton  V/8, auto, PS/PB, radio, clean  1981 Dodge ^tft Club Cab  V/8, 4 spcSV^PB  1980 GMCL*||i$P/UP  V/8, auto$V/?B, radio  1979 GMC Jimmy 4x4  V/8, auto, PS/PB, radials  1977GM<wA\5&P/Up  V/8, auto>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 GMaflojB  camperizivT&n^  1974 8 f:$QVv.  1971 Volkswagen  camperized van  Sunshine Motors Ltd.  DL 5792  Wharf at Dolphin St.  Sechelt, B.C. 885-5131  Toll Free 684-6924  77 Datsun PU with canopy. No  rust, good mech. cond. $3400  OBO. 885-7039. #27  Vanguard 75, 5th wheel, 3V  awning, dbl. windows, air cond.,  hitch, waterbed, good cond. on  pad in Bonniebrook. JWay 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  33' Nomad dbl. tipout. Fully  furn., gd. cond. $9800 OBO.  Must sell. 886-2440. #27  8 ft. camper. Sleeps 4, exc.  cond., jacks incl. $1250. 10 ft.  boat & oars $75.885-7059.  #27  South Coast  Ford  '81 FORD SUPER VAN:  302, automatic, cassette.  Low miles', great shape.  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  DL 5936 885-3281  > '  20' Winnebago motorhome for  sale. Excellent condition.  885-5995. TFN  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  .iA��;.A;-'��*;. ��� ���-.*���":-���       "',:..>       '���::''  Mobil^Hbm(_s-  Trailer pad for rent  $120/mo. Sorry  886-2887, 886-7377.  Bonniebrook  no   dogs.  TFN  Big Maple Pk. nr. Davis Bay.  14x70 1981 Glen River 2 bdrm.,  5 appl., plus lg. guest rm. w/2  pc. bath., priv. entr. Lg. patio  w/skylights, double driveway.  Reasonable. 885-5528.        #27  Mobile home space available.  Sunshine Coast Mobile Home  Park. 886-9826. TFN  12x48 plus MBR  Sunshine   Coast  922-3148 collect.  & deck #37  Pk.   $7900.  #27  21' Sabre Craft cruiser -trailer.  Immac. cond., 225 V8 Chev.  motor. Loaded. Illness forces  sale.883-9474. #28  $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  Motorcycles  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  Wanted to Rent  Want by Sept. Gibsons/Langdale  area by resp. man. Cabin or apt.  w/ocean view. Max. $225 & util.  Vancouver phone nbr. 251-4021.  #27  For Rent  21 ft. wooden boat, 40 Johnson  elec. start, anchor, running  lights. $900 OBO. 885-4669. #26  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  Roof  AIR  GIBSONS  MARINA  21' Bell Boy hardtop, sleeps 4,  galley, head. Mercruiser 165, will  trade. 886-7075. #27  Crown 18' sailboat exc. cond. 6  HP, 3 sails $4000. 885-2828  after 8 p.m. #27  -LOWRANCE  Radio /hack  AUTHORIZED DEALER  886-7215  Sunnycrest Mall, Gibsons  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  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. #27  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  Small 1 bdrm. cottage, Gibsons.  $250/mo. 886-7191. Phone between 6:30 & 8:30 p.m.        #27  2 bdrm. mobile home avail. July  11. $375/mo. 886-8619.     #27  3 bdrm. view, FP, full bsmt. Har-  bourview Townhouses. Adults,  no pets, references, $475/mo.  886-7204. #27  Semi-WF Davis Bay. 2 bdrm. plus  loft. No pets, shared yard.  $400/mo. 885-3835. #27  2 bdrm. duplex on North Rd. 1 Vz  baths, util., garage w/stor. Close  to schools & mall. Avail. Jul. 1.  $348/mo. 886-7625. #27  Sm. dble. wide on priv. treed  prop Hall Rd. $325/mo.  886-8375 or 886-8593.        #27  Wanted: A neat, intelligent N/S  senior to share a home & garden.  Fully turn., reas. rent with good  service, near beach & shops.  886-9463. #27  Mobile home space. Ponderosa  ���Pines, adults only. Free est. on  reloc. 885-5995. TFN  Gingerbread house in sunny  Tuwanek. Steps to beach, view,  skylights, protected moorage.  $325/mo. 885-7677, 886-7355.  #27  Semi-waterfront lge. one bdrm.  suite 1635 Marine Dr. lower Gibsons. 886-3908. #27  "WE PAY,  YOU  WATCH"  As an added bonus all of  our apartments come complete with free Pay TV service. 1, 2 & 3 bedroom  apartments. Available at  1 reduced rates.  Phone today.  PAY TV  AT  HARBOUR  HEIGHTS  886-9050  2 bdrm. apt.  pets. Fridge  886-2801.  No  &  children, no  stove   incl.  #28  WAREHOUSE  SHOP SPACE  750 to 2000 sq. ft.  ��� High Ceilings  ��� Large O.H. Doors  ��� Heavy Wiring  Reas. Rates  Call  886-2663  Anytime  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  3 bdrm. older home on the beach,  newly renovated. Call 885-2150.  #27  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  Help Wanted  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 Dili 886-7619  #32  Carpenter $10/hr. Reno,  specialist, sundecks, trellis,  planters. 885-2540. #27  Reliable teenager will tend your  yard or pets while you vacation  or...Call Travis at 886-7820.  #27  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  ��� GARRY'S CRANE I  SERVICE    I86-7028I  ��� 6 Ton Crane  ��� 40 Ft. Trailer  ��� Sod Delivery  ��� Free Dead Car  Removal  Opportunities  Excellent high traffic retail  business in Gibsons. Priced for  quick sale. Call 885-2723 after 7  p.m. #28  Don't miss out on summer!  Snack "n Shack! Fully equipped  mobile kitchen set-up with exc.  location. First $7500 takes. Ph.  886-7781 aft. 7 p.m. #27  I  CHANGE OF NAME  As from June 6, 1985, the new  name for Sechelt & District  Association for Retarded Children  is Sunshine Assocation for the  Handicapped. #27  Part-time kitchen help and  chambermaid. 886-2804.     #27  Summer playground workers.  Must be good with children. Call  Rob at the Candy Shoppe for appointment 886-292510-4.    #27  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.  #29  Mobile home Irwin Motel Trailer  Court. $250/month. 886-3331.  #27  ADVERTISING  REPRESENTATIVE  With graphic and layout  skills. Experience preferred.  Phone 886-8755  Or 886-7817  4     For an appointment.  The Sunshine  COAST NEWS  Serving the Sunshine  Coast since 1945  MOBILE HOME MAINT.  Gutters, skirting, additions,  roofs. Anything to do with mob.  homes. 885-5995. TFN  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  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  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  Hardwood floors resanded and  finished. Work guaranteed. Free  est. Phone 885-5072. TFN  �����  0)  ��  c  C0  o  UI  z  <D  U  CO  a  o  <  o  o  u  as  o��  to  ��o  CO  CO  O  \A  COAST NEWS  has an office in  The Bookstore  Cowrie St., Sechelt  885-3930  D  ���J  in  0)  4)  <u  C��  1/1  c  D  O  D-  (/I  o  3  'i/i  c  O  <E  <U  (_  #  m  ��   &  c�����  ���  <9  9  BLANKET CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING  These Ads jppeir in the more (han 70 Newspapers o< the B.C. and Yukon Community Newspapers Association and reach 6S0.000 homes and a potential 1.8 million readers.  $109. for 25 words   ($3. per each additional word) Call the COAST NEWS at 885-3930 to place one.  AUTOMOTIVE  South Coast  Ford  '74 OLDS CONVERTIBLE:  Loaded, 49,000 miles. A  must see car!  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  OL 5936 885-3281  76 Ford SW. V8, PS/PB/AC,  stereo $1700. 72 Ford SW. V8  $500 OBO. Bl. sofa & chair $200;  fridge $50. 886-9248. #27  1982 Chev PU with canopy. Asking $6500. Ph. 886-7781 aft. 7  p.m. #27  1978 3/, ton, P/S, P/B, new tires  6. 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  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  70 cougar. 350, auto, PS/PB.  $1700. Ph. 886-3021. #28  1978 Ford Fairmont good cond.;  low miles on rebuilt engine. Must  sell. Call 885-2723 after 7 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  damage. Wholesale  dealers. 885-4458.  owner,   no  price.   No  #29  South Coast  Ford  '82 CHEV CAVALIER  WAGON: Auto. 21,000  kms, immaculate  condition.  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  OL 5936 885-3281  75 Ford pickup.  886-8559.  Runs well. $500.  #29  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  14V2' FB Zenith runabout. Good  Shape. 40 Merc. & trailer $1200  firm. 885-3473. #28  16' Fiberglass boat, canvas top,  55 HP motor, trailer, CB, sleeper  seats. 886-8309. #27  "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  Small Boat  RENTALS  at GIBSONS marina  Just bring your fishing gear!  886-8686  22' K&C, HT, 302 Ford power,  215 Merc leg, $3500. 886-2124.-  #27  16' boat FB Sangster, full top  cover. Sleeper seats, 90 HP  Johnson. Elect, controls. $2500  OBO. 886-7859. #27  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"  23' glass over wood cabin  cruiser. Sink & toilet, rebuilt 40  HP Evinrude. Boat needs work.  $1500 firm. 886-7672 or  886-8456. #27  14' Sangster runabout. 50 HP &  3% HP Mercs & trailer. Fully  equipped, A-1 shape. Asking  $1950.886-3801 eves.        #29  1976 15% ft. Reined. 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  Where can you lease a truck  for only $119.97 per month?  Call Dave Hinton collect at  294-0111 or toll-free at Zen-  ith 2200. DL.5674.   Fcrd Trucks ... New and  used Ford pickups, vans and  Broncos. Gas or diesel.  Make your next truck purchase or lease a Vancouver  event. Buy from us, we'll  pay your overnight suite at  the Sheraton Plaza. For information call collect, the  truck people, 872-7411. We  are Vancouver's downtown  Ford truck headquarters.  D6102.   Lease/Purchase 1985 trucks  starting $154.52 $3200. LEV,  Cars starting $138.49 $2400.  LEV 48 mo OAC. Hundreds  in stock. Call Bob Langstaff,  collect 522-2821, Fogg Mot-  ors Ltd.   1979 Western Star Conv.  NTC 400 Big-Cam R.T.O.  12513. Both rebuilt May/85.  Recently rebuilt SSHD's Columbia Log trailer w/new  brakes. Good rubber all  around. $50,000.00 O.B.O.  344-2583.   O'Connor R.V., Chilliwack.  Vanguard, Komfort, South-  wind, X.T.C.. Million dollar  inventory! New/used! Campers, trailers, vanconver-  stons, motorhomes. Call us  before  you   buy!   (604)792-  2747. DL#5952A.   BUSINESS  OPPORTUNITIES   Large Corner Store with two  bdrm, living area. Many  potential uses. Mount Currie  at Pemberton-Lillooet junction. $40,000. Call Nick 112-  932-4117, Macaulay Nicolls,  Whistler.   Successful Delicatessen-  Sandwich-Donut Shop. Port  Hardy, Vancouver Island.  Waterfront location. Excellent fishing. Growth potential. Owner retiring. Telephone (604)956-3952; (604)  949-6252. Write Box 138,  Port McNeill, B.C. VON 2R0.  Castlegar, the growth centre  ot southeastern B.C., invites  inquiries regarding extremely attractive commercial and  industrial opportunities.  Free brochure. Write: Gordon Brady, Castlegar Industrial Commission, 601A Columbia Ave., Castlegar, B.C.  V1N 1G9.   Radio Shack Franchise. Mall  location Smithers, B.C.  Good lease, excellent opportunity. Under $75,000 including inventory. George  Wall, Box 70, Smithers,  B.C. VOJ 2N0. 847-4485.  B.C. Interior Trucking business and log house on lake,  ^proximately one acre with  100' frontage. Close to  school, stores. Resort area.  Great fishing. Reasonably  priced. 112-988-9985.  BUSINESS  OPPORTUNITIES  EDUCATIONAL  FOR SALE MISC.  HELP WANTED  Start your own business  marketing motivational &  educational cassettes & videos. Over 450 selections.  Low investment. 6879-B  Russell Ave., Burnaby, B.C.  V5J    4R8.    438-5517,    438-  5443.   Be Your Own Boss. Repair  stone damaged car and truck  windshields. New . system  developed in U.S. Low investment, high demand.  Tremendous profit potential.  Send for details today: A &  C International Marketing,  Box 19, Site 18, RR#2, Win-  terburn, Alta. TOE 2N0.  (403)987-4372.   Travel Agency. Interested in  owning your own travel  agency? Franchises available with Uniglobe, the largest retail travel franchise  organization in North America. Start up assistance, advertising, market support,  ongoing business development & complete training.  No travel background necessary. Call Uniglobe Travel  (Canada),   Richmond,   B.C.  (604)270-2241.   Retiring- coffee shop- three  acres. Hwy. 16, year round  business, stock, equipment,  dishes. Box 6, R.R.#1, South  Hazelton,  B.C.  Phone 842-  6668.   New To Canada Secure-A-  Car is an etching process  which reproduces a vehicle's  registration number on each  window. The only way to  remove it is to replace all  windows; full glass replacement is not profitable for car  thieves. We offer a fast  moving independent cash  business without the problems of staff, premises or  high over head. Turn key  investment. $4995. For more  info please contact Mr.  David O'Malley 594-3516 or  Write Secure-A-Car, 7182-  114A St.,   Delta,   B.C.  V4E  1X5.   Bedding Plant and Market  Garden business with modern home. 1984 income  $37,000. Full price $129,500.  Will consider trades. Must  be seen. Miller Gardens,  R.R.#1,   Burns   Lake,   B.C.  698-7673.          Christina Lake- Laundromat  in new plaza. Priced well  below replacement cost.  Good lease with room for  expansion. Ideal location for  additional  sales of  videos,  8ifts, etc. Trades negotiable,  all 447-6171  ask for Den-  nis.    BUSINESS PERSONALS  Complete Divorce, $295. Includes kit, min. disbursement & processing. Province-wide service since 1970.  Can-Am Divorcervice. Call  687-2900 (24 hrs) for free  literature & info. Write 101-  1237 Burrard, Vancouver.  V6Z 1Z6.   Complete Basic Scuba Diving Course. Three days long,  August 3-5 with accomodation in Victoria. More info?  Ocean Centre, 468 Burnside  Road East, Victoria, B.C.  V8T 2X2 386-7528.   Free Career Guide describes 200 learn-at-home correspondence Diploma Courses: Accounting, Art, Bookkeeping, Business Management, Clerk Typist, Secretary, Journalism, Television  Servicing, Travel. Granton  (1A), 1055 West Georgia,  #2002, Vancouver. (604)685-  8923.   Fraser Valley College offers  a one-year Agricultural Production Certificate. Choose  livestock or horticultural production, learn agribusiness  management, accounting  and marketing. Gain practical, on-the-job experience.  Classes run from September  to May. Register now. For  further information phone  (Abbotsford) 853-7441, local  288.   Auction School -- 14th Year,  1,200 graduates, courses  April, August and December. Write Western Canada  School of Auctioneering, Box  687, Lacombe, Alta. TOC  1S0. Phone (403)782-6215.  EQUIPMENT &  MACHINERY   Ci Restaurant Equipment  Ltd. New plus Reconditioned  Restaurant - Deli - Bakery -  Butcher - Store Equipment.  Everything from smallwares  to Rotary Ovens. The largest  inventory north of Vancouver. Buy-sell-trade-consignments. 2354 Ospika Blvd.,  Prince George, B.C. V2N  3N5. Ph.564-5484.   Mine liquidation. Used  equipment for sale. Compressors, conveyors, crushers, drills, fans, ballmills,  trucks, motors, tools, valves.  Craigmont Mines Ltd., Mer-  itt,    B.C.    Phone   (604)378-  2212.       FOR SALE MISC.   Lighting Fixtures. Western  Canada s largest display.  Wholesale and retail. Free  Catalogues available. Nor-  burn Lighting Centre Inc.,  4600 East Hastings Street,  Burnaby, B.C. V5C 2K5.  Phone 112-299-0666.   Two for One Beef Sale.  Introductory offer. Purchase  any side or hind beef order  and a beet rib section and  receive: Bonus #1 - a 100  Ib. side of pork order Free.  Bonus #2 - Every order  receives 50 lbs. fancy sausage made from part of your  trimmings. Black Angus  Beef Corp. Serving all of  B.C. Call Toll-free 112-800-  242-0637 or call 438-5357.  Sawmills using Simalock  type inserted saw teeth can  run 16-24 hours between  sharpenings by using North-  star Tungsten Carbide impregnated teeth. Write for  information. Northstar, Box  46526, Vancouver, B.C. V6R  4GB. Phone 270-1933.       "Factory To You Prices".  Aluminum and Glass Greenhouses. Write for free brochure. B.C. Greenhouse  Builders, 7425 Hedley Avenue,    Burnaby,    B.C.    V5E  2R1. 433-2919.   Laundromat Bankruptcy Sale  - Washers, commercial dryers. Ideal farm or ranch,  boiler, dollar changer, soap  dispenser. 50% of new?  Phone 112(403)224-3495.  Drinking Water. Wonder  why charcoal filters never  plug if they work? New  product developed for navy  removes more than distilling. Box 355, Bowden. TOM  OKO. 112(403)224-3495.  Building? Doors, windows,  skylites. Phone Walker Door  Ltd. B.C.'s largest selection,  best prices. We ship anywhere. Vancouver 266-1101,  North Van. 985-9714, Nanaimo    758-7375,    Richmond  273-6829.   HELP WANTED   Wanted - Part-time and/or  full-time RN's are required  by a 37 bed active treatment  hospital located 90 miles  northeast of Edmonton. A  new facility which includes  active treatment and long  term care beds is scheduled  to open this fall. Interested  applicants are asked to submit their resumes to: Director of Nursing, Two Hills  Health Care Centre, Box  160, Two Hills, Alta. TOB  4K0. Telephone (403)657-  3344. Salaries and benefits  as per the provincially nego-  tiated agreement.   Qualified stylist required for  up-to-date family salon.  Take over good clientelle in  Grand Forks in beautiful  Sunshine Valley. Phone 442-  8018 or 442-2858 after 5:00  p.m.   Only you limit your income  when you work from home  as our commission mailer.  Mindie B. Bear & Associates, Box 905, New West-  minster, B.C. V3L 5C3.  Mechanic: G.M. Dealership  south of Cache Creek requires a Journeyman capable of working on diesel  and gas engines, transmissions auto and 4 spd. Must  have G.M. schooling on  electrical. Salary plus sharing. Contact Bruce or Ken  457-9611 Box 689, Ashcroft,  V0K1AQ.   Job Finding Tips - Super  selfhelp book - all aspects -  get results - $2.00. Value  plus, Box 1322, Delta, B.C.  V4M 3Y8.  "Easy pickens" You pick  wild mushrooms. We buy,  pay top $ dollar $. Imperial  Promotions International  Inc. Phone 687-2900. Write:  101-1237 Burrard St., Van-  couver, B.C. V6Z 1Z6.  PERSONALS  Dates Galore. For all ages  and unattached. Thousands  of members anxious to meet  you. Presitge Acquaintances. Call Toll Free 112-  800-263-6673. Hours: 9 a.m.  - 7 p.m.   PETS & LIVESTOCK  Standard Black Poodle Puppies. Excellent child's pet,  first shot, dewormed. Toy  poodles, maltipoos, pekea-  poos, $175 to $250. Toy  Kennel, 4385-192 St., Surrey  Phone 574-7595.  REAL ESTATE  Sunshine   Coast   At    Davis  Bay.   Two    bedroom,    two  bathrooms, view home plus  spacious   'self    contained  suite. Easy heat, care built  1980.  $89,500.   Dave  Dyck  R.R.#1, Davis Bay, Sechelt,  B.C. VON 3A0. 885-2902.  Vancouver Island - Saratoga  Beach near Campbell River  Walk-cn   beach.   Two   bedroom cottage plus detached  workshop on one acre.  By  marina, fishing, golfing, skiing. $89,900. 337-5385.  SERVICES ~~  Dealing with ICBC on Per-  sonal Injury Claims? 14 yrs  experience. W. Carey Linde,  BA LLB, Lawyer, 1650 Dur-  anleau, Vancouver, B C  V6K 3S4. Phone collect 0-  684-7798 for Free How To  Information: ICBC Claims  and Awards. Member: Trial  Lawyers Association of British Columbia.  TRAVEL  Australia/New Zealand travel plans? Now you can call  free to Anza Travel - the  Down Under experts. Lowest  fares, best planned tri'D  112-800-972-6928.   Bellingham, Washington  Motels. Coachman Inn &  (new) Park Motel. Modern  units. Canadian money at  par. Special reduced rates -  two people for $42.00 (206)  671-9000 or Van., B.C 604  224-6226. '  FOR SALE:  Your ad in more than 70 news  papers reaching 690 OOO homes  one call does it all  25 WORD. 5109  COAST NEWS  885-3930 Baha'is mark Holy Day  Coast News, JulyS, 1985  15.  Baha'is on the Sunshine  Coast join more than 300 other  communities across Canada in  celebrating the first commercial  release by CBS (Canada) True  North Records of the new  Canadian made video "Mona".  The date of release, chosen by  the record company for July 9,  coincides with one of the most  important Baha'i holy days,  which commemorates the  dramatic death in 1850 of one  of the two founders of the  Baha'i faith, known as the Bab.  The subject of the video,  Mona, was a 17-year old Iranian Baha'i high school girl who  was hanged in July 1983, a vic-  It's a little late in the season, but Ebony and her pair of four-day-  old lambs don't seem to mind. ���Dianne Evans photo  An eagle's eye view  Changing of Gibsons  by Richard F. Kennett  In a flowing hand symbolic  of MacLean's Method of  Writing she pens from high in  her spacious and comfortable  aerie. "Right now, I look down  on that new marina in all its  glory; Progress."  Now too, as an old timer she  opines the fact so much history  is being lost with the passing of  the old timers; fact is, we are the  old timers.  I first met Lenora some 50  years ago in the old Gibsons  elementary which is still operational but without the traditional outhouses. Mr. Morton  was the janitor who endlessly  fed cord wood into the heaters it  seemed, besides giving us  lessons in tidiness.  From far and wide we came,  were ably schooled by Jessie  Ades for the youngest, the  marvellous Betty Turnbull for  the mid-grades and W. Lome  Ginther, the speed artist on the  track, for the juniors; he made  mathematics a breeze and  thought nothing of reading to  us serial stories from Redbook  or Cosmopolitan if we were  caught up on our work. He told  us the "W" stood for nothing,  just an initial his parents tacked  on.  Our passion for learning was  to come later as we were thrust  into higher learning in the one  room high school under the  eagle eye of Stan Trueman for  grades nine through 12. It was a  revelation to see four grades  taught to some 35 students. At  least you always knew what you  would be doing in the next  higher grade.  There were the nature hunts  through the local woods, the  dissecting of an octopus in  biology and burning its remains  in the old cord wood length  heater, not to mention Ike  Emerson's daughter Betty with  her one long grown finger-nail  occasionally scraping it down  the slate blackboard midst  grinding and gnashing of teeth.  But as children, Lenora and  the rest of us survived as product and progress of the early  pioneers and settlers.  In a pensive mood, Lenora  probably looks over the bay and  the bluff and wonders how long  the eagle has ventured over the  bay from its domain high atop  an old fir on Keats Island,  repeatedly bothered by crows  and seagulls trying to force it  down on the water or thinks on  when she first srambled over the  bluff to pick Franklin daisies or  ventured to B-B beach which  now is a village park site.  From the progressive side,  she knows she and her husband  were no dummies when they  purchased the remnants of Danny's Diner following a fire and  moved it to its present location,  transforming it to gracious living and scenic splendour from  its ridge vantage point.  Lenora married into a most  prominent Gibsons family but,  in keeping with her faith and  bidding, that shall be left to  some other moment.  Meantime, keep your eagle  eye peeled Lenora...there's  more to come which may bring  a tear to your eye, a smile on  your face or a song in your  heart, though not always pro-  eressive.  ��� 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 SAO  ��� MISC SERVICES ���  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  AIR  We now have a 5-tank  high-speed quality air fill  station for SCUBA DIVERS.  _WE ALSO HAVE FISHING GEAR!  GIBSONS MARINA   886-8686  ROLAND'S  HOME IMPROVEMENTS LTD  ��� 5" Contir>uous aluminum gutters  ��� Aluminum soffits & lascias  ��� Built-in vacuum systems  ��� Vinyl siding 885  Sunshine  POOL MAINTENANCE  & Supplies  ��� farts & Aicussories ��� Sales & Service   ��� Water Analysis  \   HOT TUBS   Reg. Dickson  885-2661  9dui HoMfftOK  Refrigeration & Appliance Service  Sunshine Coast Hwy, Gibsons  (across from Peninsula Transport)  886-9959  PERSONAL TOUCH REPAIRS & MAINT.  ��� Home, Commercial & Marine  FAMILY OWNED & OPERATED  KEN GRASSES  Specializing in Marine Electrical  ��� ALL FACETS CONSTRUCTION ��� STRUCTURAL  ��� PLUMBING ��� ELECTRICAL ��� PAINTING (Int. & Ext.)  Ask about our preventive maintenance program.  CALL KEN OR SUE       886-2949  (With references on the Coast)  John R. Graham Do v. ltd.  NEW HOME CONSTRUCTION  SHOW HOMES  Renovations  Cedar Deck Fences  Kitchen Cabinets  Ceramic Tile Work  Cement Work  886-7013  ^ ���_>^  * Serving the Peninsula since 1954  ELECTRIC  U4.  K  Residential & Commercial Wiring  ...ALL WORK GUARANTEED...  Box 351  Sechelt, B.C. VON 3A0 885-2062  BLIMPET    H0ME & PROPERTY  ��VW^E.I MAINTENANCE  Electrical - Plumbing - Carpentry  (LICENSED)  "Give us a call...No job too small"  886-8793,  886-3546  "\  V-M 886-7359 _ [VJ__)  J  Conversion   Windows,   Glass,  Auto   &   Marine Glass, Aluminum Windows  & Screens,    m Mirrors   Hwy 101 & Pratt Rd.   Serving the Sunshine Coast for 14 years  W.A. Simpkins Masonry  SPECIALIZING IN FIREPLACES  ��� Brick ��� Block ��� Stone  !Ty^  I  m  fa  rCHAiNSAWS^  SALES & SERVICE  KELLY'S LAWNMOWER &  CHAINSAW LTD.  HWY. 101 & PRATT RD.  886-2912 J  SUNSHINE KITCHENS  - CABINETS ���  836-9411  Showroom: Pratt Rd. & Hwy. 101  \__ Open: Sat 10-4 or anytime by app't. a  tim of fanatical Muslim clergy,  now ruling Iran, whose forbears  killed the Bab over a century  ago in 1850.  Mona was arrested for providing education to Baha'i  children in her community who  were considered "unclean infidels" and no longer allowed to  attend school in Iran. Since its  early beginnings in Persia at the  time of the Bab, the Baha'i  religion was branded a  "heresy" by the Muslim clergy  of the day, because it came after  Muhammed, who is considered  to be the final prophet. They  also fear and resent the faith's  modern teachings of world-  mindedness, equality of men  and women, and especially the  absence of clergy in its administration.  The video, which features  Canadian singer-songwriter  Doug Cameron and such well  known stars as Seals and Croft,  Buffy Saint Marie, country  singer Dan Seals and  Hollywood character actor Alex  Rocco, brings to life the  unusual and moving story of  Mona, the youngest of 10  women  and   girls  who  were  hanged after nine months of  torture in an Iranian prison during which the Muslim clerical  authorities tried to force them  to recant their Baha'i religion  and become Muslims. All  courageously refused to do so,  and when they were hanged,  one by one, in a last effort by  the mullahs to break their wills,  Mona asked to be the last to  pray for the strength of her  companions.  As Baha'is around the world  observe "The Martyrdom of the  Bab", as the holy day is called,  they will be offering special  prayers for the thousands of  Baha'is still homeless or in  prison in Iran and for all 192  Baha'is who have been killed by  the Iranian Muslim clergy during this most recent outbreak of  severe persecution of Iran's  Baha'is, the country's largest  religious minority.  Summer volunteers  Volunteer help is required for  a wide variety of activities happening on the Sunshine Coast  throughout the summer.  Summer programs for  youngsters can use volunteer  assistants in crafts, outings,  games and other fun activities.  The warm weather provides a  special opportunity for Big  Brothers to spend time together  with their younger friends in  unique ways. Why not try it!  Save the Children Fund can  always use people to help make  practical, attractive household  items  for world relief.  How  about  knitting  while  on  the  beach?  Residents in intermediate and  extended care in Gibsons and  Sechelt enjoy the chance to get  out when the weather is sunny  and bright. Volunteers help  make this possible!  If you can offer a few hours  of your time to help out, contact the Volunteer Action Centre at 885-5881. You'll find  every minute of it worthwhile!  Students especially, won't want  to miss this excellent opportunity to gain valuable work experience and make new contacts  in the community.  ��� AUTOMOTIVE ���  NEED TIRES?      Come in to  COASTAL TIRES  TIRE A SUSPENSION  CENTRE  886-2700      886-8167  Hwy. 101, just West of Gibsons  ��� CLEANING SERVICES ���  SUNSHINE COAST  DISPOSAL SERVICES  Port Mellon to Ole's Cove  Commercial Containers Available  885-9973 886-2938,/  ��� CONTRACTING ���  ��� AUTOMOTIVE ���  %mm  0H AUTOMOTIVE  REPAIRS TO ALL MAKES  "The Rad Shop"  k  COLLISION REPAIRS  B.C.A.A.   Approved  886-7919  Huv 101. Gibsons  ��� CONTRACTING ���  ROOFING  Specializing in all types of  commercial & residential roofing  FREE e_*__9   *k*ta-* ALLWORK  \^ ESTIMATES OOO'-OOf eves.     GUARANTEED  Wr~:  r  Swanson's  Ready Mix Concrete Sand & Gravel  Dump Truck Rental  Formed Concrete Products  -9666 ��� 885-53337  ��� EXCAVATING ���  RAY HANSEN TRUCKING  & CONTRACTING LTD.  Gravel, Clearing & Excavating,  Septic Systems, All Types of Gravel  Box 218 MatMrt Park VON 2H0      U3-I222  t     ���^ POMFRET  CONSTRUCTION  For all aspects of  residential & commercial construction  _ 86-8-3770   /*__!  ^^*  GIBSONS READY MIX  SUBSIDIARY OF RENCO CONCRETE LTD.  r  JANDE EXCAVATING  Dlv. of Kowa Enterprises Ltd.  450 Loader Land Clearing  R.R. 2. Leek Road.      DumP Truck l��e ^ Edna  Gibsons, B.C. VON IVO      886-9453        Bellerive  886-8174       Tgga#*        886-8174  ���^ P.O. Box 737, Gibsons, B.C. VON 1V0  ��� EXCAVATING ���  Need this space4  CHI   the  COAST   NEWS  .-it   886 262? or 885 3930  ^ BC F���RRI6S  " Schedule  VANCOUVER-SECHELT PENINSULA  HORSESHOE BAY-LANGDALE  SUMMER  Effective Thursday, June 27  to Tuesday, September 3,1985  inclusive:  JERVIS INLET  EARLS COVE-SALTERY BAY  Lv Horseshoe Bay  7:30 am *3:30pm  ���9:30  11:30  1:15 pm  5:30  ���7:25  9:15  Lv Langdale  6:20 am   2:30 pm a _ _  *8:30 4:30        �� = |  10:30 6:30        |�� "  *12:25 pm   8:20       *8  MINI-BUS SCHEDULE  Monday  8:40 a.m.  *10:00 a.m.  1:00 p.m.  * 3:15 p.m.  Lv Earls Cove  6:40 am   4:30 pm  8:20 6:30  10:30 8:30  ��� 12:25 pm 10:20*  2:30  Lv Saltery Bay  5:45 am   3:30 pm  7:35  *9:15  11:30  1:30 pm  5:30*  7:30  9:30  Leaves Sechelt  for Gibsons  The Dock. Cowrie Street  Tuesday *  8:40 a.m.  "10:00 a.m.  1:00 p.m.  2:30 p.m.  Wednesday  8:40 a.m.  ���10:00 a.m.  1:00 p.m.  * 3:15 p.m.  Thursday  8:40 a.m.  ���10:00 a.m.  1:00 p.m.  2:30 p.m.  Friday  8:40 a.m.  10:00 a.m.  3:15 p.m.  Leaves Gibsons  for Sechelt  Lower Gibsons.  Municipal Parking Lot.  Gower Pt. Rd.  9:15 a.m.  ���10:45 a.m.  * 1:35 p.m.  4:00 p.m.  "LOWER ROAD" route  9:15 a.m.  11:45 a.m.  1:50 p.m.  * 4:00 p.m.  via Flume Road.  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.  Beach Avenue & Lower Road  NOTE: FRIDAY RUN FROM SECHELT TO GIBSONS AT 1:00 PM AND RETURN TRIP AT 1:30 PM HAVE BEEN CANCELLED  ��� F LO O R COVER IN G ���  ��� FLOOR COVERING ���  CONCEPT ONE  INTERIORS  CARPET & UNO  INSTALLATION & REPAIRS  Authorized Installer for Bridgeport Carpets  885-5776  BRENT COLEMAN  Box 1548, Sechelt. B.C. VON 3A0  ( KEN DE VRIES & SON  FLOOR COVERINGS LTD  Carpets - Tiles - Linoleums - Drapes  Wallcoverings - Custom Window Shades  Steam Cleaning  886-71 12 Hwy IOI. Gibsons  ��� HEATING ���  l  n  r  LIQUID  Hwy. 101   Sechelt   between   St. Marys  Hospital and Forest Ranger's Hut.  Mon.-Fri.   8 a.m. - 5 p.m.  CANADIAN]  885-2360 Coast News, July 8,1985  PEP's main problem:  1      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  G. Knowles, Bals Lane, Gibsons, who correctly located the ship's  bell, "Magnolia" at Jack Marshall's residence on Glen Road, Gibsons.  Gibsons council  A Sewerage Assistance Bill  which could provide 75 per cent  of the project cost has been  given first reading by the B.C.  government and Alderman  John Burnside feels council  should delve more deeply into  this.  "We should keep the issue  alive on the chance the bill goes  through," he said in council July 2. As of now, they have  received funding of 25 per cent.  Also in council, Gibsons  firefighters asked for the use of  Brothers Park in summer of  1986 to host a firefighters' conference. It would be family  oriented and could draw 300 to  400 people to the community.  Approval was given.  Approval was not given,  however, to write a letter of  support to the Nanoose Conversion Campaign, a group of  citizens concerned about the  CFMETR base at Nanoose Bay  on Vancouver Island. They feel  there is a strong possibility that  some of the submarines entering  the base are nuclear armed and  wish to press for a public inquiry into the use of this base  with a view to ending the  weapons testing.  Alderman John Burnside  motioned that Gibsons council  support this group but his motion did not get a seconder.  School Board ponders  Chairman of the school  board, Janice Edmonds, announced Friday that Leonard  Marchand failed to appear at a  hearing held Thursday, July 4 at  the school board office, to appeal his suspension by the  board, although he was  represented by his lawyer. An  appeal has not been made.  Edmonds said that new information which had come before  the board had caused a reversal  of its previous decision. Earlier  in the year Marchand had been  suspended, but was re-instated  and then resigned; he has been  on sick leave since that time.  Asked what steps the board  will be taking to ensure that all  those involved in the matter are  fully accountable, Edmonds  said, "We are in the process of  examining the whole picture; we  are looking into everything.  "The opinion that arises  from all the research that has  been done for the Provincial  Emergency Program (PEP)  here on the Sunshine Coast is  that the largest outstanding problem is that of informing the  public."  Art McPhee, district coordinator for the program, was  speaking in a conversation with  the Coast News about what  PEP does and what the future  holds for the program.  Several other groups such as  St. Mary's Hospital, RCMP  and the volunteer fire departments have their own emergency programs McPhee explained.  The Coast Guard, which now  has two branches here on the  Sunshine Coast, conducts the  marine rescue operations  although PEP, with the  assistance of the Gibsons  Wildlife Club conducts all land  search and rescues.  "We also handle oil and  hazardous material spills," explained McPhee. "These are  usually vehicle accidents,  although occasionally a  thoughtless boater will pump  out the bilges and put a lot of oil  into the water.  "We would also handle propane accidents, although . we  hope there won't be one, of  course." he continued. "The  Canfor Mill handles a lot of  chlorine and sulphuric acid, but  it is delivered by barge so there  is no danger of vehicle  mishap."  The Emergency Response  Plan calls for designated elected  officials to make decisions during crises. "They are the  delegated representatives with  authority to act," McPhee said,  "and they are duty bound to  come to the emergency operations centre should an emergency arise."  The Emergency Operations  Centre is at the Sunshine Coast  Regional District (SCRD) office  in Sechelt, with a second choice  at the Works Shop in Chatelech  secondary and a third in the  Municipal Hall in Gibsons.  At the moment the delegated  representatives are Area A  Director Ian Vaughan, Alderman Graham Craig of Sechelt;  GIBSONS & DISTRICT CHAMBER OF COMMERCE  to chair  TOWN MEETING  TUESDAY, JULY 9TH  The Legion Hall, Gibsons  On the Sunshine Coast, corporations like B.C. Tel are closing down  services and attempting to transfer those jobs and paycheques to Vancouver. With 35% unemployment, our community desperately needs  the wages and taxes from those jobs.  The B.C. Tel Centre is just the tip of the iceberg. Our local economy  cannot withstand the loss of income caused by boardroom executives  who neither know nor care about communities.  One thing is clear. We must take control of our economic destiny  and make our local economy more secure.  What steps can we take to better control our economic destiny? We  can get involved.  TUESDAY, JULY 9th at the LEGION HALL IN GIBSONS, the Gibsons  & District Chamber of Commerce has agreed to chair a Town Meeting.  Ordinary citizens representing church groups, labour, businessmen  and the community will try to deal with this corporate strategy.  YOU ARE INVITED TO BE INVOLVED. Everyone is welcome. Tuesday, July 9th at 7:30 p.m. a Town Meeting, the Legion Hall in Gibsons.  Sponsored by:  T. W. U., Sunshine Coast joint Council of Labour Unions,  Solidarity Coalition and the Unemployment Action Centre  and Mayor Laurente Labonte  of Gibsons, who took over the  position when Alderman Ron  Neilson resigned recently.  "The SCRD building is built  to very modern standards and is  very likely to survive something  like an earthquake," explained  McPhee. "There is the  necessary equipment to control  the situation on site as well,  such as a radio transmitter and  receiver."  Jim O'Toole of Airspan is  also involved in PEP planning;  he is aware of the possible requirements that may be made  on his helicopter in an emergency, such as was the case during  the Roberts Creek flood.  "Jim knows the area very  well, and has a radio with which  to keep in touch," said  McPhee.  A recently acquired computer  program has made PEP planning much more efficient, said  McPhee.  "The program is in place to  help us avoid forgetting  things," he explained. "What it  does is replace a long shelf of  books. The computer simplifies; it tell us here are the  resources, the phone numbers,  what is available.  "It won't make decisions, but  will provide us with the best information to make decisions."  The major problem is still  with communications.  "We need more equipment,"  said McPhee, "and we need a  frequency allocation. We are  working on that right now. We  need a repeater so that our eight  handheld radios will be more effective, and we will be able to  talk from one end of the Coast  to the other.  "Pep is not well funded,"  McPhee continued, "although  we have had lots of training in  many aspects of the program.  We need funds for equipment."  McPhee sees the recent appointment of a public information officer, Anne Langdon, as  a step in the right direction.  "The media is sometimes a  part of the problem," McPhee  said. "Pemberton was a good  example, when there were so  many reports on site watching  the floods and using the phones  out of the town that communications were totally tied  up."  The public information officer will control the media by  being the outlet for information, such as casualties, progress  Police  news  GIBSONS RCMP  On June 28, police received a  call from B.C. Ferries reporting  that an adult male in a state of  intoxication was causing a  disturbance at the ferry terminal. The man was arrested  for being drunk in a public  place and held in ceils till sober.  No charges were laid.  Police attendance to a loud  and unruly beach party from  the Secret Beach area on the  evening of June 28 resulted in  seven separate cases of liquor  seizures.  Also, during the same evening, police received a report  from a Roberts Creek resident  that her goat had been attacked  and mangled by three dogs. The  goat was given a shot by the vet  and died shortly after police attended.  On July 2, in response to a  report that a youth had been  seen driving an unlicensed all-  terrain vehicle, police located a  15-year old youth operating a  vehicle on a public road in the  area of Lockyer Road. Charges  under the Motor Vehicle Act  were issued.  The theft of four wheels from  a parked vehicle was reported to  police on July 4. The vehicle  was parked at the Langdale  ferry terminal. Rocks were placed under the vehicle by the  thieves. The tires were valued at  $200. Police are still investigating.  On July 5, a Bosse equalizer  valued at $150 was reported  stolen from a vehicle parked by  the Cedar's Pub.  Police have located a purse  belonging to a Catherine Mary  Williams born in 1952. The  purse can be claimed by quoting  file 85/1876.  f�� IT ��*-M��-��-11!-��������������� i^*-*-*--  <   Quote of the Week  Man must consult on all  matters...consultation giveth  him insight into things and  enableth him to delve into  questions which are  unknown.    -Baha'u'llah.  U,.,^..^.tu,.���.,,tvi.:.i>j  of rescues and so on, as well as  arranging visits to the site.  The Emergency Response  Plan, compiled by Lamorte,  Williams and Associates, is the  first of its type, said McPHee  and it provides much of the information that appears on the  computer disc.  "It was very well done risk  analysis," said McPhee, "it  contains excellent  information."  In the near future a public  education program will be  undertaken by PEP which will  help advise people on what to  do in an emergency situation.  "The most important thing  to have in the house is a battery  powered radio," said McPhee.  "CBC, on AM 690, has a mandate now to pass on urgent information to the public-  COAST NEWS  :  CLASSIFIEDS  .at   ''  B & j Store  m HSIImoon Bav  until noon Saturday  ���A Friendly' PsorI*-Plac <���'-  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 13th while supplies last  Muffin Mix $ .69 /..  Sweet W Salty Nut Mix $2.39 ib.  Sweet Green Relish $1.891  SENIORS' DAY every THURSDAY  1 0% Off Regular Prices for  Vz Ton - 3A 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  jar AUTO PAINTING  We are the  RADIATOR SPECIALISTS  on the Sunshine Coast  from cat rads to heater cores  BIG OR SMALL, WE DO THEM ALL  Wharf Rd., Sechelt


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