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Sunshine Coast News Jun 28, 1982

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 Legislative Library  Parliament Buildings  Victoria, B.C.  V8V IJft  M EIIUVI  ng tribute for Clarence Joe  Senator Rsy Pcrreault snd Chief Simon Baker join in paying tribute to Clarence Joe last week. Seated wilh  Clarence are his daughter Bernadette Sound and Senator Guy Williams. Superintendent of Schools John  Denley Is on right of the picture. - j<*�� >>ue��.w, nati  by Frances Berger  Clarence Joe, a long respected elder of the Sechelt  Indian Band, was most fittingly honoured for a  lifetime of service to his people al a dinner in the  Sechelt Legion last Thursday.  With affection and humour, vast respect and admiration, family, friends, Indian chiefs, government  officials and colleagues joined together to pay  homage and express their appreciation to the man  who has been chosen by five hereditary chiefs to  manage the Sechelt Band.  Clarence, now 73 and recovering from a recent  stroke, was one of ihe original "Big Seven" who  formed the nationwide Native Indian Brotherhood  and opened the doors io Indian self-determinalion.  He was a respected logger, stevedore and fisherman,  and was also instrumental in establishing the Indian  Fishermen's Assistance Programme.  He became actively involved in ihe area of housing, with many of his ideas being adopted elsewhere,  snd thanks lo his efforts ihe Sechelt Band is said to  be ihe only band in Canada without housing problems.  Clarence has had ihe ear and respect of Indian and  non-Indian leaders for over 40 years. In his remarks,  ' Senator Guy Williams, who has known Clarence  Y since ihey were teenagers, noted thai there is no one  who can interpret the Indian Act better than Clarence  Joe.  In a personal letter read by Senator Ray Perrault,  Prime Minister Trudeau praised Clarence as a man  who had accepted the difficult challenge of serving  his community for a lifetime, as a teacher of Indians  and non-Indians alike, and an example to all Canadians.  Simon Baker, Hereditary Chief and former Band  Manager of the Squamish Indians, in headdress and  with his talking stick, was a most entertaining Master  of Ceremonies. Others who paid their respects included Chief Andy Paul of the Squamish Indians,  Alex Point of the Musqueam Band, Chief Calvin  Craigan of the Sechelt Band and, via telegram.  Senator Jack Austin and Honourable John C.  Munroe, Minister of Indian and Northern Affairs.  Among (he many tributes and gifls received by:  "Uncle Clarence" were a beautifully carved talking  slick presented by Chief Baker on behalf of the 1400,  Squamish Indians, and a $1,000 bursary in his name  lo be awarded annually by the Sechell Band.  Many other telegrams and personal statements al-  lesicd lo the high posilion of honour which has been  accorded lo Clarence Joe, nol the least of which is  the deep love and respeel shown for him by his ten:  surviving children, 74 grandchildren and 37 greatgrandchildren.  The Sunshine  Published at Gibsons, B.C. 25�� per copy on news stands  June 28,1982 Volume 36, Number 26  .  Documentation of his life and work  Carter grant awarded  Two residenls of ihe Gibsons area have been  awarded a $10,000 Explorations grant by the Canada  Council, to document, research and photograph the  life and work of renowned Sunshine Coast sculptor,  Dudley Carter.  Photographer Sue Winters and sculptress Anna  Vaughan, whose grant application was rated extremely highly among successful applications, will include a photographic essay of the arlisl al work in  iheir final submission under the Explorations gram.  The work of Dudley Carter will be on display at  the Sechelt Arls Centre from July 3rd through July  . 25lh, as reported in last week's Coast News, lt is  ^believed that i*>is K-theifirsi<!tiinela one-man-exhibit.  "pf'tine work of Carler has been held in Canada.  The exhibit will include several large pieces of  Carter's sculpture, both inside and outside the Arls  See threat to care levels  Centre, along wilh a photographic survey of 18 of his  major commissions from 1932 lo the present time.  Also on display will be a Sue Winters' photographic essay of Carter's work in progress, from the i  selection of wood lo be carved lo the carting  away of the finished sculpture from the Gower Point  beach where he works. The photographs on display,  will be a sample of the kind of work that Vaughan  and Winters will be doing as pari of iheir grant work.  A special feature of the Carter exhibition lies in the  fact lhat the over nineiy-year old sculptor will be present at Ihe Arts Centre through much of July, working on *bout sh pieces of unejotshtil work.'"  Though Carter's work has long been negleited in  Canada, it is renowned in the United Slates from  Mexico lo ihe Canadian border.  Sculptor Dudley Carter watches from the beach as several of his pieces are shipped from his Gower Point  home to their exhibit of his work in Sechelt beginning July 3. (See adjoining story) - sa�� wi-m. n   Co-operation from Gibsons  Area E gets fire aid  Nurses are concerned  The Sunshine Coast Chapter of Registered Nurses  Association of British Columbia would like to support the press release by RNABC on April 29, 1982.  The Sunshine Coast Chapter is concerned about  possible reductions in the quantity and quality of  health services. While the Association supports efforts to control spending of tax dollars, pursuit of  this goal should not be at the expense of providing  adequate health services to patients.  B.C. nurses are worried about ihe threat to safe  levels of care, and are alarmed at the apparent lack of  any plan on the part of Ihis government lo monitor  the effects of this reduction in services.  A second concern is Ihe possible abandonment of  alternative forms of health care, such as home care,  day care and health promotion. In the long run, cms  in these areas are counter-productive. These already  underfunded programmes must be fully supported to  avoid eventual larger costs in the traditional acute  care areas.  Co-operation between the Village of Gibsons and  the SCRD has ensured that residents of the West  Howe Sound Fire Protection District need not fear a  lack of water for fire protection even if recenl  drought conditions return.  Area E Director Jim Gurney was apprised of a  brush fire on Judith Place, off Veteran's Road, last  Wednesday, and aware of the extreme water shortage  in Area E got the Regional District office to contact  the Village office. Gibsons Works Department gave  Witnesses sought  Last Saturday, June 19th, at 1:42 a.m.,  sixteen-year-old Robert Lome Miller of  Langley received serious leg injuries when he  was struck by a vehicle on Highway 101 at Reed  Road in Granthams Landing. Miller was the  victim of a hit-and-run accident. He is now  undergoing surgery at St. Paul's Hospital in  Vancouver.  The RCMP believe there might have been  witnesses to the accident and request Ihe  assistance of the public in regard to any information leading to the arrest of the driver of the  vehicle that struck Miller. If you have any information, please contact the RCMP at  886-2245.  Diphtheria report  A recent report delivered to the Coast-  Garibaldi Health Unit this month carried news  of a positive identification of diphtheria at the  Gibsons Health Unit on April 30.  The child involved, a girl, suffered no serious  effects because she had been well immunized.  In the Coast-Garibaldi Health area approximately eight per cent of the population is not  immunized.  Post Office closure  Post offices throughout British Columbia  and the Yukon will be closed Thursday, July 1,  in observance of the Canada Day Holiday.  Regular service will resume Friday, July 2.  immediate authorization thai, should the SCRD  reservoir on Payne Road nol have ample water to  deal with the fire, waler would be transferred from  the Gibsons reservoir.  Fire Chief Mel Buckmaster, whose area extends  from YMCA Road, Langdale, lo Pine Road at the  Cemetery and Highway 101, has now been granted  the authority lo notify the Village, al his discretion,  whenever additional water will be needed lo fight  fire, and the Village Works Department will immediately respond to his requesl.  Gibsons Mayor Lorraine Goddard is suggesting a  meeting between the Fire Chief and the two Works  Superintendents to establish a chain of command in  such instances so there will be no hesitations or  delays in case of emergency.  Sechelt Indian  Act this week  The Sechell Indian Band Act, a first of its kind in  Canada, is presently at the Queen's Printer and is due  to be released to the public this week.  First presented to the Human Rights Commission  on October 29th, 1981, the Act is an attempt to free  the Sechelt Band from the strictures of the Indian  Act. The Band is asking for the right to local government.  Under present legislation the Sechelt Band is as advanced legally as any band could be, but according to  the preamble of the proposed new act, "...but it is  not enough. We remain constantly thwarted in our  aims and objectives by the inherent limitations of the  Indian Act."  The Band wants the right to "prepare legislation  which will enable our community to achieve its place  in the economic and social fabric of Canada, while at  the same time maintaining our identity." This includes determining "the legal status of our lands,  local government for the reserve community, Sechelt  Band membership, our place in the Canadian tax  system".  Chief Calvin Craigan told the Coast News that it is  expected to take at least a year before the necessary  legislation will be passed to put the Act into effect, a  year which will see the Sechelt and many other Bands  actively lobbying fpr its support.  Enjoying the first tea and cakes served at the Rockwood Lodge Tea Room in Sechelt are members of one of  the area's families. Sitting from left to right are Billie Steele, her mother Ada Dawe, her sister, Coast News  contributor and Sechelt historian Helen Dawe, and Ada's sister, Jean Whittaker. Serving cakes is Ruth  Evans.  ��� (.Hirer MarrhrH, Pawn,  Halfmoon Bay Park opening  Area B representative Peggy Connor told the Sunshine Coast Regional Board last Thursday that the  official opening of Connor Park in Halfmoon Bay  would be on July 24. She recommended that the  regional board invite the Minister of Lands, Parks  and Housing, the Honourable James Chabot.  The 45 acre park situated behind Frances Avenue  in Halfmoon Bay became a regional park in late  1979. The park was named last year in honour of  Cliff Connor who expended a great deal of time and  energy on the community's behalf to obtain the  crown land for a park. To dale, a 14 foot wide path  has been cleared around the perimeter of the park  and a 450 foot by 200 foot playing field has been seeded. The work done on the park has not cost the taxpayers anything. Costs were covered by an $18,000  federal grant and revenue raised from selling the  timber cleared from the perimeter walkway and the  playing field. Coast News, June 28,1982  . ...        ,'--v���  It this progreM?  Let's see now. Premier Bennett wants us to learn about the stock  market. He gives us five free shares in a group of profit-making crown  corporations that we already owned and calls his creation British Columbia Resources Investment Corporation.  Encouraged by the premier, many British Columbians invest in  BCRIC.  BCRIC is suddenly in possession of billions of dollars of investment  capital. A great new future seems about to dawn in the Socred  paradise by the sea.  First, BCRIC buys a major chunk of the forest industry - just  before the bottom falls out of the lumber market. A large portion of  the money invested by British Columbians is now safe in the hands of  the former owners of the forest industry.  Next, we give Edgar Kaiser Jr. a few billions of B.C. dollars to go  buy a football team in San Diego and BCRIC is in the coal business in  the south-east corner of the province.  Now the indefatigable Socreds announce a major new coal deal in  the northern part of the province. It seems we are to subsidize coal exports to Japan for future development in the North. How is BCRIC to  sell its coal, you ask. It isn't. BCRIC shares are worth less than half of  what they were when issued and the only gainers are those who sold  their forest and coal holdings.  Now we hear the Japanese, in addition to getting subsidized coal,  are to control the mining company with the purchase of just 38 per  cent of the action. Is this progress?  Free enterprise?  The fact that several thousand Japanese cars en route to the Port of  Vancouver will not be able to land, because of an informal customs  ban, raised some interesting questions about the nature of the free  market place.  Under normal economic conditions, there'are no stauncher supporters of the free market system than the automobile manufacturers.  They are inclined to intone such sophomoric economic platitudes as  -keep government out of business; free enterprise builds better cars, or  de-regulation is the only way to ensure a healthy economy.  When things get tough, though, these same auto moguls are the first  to run to the federal government to ask for more money or more controls. One of the biggest welfare bums in Canada is Chrysler. You can  be sure that every one of the big three auto makers played a large role  in the informal blockade of Japanese cars.  Forestry executive Calvin Knutsen seems to be one of the few corporate executives who recognizes the important, but delicate, role  government does and must play in a mixed economy.  As far as the anto giants are concerned, until they learn that vital  lesson, they should go suck lemons - heaven knows they won't be hard  to find.  ...from the filet of tht COAST NEWS  FIVE YEARS AGO  "After four years of hard work  I'm very happy. I think It is a  -'historic occasion," said Gibsons Mayor Larry Labonte after  agreement In principle was  reached to tie Gibsons Into the  regional water system.  Seventeen-year old Chris  Milner of Madeira Park will be  the stroke for the Shawlnigan  Lake rowing team at Henley  Regatta this year.  Ian Hamilton, a blind player,  wins his way through to the  finals of a Cedars Inn chess  tournament.  TEN YEARS AGO  The census taken In June last  year reveals that the population  of the Sunshine Coast has  reached 9,320.  Ted Cooke of Sechelt dies in  his 87th year. A former  superintendent of Sechelt Water  Works, Ted arrived in Sechelt In  the 1950's.  NDP  advertisement:  "THEY  created   chaotic   Regional  Government: WE  will  review  Regional Board concept."  FIFTEEN YEARS AGO  Final respects were paid in  the Harvey Funeral Chapel In  Gibsons to Sven Glsvold. Sven  Gisvold had a gallant career  fighting against the Nazis in the  Second World War as saboteur  and commando. Included  among his escapades was his  escape from Nazi imprisonment  in a stolen patrol boat pursued  by the German navy across the  North Sea.  TWENTY YEARS AGO  Editorial: "Hon. Donald Fleming, Conservative Minister of  Finance does not appear to be  on any (09 certain ground as  regards an economic policy for  Canada." Fleming, the editorial  goes on had engineered the  removal of J.E. Coyne as gover  nor of the Bank of Canada after  Coyne warned in a report  against too much reliance on a  narrow monetary policy to  counteract Inflation.  TWENTY-FIVE YEARS AGO  Davis Bay Elementary School  is opened by A. Funnell, chairman of the school board.  Executives of Pender Harbour  Board of Trade complain about  rowdlness following a Friday  night dance. Celebrants took to  the water after the affair in  boats yelling and cursing and Indulging in dangerous twisting  and turning of small craft at  high speed. Activities lasted  throughout the night.  THIRTY YEARS AGO  "Pessimism permeates the  Peninsula business circles as  the loggers' strike continues to  punch hard below the belt at  retail business, especially In the  Sechelt area.  Clowholm Falls, which began  producing electricity this week,  was recognized as a potential  power site In the 1890's when a  shingle mill was built at  tidewater.  Roberts Creek lost one of Its  pioneers last week when Joe  Crow left to live with his  daughters in Powell River.  THIRTY-FIVE YEARS AGO  Edward Green storekeeper at  Secret Cove, was charged with  shooting at Vaner Backman,  fisherman. The shooting took  place after an argument between Green and his wife In  which Backman was not involved. Green apparently thought  his wife had taken refuge on  Backman's boat.  Sechelt Inlet cruises, first  organized by James E. Parker,  are proving very popular.  The building boom continues  apace in Gibsons Landing.  The Sunshine  *,..��*  Editorial Dapartmant  John Burnside       George Matthews  Julie Warkman  Advarttalna Department  Fran Berger Jane McOuat  Mark Hood Shani R Sohn  Production Dapartmant  Nancy Conway John Storey  Neville Conway Brad Benson  Accounts Dapartmant   Circulation     Copyeettlng  MM. Vaughan       Use Sheridan Stephen Carroll Wendy-Lynne Johns  Connie Hawke  The Ill-fated "S.S. SECHELT" leaving Sechelt Wharf with Trail  Islands in background. She was belli In 1893 at Pontlac, Wash.,  under the name "HATTIE HANSEN", her dimensions being 73  ft. long, 15.2 ft. breadth and 7.4 ft. depth. In 1906 the wooden-  hulled veMd was purchased by Bert Whitaker, who goon transferred her to the Sechelt Steamship Co., of which he was managing  director. In 1907 the steamer's name was changed to  "SECHELT". Coal for refuelling her was stored oa Whltaker's  Sechelt Wharf. She operated mainly on the run between Vancouver *mf Sechelt, carrying freight and passengers, who paid a  $1 fare each way. Many way-points such as Bowen Island, Keats,  Granthams, Gibsons, Cascade Flume and Wlbon Creek were  served. Ia 1910 "SECHELT" was placed briefly oa trips from  Vancouver up Indian Arm to Buntzen aad return. In February  1911 she was sold to the B.C. Shipping Co. aad placed on a ma  between Victoria and Sooke. She was too narrow for the stormy  waters of the Strait of Jean de Fuca aad in March 1911 the capsized aad teak. In excess of 20 people lost their Uvea. During June  1910 Capt. George B. Sparrow served as relief master on "S.S.  SECHELT". His daughter Anne married Frank S. Yates sad  through them Capt. Sparrow has grandchildren aad greatgrandchildren now living In the Sechelt area.  ; Set��� Daen rata Cifceetea tat Cat**  [Slings & Arrows^,  [George MatthewsP*-  Thm Sunahin* Coaat News Is a co-operative, locally  owned newspaper, published at Gibsons, B.C. every Monday by aiaaaford Praaa Ltd., Box 460, Gibsons, B.C.  VON 1V0 Tel. 886-2822 or 886-7817.  Second Class Mail Registration No. 4702  Among the mountains  of paper that floods  across an editorial desk  from the federal government every week, there  has been of late, much  glowing prose about how  Canada is going to  celebrate its birthday  next week.  You can find there,  details about the plans  made by the little  township of Punkydoo-  dle Corners in Ontario to  greet the. dawning of the  new Canadian year,  along with other details  as esoteric if you have an  appetite for glib governmental encouragement  to celebrate in these  bleak times.  The real birthday present for Canada, however, is liable to be delivered by our inimitable  Finance Minister Monday night of this week.  Noi matter how Allan  MacEachen dresses up  his utterance, no matter  which of the recommended paths he attempts to lead us on out  of the present economic  mess, the birthday present, for Canada's 115th  is much' more likely to  seem like a dose of castor ���  oil than a birthday cake.  What on earth has  happened to Canada?  How could a country so  blessed with natural  resources and so few  people have got itself into the state of economic  disaster which prevails  today?  Not for a moment am  I going to pretend thai I  have the answers to these  questions, but I can offer  a few observations lhal  have occurred to me over  the years.  At the turn of the century there was a sense of  impending greatness, of  stirring opportunity here  in the northern half of  North America. Prime  Minister Wilfred Laurier  could say with full confidence, and none denied  him, that: "The 20th  Century belongs to  Canada". No one would  say that today without  risking being cut off by  the bartender.  I'll   confine   what  observations   I   have  to make to the areas of  geography and politics,  politics.  Geographically, Canadians just haven't come  to terms with their country. It is known to stretch  from sea to sea but it is  generally overlooked  that it also stretches  from the 49th parallel to  the Arctic Ocean. Look  ed at from the perspective of the Arctic circle,  Canada is a thin band of  population hugging the  American border to its  collective breast.  Development in the  Canadian North has  generally meant allowing  other more enterprising  peoples to exploit the  area. For more than fifty  j years Canadians enjoyed  the second-highest standard of living in the  fworld. This was. not  j because of Canadian initiative or enterprise but  ' because there were so  few of them that the  crumbs of the banquet  table of resources were  enough to keep them  quiescent and comfortable.  Of all her Prime  Ministers, only John  Diefenbaker ever  grasped the vision of a  Canadian North as it  could be and he couldn't  even persuade the Conservative party to follow  him for more than-five  years let alone the moribund Canadian population.  Canadians have been  lulled into the present  impasse wherein our  leaders tell us that there  is nothing that they can  do for us as the economy  collapses around us  because of the easy comfort in which we have lived.  We have elected  governments which did  not frighten our comfortable sensibilities wilh  the need for far-reaching  thought. We are still at  it. On Sunday morning,  in the course of the  turgid pap which is  broadcast every week on  the CBC as representative of the opinions of  B.C. community  newspapers, an editorial  was quoted approvingly  calling for, and Lordy  isn't this typical, a party  of the middle way in  British Columbia.  That, of course, is the  identical path that has  led the country to the  present morass of  broken dreams and opportunities lost. Give us,  says the Canadian voter  through the years, the  middle way. Let us avoid  extremes.  What is meant, of  course, is don't challenge  us with real choices.  Don't force us to think.  The path of the comfortable middle has given  us fifty years of Liberal  government out of the  last sixty. The Canadian  Liberals are leftist when  it is popular, rightist  when it suits. It has  grown arrogant in its  ability to wear whatever  suit of philosophic  clothes is in the fashion  at the moment. It has  been for two generations  a government of vi-  sionless chameleons  whose only commendation lay in the fact that  thty studied how to be  both comfortable and  - unchallenging.  One of the past  masters of their tribe will  be on his feet on Monday  night. In all probability  he will glibly change  directions. In all probability still more of the  Canadian birthright will  be traded away for short-  term solutions.  Despite the glowing  and expensive government propaganda in the  mails, the suspicion  grows that this week sees  the celebration of the  birth date .of a vision and  a country in the process  of aborting.  A couple of months  ago, an old friend of  mine, former Elphinstone Social Studies  teacher, Frank Fuller,  dropped by the office to  talk about a trip he was  making to the Soviet  Union.  Frank, although  retired from teaching, is  stUl active as a curriculum consultant in the  education field, and out  of interest, had arranged  to. participate in an  educational tour of the  Ukraine sponsored by  the University of British  Columbia. These educational tours offer people  interested in education  the opportunity to visit  schools in the Soviet  Union, to study methods  and observe educational  practices.  In the course of our  conversation the idea  came up that it might be  interesting to have Frank  invite some students in  the Ukraine to write to  students here on the Sunshine Coast. Subsequently, 1 spoke to Mrs. June  Bernauer,  principal  of  Skookumchuck  Song  The panting day Is slack with heat  the sun leans heavily on the leaves above us  we pilgrim along the path  In the shadowed cool.  The waters are slack at this moment  they are mustering their energies  It Is belween rounds.  Soon we sit among strangers  on front-row rocks  a last boat jars by through building  turbulence  the sea begins to froth and trouble.  A rising river of Incoming tide  collides with the stubborn thrust  of the outfall  the sea locks homs with Itself  In prodigious contest.  At exactly the apex of tension,  a strange wave builds  a buckling wall of give and take  convoluting  a twisting ridge of strain  like earth plates meeting.  Waterquake  two behemoths arm wrestling  locked in titantic combat that neither  will win  elemental stalemate on the first day  of summer.  We are gathered for the clash of waters  In the narrow sea gut between the  gashed mountains  it Is a ritual     a sort of homage.  ��� Peter Trower  June, 1982  Chatelech Secondary  where I teach part-time.  June, as usual, offered  enthusiastic encouragement for the possibility  of exchanging letters  with the Ukrainian  students.  I also asked some of  my English 10 and 11  students if they would  like to correspond with  young people their age in  the Ukraine, and quite a  few expressed an interest. As a result, I  wrote a letter, from the  school, inviting Ukrainian students to write to  us if they wished. I gave  the letter, with some  . copies, to Frank just  before he left and he said  he'd see what he could  do about passing them  along when he arrived in  the Soviet Union.  After a five week tour  of kindergartens, elementary, secondary and  technical schools in the  Ukraine, Frank returned  to the Coast two weeks  ago. He has hours of  stories to tell and some  fascinating things to say  about schooling in the  Soviet Union, complete  with photographs and  tape recordings of  lessons he observed in  the schools he visited.  He gave Ihe letter I  wrote to some teachers  and students in School  No. 31 in Zaporozhye,  (apparently pronounced  'Zaparotsie') on the  Dnieper River in the  Ukraine.  School Number 31  specializes in the  teaching of foreign  languages, primarily  English and Russian, so  it seemed a likely place to  hand over the letter.  Last Thursday we  received the letter shown  here:  Inside were beautifully  handwritten letters, in  English from five IS and  16 year old high school  students, Svetlana,  Hellen, V. Klimenko,  Irene and someone  whose name was written  in Cyrillic. (If you know  anyone who reads Ukrainian please give me a  call.)  I made some copies of  the letters and gave them  to some kids who said  they'd like to write to a  Ukrainian "pen pal".  I'm looking forward to  hearing if the correspondences prove successful. Coast News, June 28,1982  Letters to the Editor  Editorial Mid 'muckraking*  Editoh  Your editorial under  the heading "The Three  Musketeers" (Coast  News, June 21) amounts  to a pile of sensation-  seeking non-sensical  tripe.  As a newspaper you  are entitled to your  editorial viewpoint. I  would not want the right  of free-speech extinguished even for you,  but I think a lot of people in this community are  sick and tired of the  public muck-raking  heaped upon us by sections of the media st  almost every opportunity.  It seems certain that  factual and objective  commentary has gone  out of the window when  you come out with such  drivel as, and I quote:-  "With Goddard and  Koch it must be assumed  that they harbour grandiose dreams of  themselves as heads of  larger political bodies  than the two villages they  now preside over. Could  it be that their egos are  getting in the way of  cautious reflection?  "Director Jon McRae  may have inherited his  enthusiasm for restructuring from his  predecessor or he may  find some hope of  preferment for his  development business if  he redraws the political  map."  This kind of comment  is nothing more than a  scandalous and irresponsible effort to conjure up  new bogeymen. To  disagree with Mrs. Goddard and Messrs. Koch  and McRae is one thing  but insulting them in this  manner with its clear implications of swollen ambition and personal gain,  without I could add,  even a grain of fact to  back it up will earn you  few bouquets for fair  comment or the type of  community leadership  attributable to a responsible newspaper.  Pull up your socks  "Coast News", comment by all means but  spare   us  highly  per  sonalized rantings and  ravings of this low type.  Yours truly,  S.C.Heal,  Gibsons, B.C.  Editor's Note: Mr. Heal  skirts the central issue.  Enlarged municipalities  will have to shoulder the  coat of welfare, polking  and roads. That's the  bottom line. Can the taxpayers of the Sunshine  Coast afford restructuring?  Bisset responds  Editor:  Firstly, I feel that an  apology is in order.  There was, 1 can assure  Mr. Trower, no slight intended, simply an attempt at humour that fell  flat.  However, I still hold  by what I said regarding  the whole concept of a  Conan or whoever the  character might be. As  for making a name for  myself, I already have  one, 1 don't feel the need  to increase its value via  established poets. Yes, I  am pompous. I earned  that right the hard way.  If Mr. Trower was indeed personally insulted  then that too I apologise  for. I don't know the  man, why should I insult  him? Impertinence is a  patronizing and Victorian reference. I shall  ignore it, likewise  puerile.  Regarding validity, the  boycotting of that particular film by several  humane societies because  of the appalling cruelty  to animals due to Spain's  non-existent laws on that  subject gives my argument considerable validity but, as Mr. Trower  (XOkKft  OFFICE SUPPLIES  ��� Photo Center* * TypetarUara  a Caah Raatatara ��� Calculator*  a Offlcm SmpaUm* ��� School Sapallaa  funtiturm at Stattaaary '.  ������'< Sachet!'"      '   885-3735  said, perhaps I should  confine myself to more  immediate issues.  Hopefully this will  conclude this particular  storm in a teacup and  that no ill-feeling will ensue.  I remain,  Respectfully yours,  William Bisset  Gibsons  Grateful  Editor:  On behalf of Jack &  Jill Playschool, we wish  to express our appreciation and gratitude to the  local community for  their continued support.  Specifically, we would  like to thank the following individuals and  businesses for their  donations and assistance  during the past year:  Carol Graham, Mr. and  Mrs. Laffere, Richard  and Joan Proctor, June  Peterson, Art Craze,  Windsor Plywood, Gibsons Building Supply,  Twin Creek Building  Supply.  Jack & Jill Playschool  is a non-profit  preschool, owned and  operated by the parents,  and we are very appreciative of this support  from the community.  Yours truly,  The Executive (1981-82)  Jack & Jill Playschool  Bbx 801  Gibsons, B.C.  CONGRATULATIONS!!!  to  The Royal Terraces  From the Designers and Builders  PANORAMA CONSTRUCTION  MANAGERS LTD.  A very special & unique home or retreat. Panoraau  offers, Independent of the developer, a number of condominiums in  this "Clublike", yet private adventure.  Circumstances allow us to consider dealing  very realistically with you in your "Future" home.  Our Interior design services are available for  customizing and making your move virtually effortless.  Call for Details &. Appointment  885-5520       885-5447  m  Sechelt  invited  Editor's Note: A copy of  the following letter has  been received by the  Cosst News.  Mayor and Council  Village of Sechelt  Sechelt, B.C.  Your Worship:  Gibson  Sea Cavalcade  takes place on July 30,  31 and August 1 and 2,  and    we,   the   Sea  Cavalcade Committee,  invite you to attend and  participate in our Opening Ceremonies.  We invite our sister  community, the Village  of Sechelt, as a whole, to  participate in our Sea  Cavalcade and we invite  your Timber Days Queen  to appear in the annual  Kinsmen Parade and In  Family Day in Dougal  Park as well as in our \  opening ceremonies.  Perhaps you would en-,  joy presenting the  Timber Days Queen.  This year, our theme is  "Gibsons Landing Circa  1900". As you know,  Gibsons Landing and  Sechelt were mainly'  fishing and logging communities so we would  especially like to see;  some of the events  featured in your own  "Timber Days". If there  is some way in which a  'spring-board' type of  logging might be portrayed on a float or in  Dougal Park on Saturday or the old saw or any  logging event which  would reflect the era.  Because of its proximity  to the sea, we will be using the wharf area and  Dougal Park mainly. We  do not have the facilities  in Lower Gibsons for a  large demonstration such  as you had in Hackett.  Park so space would  need to be considered. .  Once again, please  come, you are most  welcome and if you have  any queries, please call  me at 886-3780 or, for  parade information,  please call Roy Bentley  886-8050.  Yours sincerely,  Gwen Robertson  Co-Ordinator  Sea Cavalcade  Committee  P.S.   Our   next   Sea  Cavalcade meeting is at  Ken's   Lucky   Dollar  Hall, July 5 at 7:30 p.m.  and   you   or   your  respresentative are most  welcome to attend.  More Letter!  on Page 19  JULY i, a, 3  ROBERTS  CRIIK HALL  ENSEMBLE  KTHMTRE  Presents  by  Tickets  at  Fong's  Richard's  Seaview MM.  The Bookstore  Adults $4.00  Students and  Seniors $2.00  .WNftfSSMMs .   ,  V1U99 Ml) lUaol  I  lblZ28  trig chicken  rui i aii Are  VwlwllUI O.ib.si  *2.60  ���   kg    ������HO  leg    lOesZ I  Fresh Produce  B.C. Grown ��� Canada No. 1  green cabbage.... .kg .73  .'^Ptt Ml *y!Wri\ .ell  ��� iPtWuia.-. ���       ��� ���   ,        ���������V.afc-.   . ..-.     ��.  J  o.    >;a��v ���'"������  i   aaett ���'  sties or  ^r^TFresh  Bakery  Oven-fresh  hamburger or hot dog  buns doz  butter tarts   pack oi e 1.89  Oven Fresh  cheese 'n' onion  bunS pack of 6 1.19  Oven Fresh  french bread     m? ���m .  Grocery Value  ice cream  1.99  lavours    2 litre  tomato juice  1 36 litre    .18 o/ tin  Kratt    Miracle Whip  salad  dressing  Money s   Sliced  mushrooms  1.98  ground  coftee i ib p^  2.79  beans with  paper towels  Duncan Hines    Deluxe  cake mixes  canned  hams  Schweppe1  ginger  2/.99  3.69  3/1.59 Coast News, June 28,1982  Roberts Creek  Hall impasse resolved  by Jeanie Norton  886-9606  It seemed like a crisis,  bul a good discussion  based on reason and  reality resolved the situation, ll seemed the least  of all evils anyway.  The problem lhal required an emergency  meeting of minds lasl  week was Ihis: Roberts  Creek Elementary needs  another classroom for  next year and the only  place lo put a portable  was up behind the school  where it would block  badly needed parking for  the new joint facility or  down below the existing  portable which would  mean, after two years of  not having a gym, the  kids wouldn't have a soccer field.  Neither alternative  was satisfactory to either  school authorities or  community members. So  the suggestion was to apply the four of five thousand dollars it would  cost to move a portable  to finishing the community use room in the  joint facility and use it as  a classroom for a year.  The proposal had  some appeal. It would  mean extra money for  finishing the downstairs,  releasing funds for other  things we might not be  able to afford. And the  loss of community use  for a year wouldn't be so  bad since the space had  Does your husband or boyfriend  hit you,  push you around,  call you down?  WE MAY BE ABLE TO HELP.  SUNSHINE COAST  TRANSITION  HOUSE  Information,  Counselling, Shelter  CALL 885-2944  :.:.&:fc^  MARY JACKSON'S  BASKETS  "������'������' M- -;; ���   j"'~ ���   ::':':':':''"':"  ON DISPLAY  July 2 and 3  at  MACLEOD'S STORE  Cowrie St.  885-2171  not   been   available  before.  But it was, after all. an  area designated for community priority and people would object to the  school's taking it over.  That's what critics of the  joint use concept have  been saying all along,  "It's just going to be  another school building".  Fortunately, upon further examination of the  site and discussion  among a group of hastily  gathered members of the  community (the decision  had to be made in a  hurry because the portable had to be moved  the next day either to  Roberts Creek or  somewhere else), it was  decided that the portable  could be put up near the  covered area with  minimum impingement  upon the playing field.  The goalposts could be  moved and the soccer  field skewed slightly.  It was a relief to all  concerned. Nobody  wanted to make such a  controversial decision on  such short notice. And  everyone, including  School Board members,  felt the community had  had to compromise  enough on the whole  project already.  As things stand now,  the portable is in place.  The gym is almost finished and ready for use.  Continuing Education  will take bookings for  the summer at least.  There is money left for  parking, hut the bulldozer can't go in to clear  | when the woods are so  ; dry. And work can start  on the community use  rooms as soon as people  can be lined up to do it.  ZORNES PRESIDENT:  It took a bribe of  Grand Marnier to persuade her, but fortunately for the Roberts Creek  Parents Auxiliary, Diana  Zornes agreed to stand  as president for another  year. She's done a super  job the past two years  and her energy and enthusiasm have given the  Auxiliary a real boost.  This year the Auxiliary  raised $2300, $1000 of  which they've donated to  the school.  Serving with Diana on  next year's executive will  be Margaret Horvath,  treasurer, Dorothy  Boragno, secretary, and  Gail Cavalier, vice-  president.  i  i  ^Hjsg  ss II.    , ^kammm  ���       trn^S  pt ''m\m;^>m  M  t       ^rW"M  fl  &>#siH    Mm                   ' i.  .���flfifff*     ma ���                   *>  ���si*  ��� -.<�����                             M    ' 1'  m'^War'\  mm                                f* 'etymm-m^, .  JsB  ,>������������'                 '      '. ' -���'5;  It's a long way from Tlpperary, but Irish children Linda Welfare, Kerry and  Gavin Mitchell aad Peter McKenna had a good time exploring the wharf at  Davis Bay last week. (See accompanying story). ��� he. a*  Irish children visit Coast  The Sunshine Coast is  fortunate - to have as  house guests for a  month, four children  from Belfast, Ireland,  here under the auspices  of the Sarah Hughes  Society.  Linda Welfare, Kerry  and Gavin Mitchell, and  Peter McKenna have all  experienced fighting in  the streets near their  homes, and are enjoying  Sechelt Scenario  a peaceful summer by  the sea.  Their impressions of  Canada? The weather is  sunnier, the accents hard  to Understand, there are  very few brick houses  and a lot more big trucks  and flashy cars.  A total of 64 Irish  children are presently in  B.C., their airfare and  all expenses covered by  their sponsoring  families.  Linda is staying with  Ron and Sharon Webber  and family in Gibsons,  Kerry and Gavin with  Marg and Gordon Wells,  Redrooffs Road, and  Peter with Mike and  Lorraine Dusenbury and  family, West Sechelt.  The Sunshine Coast  welcomes them and  hopes they enjoy their  stay.  Sgt. McDermid to leave  by Peggy Connor   .  885-9347  Promotion of Don  McDermid from Staff  Sergeant to Inspector  means the head of the  RCMP Sechelt Detachment will be leaving the  area. He will be greatly  missed for his work with  the youth of the area  particularly. A very  deserving step up; one  that will take him to  Yellowknife in the near  future.  REBEKAH LODGE  PRESENTATIONS:  B.C. President Ann  Wray came up from Co-  fltlam to present'to  lie Singlehurst and  Linda Andrews their jfw-  teeh year pins and' to  Past Noble Grand Rene  Lawrence an engraved  gavel.  There were eight  visiting Rebekahs from  Powell River, all were  welcomed by Noble  Grand Gladys Brown.  The Order of Oddfellows and Rebekahs  work for eye research;  together they have con  tributed some very sophisticated eye equip  ment to Vancouver  General Hospital lhat  has benefitted a lot of  young people.  Their aim now is to  rais enough money to  provide a special room  for the eye patients who  will be using this equipment.  PRO-LIFE MEETING:  A group in its very  early beginnings of organization, to be known  as the Sunshine Coast  Pro-Life Association,  will hold a meeting on  July IS. The place as yet  to be decided. Interested  persons may phone  885-9364.    ;S/XtnH  Their ideas seem to be  more along the lines of  helping those who find  themselves in a predicament and think abortion  is the only answer, by offering alternative solutions and aid. They feel  such a group could be of  great benefit.  GUEST COLUMNIST:  Nothing like starting a  new job and taking time  off. Next week I shall be  off to  Virden's  100th  year anniversary; for  those who don't know  the place where I was  born, it is the oil capital  of Manitoba.  Carole Morgan will be  covering any Sechelt  news so please phone her  at 885-5279 before Friday if possible.  COUNTRY FAIR  of Halfmoon Bay  Saturday, daily M, 108S  Connor Park     i  In Welcome Woods  Halfmoon Bay  3 1/8 Run-for-thc-Trophy Rtecc,  Smile Contest, Volleyball Tournament  Teen Sports, Cat Judging Show  Children's Races and Games  Food and Craft Booths  Sad  o  Booth npaac U  ���till available  Oi    J      Call  t/^T*^)fe    Dona  Fy.A**-^r au-S7��a  If           for              >  J J ft     InlarwnlUntJ  VLASSIFIEDJTZ7S  NOTICE TO ALL  PORPOISE BAY, SANDY HOOK AND TUWANEK  RESIDENTS  S.C.R.D. BY-LAW NO. 235, 1981  All residents included in the above mentioned area will now receive WEEKLY GARBAGE COLLECTION SERVICES, commencing JULY 8, 1982.  The contractor will pick-up a maximum of two cans of household refuse  per week' Sunihina Coast Regional District  Museum notes  The Museum has been  awarded a grant from  the Secretary of State to  mount a special photographic display depicting  the history and people of  the Sunshine Coast, in  celebration of Canada's  Birthday, July 1. The exhibit may be viewed  from Tuesday, June 29  through Saturday, July  3, in the Sunnycrest Mall  in Gibsons.  Our museum hours for  the entire summer will be  10 a.m. to 4 p.m., seven  days a week.  We have received a request from the Provincial Archives in Victoria  to try to locate and collect information concerning any motion films  (home-grown or commercial) filmed in or  concerning British Columbia prior to 1966. If  you have, or know the  whereabouts of such a  film, would you please  telephone us at 886-8232.  P.S. - The request was  accompanied by a warning not to project the  films.  TO ALL RESIDENTS ON THE SUNSHINE COAST  GARBAGE SITES  TO BE CLOSED  Please be advised that due to the extreme fire hazard  in our area - the Gibsons and Halfmoon Bay garbage  disposal sites will NOT be open on the July 1st  weekend for general clean up.  Your co-operation will be greatly appreciated.  Youn Truly,  G. Dixon  Works Superintendent  Sunshine Coast Ragionil District  sK  &  ���Handmade Tibetan Carpets-  Featuring: ZZZZZZIZZZ  - Vegetable Dye Carpets  - Natural Wool Carpets  - Commercial Dye Carpets  All carpets are 100% pure wool  and available In a  variety of sizes  "^es a very nice**  c^pef for in ^��nt  of a fire  armchair, e*c-  ���Ihotse Imports Ltd. 886-8030 or g85-5760jj  Place:  The Ice Cream, Records  Fresh Juke &. Bookstore  next to Joker's  Lower Gibsons  ^>lc.a��.m^  [_jOjt OH    Coupon     I0�� Coast News, June 28,1982  ��� 5  Iwo males were Injured in an accident lhat occurred Sunday morning around I  a.m. on Bab Lane In Gibsons. One was taken to St. Mary's Hospital and admitted, the other ran away but when later found did not require hospitalization.  RCMP slill had not released any names at press time. mm. >.���>.. pa,.,,,.  Kiwanis Auxiliary meet  by Rosemary Fay  The final meeting  before the summer recess  was held in the cool of  the court yard of the  Kiwanis Home, with 18  members present. Presi  dent Sue Whiting opened  the meeting at 8 o'clock.  It was decided to move  the date of the Berry Tea  to August 7, at the  Kiwanis Village, to be  held between 1:30 p.m.  and 3:30 p.m.  JULTHOSEMMO  POjfTCET*  VOTERS NOTICE,  IDS.  Head Nurse Kathy  Baxter showed the  members the Kodak ln-  stamatic camera and film  purchased by the Ladies  Auxiliary for the use of  the home, and also the  six new tapes to be used  to record music with the  new stereo system, also  purchased by the Ladies  Auxiliary.  The Berry Tea will  have a Strawberry Shortcake theme, and will be  advertised nearer the  date.  The next meeting of  the Auxiliary will be on  Wednesday, September  IS at 8:00 p.m. at the  Kiwanis Village. All  members and prospective members are wished  a happy and hot summer.  Trie new Provincial Voters List has now been printed and  certified  Ifyou are on it, you'll soon receive a "CONFIRMATION OF  REGISTRATION |OR CHANGE| NOTICE".  If you do not phone or otherwise contact your nearest  Registrar of Voters, who will confirm your registration or assist you  in registering.  Remember: You may register as a Provincial Voter at any,  time ��� but only at certain times within any election period.  Teredo Square, Box 950  Sechelt, B.C. VON 3A0  Phone: 885-5187  Provlncaot       ;'   Chief Electoral Officer  Britiah Columbia ' Elections Branch  Gladys "Helen" Thor-  burn, was dealt a rare,  '29' hand recently sjl  the Gibsons Legion  Cribbage Club.  -Gco.-|e Matthew, Pholo  SUNSHINE COAST  CREDIT  886-8121  Ctdir Plaza, Gibsons  885-3255  Cowrie) St., Stclwlt  Serving the Sunshine Coast For Over 40 Years  Wa offer a full range of financial sarvlcaa*  mt competitive raturn* end ratea  OPEN TUES. THRU SAT.  at the Qibsons and Sechelt Branches  Houra:  Tues-Thurs 9:30am-5prh        Friday 9:30 am-6 pm  Saturday 9:30 am - 2 pm  CLOSED MONDAY  ��� Mortgage Funds Are Available   ��� All Deposits Are 100% Guaranteed  ��� Our Customized Chequing Account      ��� Term Deposits Up To l6Vi%  Pays 8% Per Annum, Paid Monthly Per Annum  *Aak aboul our Insurance services  aUNMHINK COAST IN9URANCK AQKNCIK8 LTD.  Halfmoon Bay Happenings  Trail is still closed off  by Ruth Forrester  885-2418  THE REDROOFFS  TRAIL:  To date, no effort has  been made to clear away  the obstructions on the  Trail, but the local  citizens are still bound  and determined that they  will continue to use it. At  the present time there is a  petition being signed by  residents and this will be  forwarded to the  Minister of Highways.  Anyone who has so far  not added his or her  signature and would like  to do so could give Diana  Gruner a call at  885-2978.  FIREMEN'S NIGHT  OUT'  Halfmoon Bay Fire  Department gathered  together at the Keeler  residence on Saturday  night for dinner when  the alarm was sounded.  So the ladies of the company suddenly found  themselves without male  company for most of the  evening. The fire was a  burning stump on Nor-  thwood which was  reminiscent of several  similar fires last summer.  It looks as though the  same maniac may still be  at large who gets his  jollies from starting  fires. In this hot dry  weather, the mere  thought of this is quite  frightening. So keep  your eyes open for this  kind of thing.  OLD HOME WEEK AT  ST. MARY'S:  Our local hospital has  recently had its share of  Redrooffs patients, some  of whom are still there  while others will be home  by now. So our best  wishes for a speedy  recovery are extended to  Ed Milton, Bill Pallant,  Kay Little, Nicki Weber  and Blanche McCready.  May you all be well soon  and back home again.  RECREATION !  MEETING:    -MW W  The Halfmoon Bay  Recreation Commission  held its monthly meeting  last Monday with a very  busy schedule of events  -the main one at present  being its involvement in  the Halfmoon Bay  Country Fair due to be  held at Connor Park on  July 24. Already several  tables have been booked,  and the Recreation  group are planning to  have a health food section as well as a hot dogs  and coffee booth. They  will also be in charge of  the races and children's  games so there will be a  busy time ahead.  It should be a good  day for a family outing  and we have recently  learned that the Sechelt  Legion Pipe Band will be  in attendance. This will  add a great deal to the  Fair as the pipe band are  a great attraction who  help to make an event a  happy one. Anyone is  welcome to reserve a  table at the fair and may  do so by giving Donna  Perry a call at 885-3742.  Price is $7 per table.  REDROOFFS ROYAL  BABY:  y A Redrooffs Road  family were just as  ecstatic as Charles and  Diane on Monday. Gordon and Patricia Brooke  are the proud parents of  Jennifer Catlin, a little  sister for Willie. Proud  grandparents are Bill and  Jane Thompson of Victoria.  AWARDS DAY:  Tuesday will be a great  day of excitement and  anticipation at the Halfmoon Bay School. It is  Awards Day, and also  the day when the kids get  their freedom for a nice  long summer holiday.  SURPRISE PARTY:  Welcome Beach Hall  MINIBUS SCHEDULE  EFFECTIVE JULY, 1982  Sechelt to Qibsons   1  Leave Sechelt  Leave Qibsons  (The Dock)  (Medical Clinic)  Mon.  8:50 am  9:20 am  &  12:30 pm  1:00 pm  'Frl.  3:15 pm  4:00 pm  Tues.  8:50 am  9:20 am  &  10:00 am  11:30 am  Thurs.  2:15 pm   .  3:45 pm  Wed.  8:15 am  8:40 am  12:30 pm  1:00 pm  3:15 pm  4:00 pm  Sechelt to Madeira Park  Leave Sechelt Leave Madeira Pk  (The Dock) (Shopping Centre)  Wed.            9:10 am 10:10 am  Only             1:40 pm 2:25 pm  Leave Halfmoon Bey  (Redroolls RdaHwy. 101) to Sechelt  Wed. 10:30 am  Only 2:45 pm  r   FARES: One Zone = 75�� ^  Each Additional Zone = 25e  ZONES:  #1. Gibsons to Roberts Creek (Flume Road)  ��2. Roberts Creek, (Flume Road) to Halfmoon Bay  #3. Halfmoon Bay to Madeira Park  THIS SERVICE IS FOR PUBLIC USE  For the disabled and handicapped, door-to-door service can be booked with the dispatcher. To be eligible  for this special service, registration forms are available from the driver and "HandyDart" cards will be  Issued.  All times are approximate and subject to change without notice. The driver cannot take any bookings or  cancellations for the minibus. To arrange transportation, any changes In bookings or for any Information  please phone the dlepatcher at 885-5881 between 8:18 am &3:45 p.m.    was the scene of a very  pleasant surprise party  for the wedding anniversary of Syd and Olive  Shaw of Redrooffs.  Their daughter Frankie,  who is part of a trio of  entertainers known as  Patricia, Frankie and  Fay provided a musical  evening which was greatly enjoyed by the thirsty  guests in attendance.  A short footnote: The  many friends who met  my sister Mamie when  she visited us from  Scotland this year will be  sorry to hear the she had  another heart attack last  week from which she did  not recover. She passed  away in Paisley. It is sad  to iose a member of  one's family.  Audrey's Coffee Service  Modern Coffee Makers supplied  & serviced at no charge  Pay only for supplies you use  No office too big  or too small  NEVER  RUN OUT  885-37161  FANTASTIC           t *  ..rtL.  K  Wa\}i}ltiM  m  *r July 2&3  WT '~**m\*WWr*r1mW    "                        X  1 Sunnycrest Mall Qibsons 886-76181  1 The Dock, Sechelt           888-8S8S|  Complete line of electrical suplies.  lighting fixtures ft major appliances  LICENSED  ELECTRICAL CONTRACTORS  For residential, commercial ft industrial  with guaranteed material ft workmanship  FREE ESTIMATES ft ADVICE  WHARF RD. SECHELT  885-2412  Fred Mercer  Rick Simpkins  EXSSSS  ���XX  COME HIST AT  PRICES EFFECTIVE:  WED. - SAT.  JUNE 30TH - JULY 3RD  IER  i.Q.A. - All Purpose <w n-  FLOUR.  10kg'4.99  ASPARAGUS 12 oz '1.69  I.G.A. - Choice  TOMATOES 28oz99e  CHICKEN NOODLE SOUP 2 s 49c  Maple Leal  CANNED HAM 1 sib'3.99  Del Monte - In lis Own Juice  PINEAPPLE .....14oz75c  Quench  DRINK CRYSTALS.... 4x3% oz '1.79  QU8l,Ch at*   Aft  DRINK CRYSTALS 613 gm'2.89  Matter Blend  COFFEE 13 oz tin '2.49  HunU a* iaai  TOMATO PASTE 5 5 oz 2/89*  Sunlight  POWDERED DETERGENT 2.4kg'3.99  Viva  TOWELS 2s'1.19  Sunlight  LIQUID DETERGENT i litre %99  Dishwasher �����������;,  SUNLIGHT.. 1.8kg'4.39  PurM a*   ea*  TOILET TISSUE 4 s '1.49  Kal Kan _;  CAT FOOD 13 oz 65*  Olympic - Skin On       a  BBQ WIENERS.(ib $1.09)    kg'2.40  Heritage ��� Boneless - Ready to Eat  SMOKED HAM. (ib $3.99)    kg'8.80  Olympic or Canadian Maple  SLICED SIDE BACON soogmpkt'2.69  Olympic - Sliced  BOLOGNA 375 gm pkg'1.79  Olympic ��� Sliced  MOCK CHICKEN  LOAF 375 gm pkt '1.79  California #1 ,.  A_  NECTARINES (ib89<)    kg'1.96  Locally Grown  GREEN ONIONS or  RADISHES 2 bunches 45* |  Locally Grown ��� Fancy  LEAF LETTUCE each 39��  to  ���W  Frozo  PEAS  .2 lb  '1.29  MCCliM a  LEMONADE 12.soz 69c  Minute Maid  ORANGE JUICE  12.5 OZ '1.19  - OX <W  PENDER  HARBOUR  POOL  SCHEDULE      For Special Clssses ft other Into, telephone 883-2612  Eaeli Bird ���aatlen  Mult Noon Men  Adult Evaetlng tariff.  M,W,F. 7:30-0:00 am  T. t Th. 12:30 -1:30 pm  M,W,F. 13:30- 1:30 pm  M,T,W,F.8fl0-10:00 pm  Th. I ��� 10 pm  PueWe) leaning ����rlm    M,T.W.Th.,F.8:30 ��� 8:00 pm  Fran Night Tuaa.) 30-8:00 pm  ladlaalarlmmlng T.tTh. 1:30-2:30 pm  Family twlm Sun. 2:00-4:00 pm  FarWIcWaolraenUwIm        Sal2-4pm ��8-10pm  Sun. 2 ��� 4 pm & 8:30 ��� 8:30 pm  PENDER HARBOUR CENTRE  I Madeira Pwk.883.9X00  Wo Rtierve till Right  to Limit Ouintltln  m Coast News, June 28,1982  The South Wing  "Be goddamed!" says  my old shakecutting  friend, Jake Horatski,  looking up from a game  of solitaire, "welcome to  the country club.  Thought you were sitting  pretty over in the  hospital."  "No such luck" I tell  him ruefully. "Bastards  rejected me. Figured I  might cop their pills or  something."  "Hell, you're not on  that junk, are you?"  "Nothing like that" I  assure him. "I got  caught with a bit of  marijuana that wasn't  even mine. But I guess  it's all the same thing to  these guys."  I look around the  room and spot John, my  little wino cellmate of the  first night, who gives me  a hesitant grin. Hell, I'm  even happy to see him.  The initial shock of being thrust into this most  oppressive part of the  prison, begins to  dissipate a little. I find  myself an empty lower  bunk in the only  available cell with a  pudgy man who is doing  four months on his third  impaired driving charge.  He expects a transfer to a  forestry camp in a couple  of days.  Mealtime approaches  Pages from a  Peter Trower  and I am introduced to  our main function. "We  have to serve lunch  now", Jake informs me.  "Just sort of follow  along. You'll get the  drift."  A screw opens up the  section gate. Jake and  the others don white  waiter's jackets and I  follow them into the unbarred outer-reaches of  the South Wing's ground  floor.  I help the rest of them  set up the serving table -a  rough board counter,  supported by sawhorses.  A horsefaced guard  unlocks the supply drum  and stands indifferently  by. The raw reality of the  prison, implodes on me  again. The serving-area  is directly below Death  Row. The condemned  men peer at us through  the bars of their prison  within a prison. The  skinny, white-faced man  wears a look of anxious  conciliation. "What's on  the menu today, boys?"  he calls down in tones of  desperate jocularity.  No one answers or  even looks up. I glance  quizzically at Jake. He  shakes his head warning-  m. Hlavej  m  Gibsons Legion Branch #109  Fri. & Sat.  July and & 3rd  G��**on      P*��  Members & Guests  Welcome  ly. "No one talks to the  condemned men" he  whispers. "Old prison  tradition."  The man gives up trying to elicit a response  and retires mournfully to  the back of the cage,  followed by his grim-  faced, silent partner.  This unwritten rule  seems a bit inhuman. I  ask Jake to elaborate.  "The old time cons  figure it's bad luck" he  says. "But in the case of  those two guys, it's a bit  more than that. The  skinny bird tortured his  wife and six kids to  death. And the kid shot a  hackie in the back of the  head over a six dollar  fare. Couple of real  sweethearts. You don't  want to be wasting any  sympathy over them!"  There is a flurry of  minor activity at the  Wing entrance and a  food wagon, carrying  seven or eight tall, metal  containers, is wheeled  down the ramp by a couple of our group. "Here  comes the garbage" says  a small, imp-faced man,  Jake has introduced to  me as Scotty (Cellar. (I  am certain 1 have seen  Scotty beforebut I can't  recall when or where.)  We unload the big,  milkcan-like containers  and open them up. Each  holds several smaller  pots full of steaming  vegetables, meat,  soup  Ltsoni  Llbi  ibrary  Tuesday 2-4p.m.  Wednesday  2-4p.m.  Thursday 2-4 & 7-9pm.  Saturday 2-4 p.m.  886-2130  and dessert. There is also  an urn of coffee.  The soup and coffee  are placed on a table outside the serving window.  The other food is  brought inside the partitioned serving-room and  arranged along the  counter. We line up  along either side and  begin to fill up trays,  each man doling out a  separate commodity.  "Let's have two for  Condemned Row first"  says the horse-faced  screw.  A couple of guys run  the trays up to the Death  House.  "Okay, eleven for  Observation" drawls the  guard, a bored look on  his seamed and equine  features.  I have no idea what  this means but I see the  other trusties picking up  trays and I do likewise.  "Right up to the top,"  says Scotty who is just  ahead of me.  I follow my fellow  waiters up three flights  of cement stairs to the  fourth tier. I had assumed this to be the top of  the building but now I  can see that a further  flight of stairs climbs  beyond a doorway, to  yet another floor.  Reaching this hidden  fifth tier, we hand our  trays to a guard and head  back down. "What the  hell's up there?" I ask  Scotty.  "That's the isolation  ward, laddie" he  enlightens me. Place  where they keep all the  crazies and the geezers  who slash their wrists.  They got screws watching them all the time,  just like in Death Row."  As if to verify this, a  choking, desperate cry  comes echoing down the  stairway behind us.  '"'���''      to be continued  Steve Martin as he appears ia "Dead Mea I  Wear Plaid" at the Twilight Theatre this week.  At the Twilight  The prehistoric drama Quest for Fire is playing at  the Twilight Theatre in Gibsons until tomorrow,  Tuesday, June 28.  Beginning Wednesday and showing until Saturday,  July 3 is Steve Martin's latest film Dead Men Don't  Wear Plaid. A well done steal of the I940's detective  genre, Dead Men contains all of the hard bitten  tough guy chatter and bizarre plot twists of a Dasheil  Hammett story line. Lots of tough guys and gorgeous  dames.  Coming Sunday and playing until Tuesday, July 6  is yet another primitive fantasy, The Sword and the  Sorcerer. This kind of film has a wide and enthusiastic cult audience, and for those people who  like this sort of thing Sorcerer contains the standard  gory violence and flesh. It's advertised as "a lusty  epic of magic".  Community Forum  Channel Ten  Coast Ten Television  presents  LIVE COVERAGE  of the 1982  Elphinstone Secondary School  Graduation Ceremonies  Monday, June 28 at 7:00 p.m.  over the Gibsons Community Channel.  GIBSONS - Tuesday, June 29  SECHELT - Thursday, July 1  Beginning at 7:00 p.m. the  1982 graduation  ceremonies will be presented as it was taped on Monday, June 28.  Congratulations to the 1982 Gradsl  Theatre debut  Ed Lands and Sella Karsten live out their fantasies  in one of Ensemble Theatre's "4 x 8" plays, this  weekend in Roberts Creek Hall.        -Aaaawe>*e��ira��i.  Ensemble Theatre, as Ensemble   Theatre  the name implies, has spent much of the winter  put together an evening's in workshop, improvis-  entertainment: Four by ing and developing an  Eight.   Four   one-act original script based on  plays, each featuring on- archtypical      Coast  ly two actors, have been characters. This process  selected by the group to has helped to develop  provide a variety-tilled those in the ensemble  two hours and to show- who previously had little  case their talents. The or no acting experience  plays, directed by Selia and  members  plan  to  Karsten   and   Judith continue the project for  Wilson, will be perform- a production later this  ed   by   Jay   Pomfret,  Shani R. Sohn, Michel  year.  Four By Eight will be  Montbleau, Fran Berger, presented   at   Roberts  Nest   Lewis,   Judith Creek Hall July 1, 2, and  Wilson, Ed Lands and 3 at 8 p.m. Tickets are on  Selia Karsten. Assistant sale   at   Fongs   and  producer   for   Ensem- Richard's   in   Gibsons,  ble  Theatre's  founder, Seaview   Market   in  Karsten,    is    Anna Roberts Creek and The  Weyburg; costumes are Bookstore   in   Sechelt.  by Joanne Laird. Inter- Admission   is   $4   for  mission will be catered Adults; $2 for Seniors  Week commendat Jaae 28.  Geaeral Notes: Venus, moves through Gemini next  few weeks favouring all forms of short-distance communications. Local trips, letters and phone calls are  sources of happiness for most of us. Mercury well  aspected to Saturn brings common sense and wise  decisions to on-going projects. Pluto 'stationary' this  weekend coincides with the ending of old conditions  and opportunities to start afresh.  ARIES (Match 21 ��� April 19)  Happiness is linked to local journeys and visits  next four weeks. Venus says go out and meet forgotten friends and acquaintances. Chance of romance is  found on bus, train, plane or ferry. Important career  decision looms. Those born April 14 should not be  afraid to end restrictive partnership arrangement.  TAURUS (April 20-May 20)  Improved financial situation brings contentment  next few weeks. You'll receive cash bonus or  generous gift of appreciation. Venus warns beware of  overspending, especially on useless luxury goods. Fill  freezer first. Dreary job-scene conditions are  eliminated. Those born April 20 enjoy luckiest week  of the year.  GEMINI (May 21 - June 21)  Venus in your sign for three weeks increases your  charm and popularity. Mercury also in Gemini finds  you extra talkative and flirtatious. Now's the time to  improve your appearance with new clothes or  hairstyle. Dull social activity is replaced by more  stimulating pastime. Highly romantic conditions surround those born June 2 -12.  CANCER (June 22 - July 22)  Contentment will be found in quieter, more private  surroundings next few weeks. Venus advises spend  time alone away from usual distractions. Stay clear  of suspicious activities. Lonely or confined person  would appreciate more regular visits. Established  household routines are forced to change. Persons  born July 17 face major domestic upheavals.  LEO (July 23 - August 22)  Friends, acquaintances, group activities are lots of  fun next few weeks. Venus introduces helpful, cheerful companions. Casual association becomes more  loving. Your long-range goal seems nearer than ever.  Don't be afraid to change your mind over sensitive  family issue. Leos born July 23 discover great rental  or real-estate finds.  VIRGO (August 23 ��� September 22)  Your local reputation improves rapidly next three  weeks. Venus says arrange talks with superiors or influential public figures. Your past achievements are  now highly regarded. Now's the time to charm your  way into more comfortable, enviable position. Personal' financial matters reach important turning  point, especially for Virgos born September 17.  LIBRA (Septemer 23 - October 23)  Long-distance affairs produce much contentment  next few weeks. Venus says it's an ideal time to start  extended trip or contact people far away. Educational or philosophical pursuits are also-.favoured-  ,PlutQ..-,'stati��iary', in ^ovr.t. sign wiadita - with  courageous personal decisions, abandoned-dreams,  new starts. Librans born October 17 - 18 reach  crucial life-crossroads.  SCORPIO (October 24 - November 22)  Involvement with other people's money or possessions proves rewarding next three weeks. Venus  smooths out difficulties linked to inheritance, insurance or mortgage matters. It's the right time to  approach banker for ridiculous loan. Person you  overlooked now displays frightening power. Scorpios  born October 24 experience another run of incredible  good fortune.  SAGITTARIUS (November 23 - December 21)  Anticipate happier relations with closest associates  next few weeks. Venus brings extra contentment to  marriages, partnerships or business arrangements.  My contractual disputes will be settled in your  favour. More Sagittarians re-marry in July than any  other sign. Looks like you'll quit that boring group  activity.'  CAPRICORN (December 22 - January 29)  Job-scene or medical matters present fewer problems next few weeks. Venus restores peace and harmony to those sick or out of work. Anyone still  employed enjoy more relaxed procedures. Single  Capricorns become infatuated with doctors, nurses,  hospital personnel. Career path now changes direction. Those born January 14 discard unrealistic  by The Creekhouse.  and Students.  TWYblGWT THEATRE  For tlmn, prices and changis phono 111-2127.  ENDS TUESDAY 29  f| Quest" fo^FireS^  STEVfWIfflN  THUR.FRI.SAT.  JUNE 30 - JULY 1-3  WARNING:  Occasional  coarse  and  suggestive  language. B.C.F.C.O.  ^SWORt)^?  SORCeRCR  SUN. MON.TUE. 4 ��� 5 ��� 6  WARNING: Frequent gory  violence. B.CF.CO.  m  WEEK   HANKY PANKY & ROCKY III  AQUARIUS (January 20 ��� February 18)  Children's affairs, social or romantic activities are  extra pleasurable next few weeks. Venus guarantees  July happiest month of the year. More Aquarians fall  in love now than any other sign. There'll be strong attractions to persons from far away. Religious or  philosophical beliefs are under fire again this  weekend.  PISCES (February 19 ��� Manh 20)  Domestic atmosphere is pleasanttr next three  weeks. Venus helps settle recent family upsets. It's a  perfect time to start beautification project where you  live. Pick up bargain-priced paints, wallpaper,  drapes and fittings while they last. Despite the mess,  use this period for home entertainment. Partner's  financial arrangements may have to be changed  drastically.  Years of experience in  Restaurants & Food Service  "Meat* file-in"  Catering available for all types of  banquets,   weddings,  garden parties,    social teas.  Hot or cold food  and all types of European pastries Coast News, June 28,1982  Two more of the  season's episodes of The  Beachcombers have been  wrapped up since last  report.  The first of the  two, The Bait, by Edmonton writer Pete  White and directed by  Brian McKeown, was  notable for the number  of stunts performed by  John Smith whose skill  with the jet boat has  made him indispensable  to the series.  In The Bait, Smith  flawlessly takes his jet  boat over a water-ski  jump, over a sandspit in  a pursuit scene, and over  a rowboat. During these  scenes Smith doubles for  both Constable John  Constable, normally  played by Jackson  Davies, and Relic,  played by Bob Clothier.  The plot of The Bait  involves the loan of a  shiny new police boat to  the Gibsons Landing  detachment under the  care of the feckless Constable John Constable  and theft of some of  Relic's money and the  police boat by two petty  crooks from the big bad  city.  Seen as the crooks are  Charles Siegal and Norm  Grohman.    Because  RCMP officials demurred at providing a police  boat which would be  filmed as stolen, the  police boat in the show  was leased from Bay-  shore Yacht Charters.  After the first chase  scene The Bait is set up  through a story in the  pages of the Coast News  which says that Relic  doesn't trust banks and  keeps his money in a safe  aboard the Chuckchee,  his houseboat which in  turn is stolen with Relic  and Constable John  aboard.  All ends with virtue  triumphant, of course,  and perceptive viewers  may recognize a  familiar, gaunt, and  quaking figure in one of  the surprised stunt men  over whose rowboat the  jet boat leaps.  Coast News columnist  and well-known environmentalist and  writer Bob Hunter wrote  the script for the second  of the two shows. Father  was a Truck-driving Man  was directed by series'  star Bruno Gerussi enjoying a stint on the  other side of the  cameras.  Also featured is Dion  Luther as a trouble-  making little kid known  as Pat O'Gorman who  may possibly become a  series' regular.  The plot involves a  visiting con man who  perpetrates a few  swindles in town under  the eye of the fatherless  Pat O'Gorman who  becomes convinced that  this is his long-lost  father. The swindler is  played by actor Terrence  Kelly who some years  ago appeared on the  show as Constable  John's sidekick in the  Mounties.  Locales for this show  included Gibsons  Building Supplies with  employees Don Lutes  and Dave Douglas;  Seaside Plumbing with  Moe Girard; the Bank of  Montreal with Dodie  Marshall. Ferry Terminal Agent Ian Yates  was most helpful during  scenes involving the ferries.  The scripts by Bob  Hunter, he has written  three for this season, are  regarded as among the  highlights this year.  In an upcoming show  entitled Salmon Woman,  Relic goes into the  charter business. Needed  for this show are three  Japanese people to play  the parts of fishing  tourists. Please phone  Nick Orchard at  886-7811 if suitable and  interested.  Jane Anderson May poses with the backdrop for  the Arts Festival stage that she made. Material used  was coloured spinnaker cloth.  -JoaaeaanaaaaVePlaoto  Festival making  progress  by the  Festival Committee  Last week was a week  full of both chaos and  calm for the Festival's  progress.  Our ideas (up to now  largely on paper), are  beginning to materialize  and take shape. Details  we have been able to put  off are now imminent;  we are finding out first  hand how much planning, thought, energy and  co-operation is required  to complete a venture  such as this one. Speaking from the heart - we  are glad we are not dealing with something the  size of Winnipeg,  Courtenay or Sooke.  Local response is  snowballing in a gently  positive way; we are  thankful for this at the  odd moments when we  gaze at each other blank-  Festival needs  volunteers  by Joan Cowderoy  Volunteer Action Centre  |30%OFF  ALL HARDCOVERS  8i PAPERBACK BOOKS-   Except Pocketbooks  SUPER SIDEWALK SPECIALS  IN-STORE SPECIALS  the Bookstore  Cowrie St. .385-2527  te  make the two days run  smoothly.  Don't miss it, folks!  This is your chance to  join in the fun and get  free admission to boot!  All volunteers will be  given free weekend  passes for themselves  and one other person.  -The jobs will be schedut-  ���m mtij&��b M  crafts, security, programme advertising,  children's parade and activities, the box office  and clean-up. In addition, scores of volunteers  will be needed to help in  each of these areas to  Carpet  Cabinet  Ceramic  Centre  WILL BE CLOSED  JULY 1,2 AND 3  North Rd., Qibsons    886-2765      Evos. 886-9188  1982 Sea Cavalcade  Fashion Show at  ELPHIE'S CABARET  Tues. & Wed. July 13th 8. 14th  7:30 pm Tickets $4.50 available at  The Arts Festival in  Roberts Creek is less  than one month away  and the organizers are  looking for lots of help  to make the event a great  success for all.  Individual  volunteers  i wili WjMttiate eaeh of ^foV'short Modes .of  the following specific     timei   s0  tMt   nobodv  first-aid,   food,   mjSSes out on too much.  Set-up and Breakdown:  Roving crew of handy  folks needed to help set  up   craft   and   food  booths,   on   Friday  and/or take them down  on Monday.  Clean-up:  Person needed to coordinate this key area.  Also people to maintain  garbage cans and  grounds Saturday and  Sunday.  Children's Activities:  Help needed in wide  variety of workshops  and play activities between 9 a.m. and 3 p.m.,  Saturday and Sunday.  Parking:  Large number of persons needed to direct  parking and traffic in  variety of off-site locations. Special festival  privileges available to  folks helping in this area.  Person wishing to assist  in any way are requested  to contact the Volunteer  Action Centre (previously Volunteer Bureau) at  885-5881.  ly and ask "Why are we  doing this?"  In response to raised  eyebrows over Ihe $10  per day ($16 for two) admission, people have  pointed to Ihe comparison of attending a  movie and taking the  kids for pizza or enjoying a full day of fun and  delight for the whole  family. We find this reassuring!  Support from local  businesses and individuals is very encouraging, and helps us  to carry on.  Our tickets go on sale  this week on the Sunshine Coast and in  Powell River at the  following locations. In  Gibsons: The Heron,  Cozy Corner Crafts in  Sunnycrest Mall. In  Roberts Creek: The  Seaview Market. In  Sechelt: The Bookstore  on Cowrie Street and B  & L Crafts and Tack  Limited in Trail Bay  Mall. In Madeira Park:  Centre Hardware and  Gifts. In Powell River:  Sound Attractions, 4717  Marine Avenue.  Single Day Tickets are  $10 - Two Day Tickets  are $16. People 12 and  under and 65 and over  enter free of charge.  Our raffle draw at the  Sunnycrest Mall has  been postponed until July 3. Tickets are on sale  at-SO'cents<��anh or three  "ftfrSl from The Sggto-  'Mark'et and Society"  members. The prizes are  dinner for two at the  Creekhouse (without  drinks), half a cord of  seasoned wood, split and  delivered, a shrub from  ���Evergreen Landscaping,  and a gas certificate  from European Motors  at Wilson Creek.  Baha'i  Faith  It teaches:  "O Children of Men!  Know ye not why  we created you all  from the same dust.  That no one should  exalt himself over  the other."  For Firesides Phone  886-I07S - 886-2S95  or write  Box 404, Glbsoiu, B.C.  VON IVO  SUNSHINE COAST REGIONAL DISTRICT  NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING  Pursuant to sections 720 and 814 ol the Municipal Act, a public hearing  will be held to consider the following proposed by-laws of the Sunshine  Coast Regional District:  a) "Sunshine Coast Regional District Subdivision Regulation Amendment  By-law No. 103.27,1980".  b) "Sunshine Coast Regional District Subdivision Regulation Amendment  By-law No. 103.48,1981".  c) "Sunshine Coast Regional District Subdivision Regulation Amendment  By-law No. 103.45,1981".  d) "Sunshine Coast Regional District Land Use Regulation Amendment Bylaw No. 96.58, 1980".  a) It is the intent of By-law No. 103.27 to amend the map designation of ���  District Lot 5819, Group 1, N.W.D., more particularly shown on the  following map, by changing the current 'D' subdivision zone (2 ha  minimum lot size) to the 'E' subdivision zone (1 ha average lot size).  b) It Is the intent of By-law No. 103.48 to amend the map designation of  District Lot 5816, Group 1, N.W.D., more particularly shown on the  following map, by changing the current 'D' subdivision zone (2 ha  minimum lot size) to the 'E' subdivision zone (1 ha average lot size).  a-a        .o    1   ���-.     o   ll!       .   ^-v.    -/   . /    .-      I    , I ���   ��� I  ./'SiilMy.!:  M..S,  c) It is the intent of By-law No. 103.45 to amend the map designation of  part of Lot 20, District Lot 810, Group 1, N.W.D., Plan 5157, more particularly shown on the following map, by changing the current 'C subdivision zone (2 ha average lot size) to the 'E' subdivision zone (1 ha average  lot size).  J l_j ejhj j  By-law 103.45  it  Area Proposed  For A Change  , From 'C To 'E'  Cliff Gilker Park  v7  /  CED  L 1501  d) It Is the Intent of By-law 96.58 to amend the interpretation section by  amending Ihe definition of "dwelling" and by adding the definitions for  the terms "occupancy", "structure" and "structural alterations"  These text changes are proposed for purposes ol Interpretation clarity.  The public hearing will be held in the Council Chambers of the Sechelt  Village Hall, 1176 Inlet Ave., Sechelt, B.C., at 7:30 p.m. on July 15,  1982.  All persons who deem their Interest in property to be affected by the bylaws shall be afforded an opportunity to be heard on matters contained  therein.  The above is a synopsis of By-laws 103.27,103.48,103.45 and 96.58  and Is not deemed to be an interpretation of the by-laws. These by-laws  may be Inspected at the Regional District office, 1248 Wharf Road,  Sechelt, B.C., during office hours namely Monday to Wednesday 8:30  a.m. to 4:00 p.m. and Thursday and Friday 8:30 a.m. to 5:45 p.m.  Sunshine Coast Regional District L. Jardine  Box 800, Sechell, B.C. VON 3A0 Telephone: 885-2261     Secretary-Treasurer Coast News, June 28,1982  Business  Update  Workshop  a success  A successful small business survival workshop  called "Managing in Difficult Times" was held  on Monday, June 21,  1982 from 3:00 p.m. lo  8:30 p.m. at ihe Sechelt  campus of Capilano College.  The workshop was coordinated by recently appoimed Economic  Development Commissioner lor ihe Sunshine  Coasl, Mr. Oddvin  Vedo.  The maximum attendance of 40 people participated. The agenda  slarled oul with the very  capable Jerry Zdril of  the federal Business  Development Bank taking the participants step  by step through the  "blood stream" of small  business - Ihe cash (low.  He also covered the subject of inventory control,  exlrcmely important during these hard economic  limes.  Bruno Kohl, also of  ihe Federal Business  Development Bank explained the various  governmenl assistance  programmes, including  the very worthwhile  CASE counselling programme.  Bruce Hay, B. Com.,  C.A., and a Small  Business Specialist gave  ihe group a clear picture  of business failure  statistics and the reasons  for same. He pointed oul  thai the double whammy  effect of inflation and  taxation is Ihe real killer  of small business.  When dealing wilh income laxes and losses ihe  poinl was very clear.  "Take your losses ihis  year, use the tax rules to  your advantage. Your  banker will understand."  The final speaker to  the workshop, Mr.  Douglas A. Gray, a  lawyer specializing in  small business problems,  made a dynamic presen-  WWM^mmmmt     NEW  mmr  /r/Z7/SCHEDULE  EFFECTIVE JUNE 30TH, 1982  SECHELT TO  NANAIMO TO  NANAIMO  SECHELT  7:30 A.M.  8:00 A.M.  MON. TO FRI.  MON. TO FRI.  11:45 A.M.  12:30 P.M.  DAILY  DAILV  2:45 P.M.  3:30 P.M.  DAILV  DAILV  5:30 o.M.  6:00 P.M.  SUN. TO FRI.  SUN. TO FRI.  SECHELT TO  VANCOUVER TO  VANCOUVER  SECHELT  7:25 A.M.  8:00 A.M.  MON. TO FRI.  MON. TO FRI.  9:45 A.M.  10:30 A.M.  MON. TO FRI.  MON. TO FRI.  11:45 A.M.  12:30 P.M.  DAILV  DAILV  2:45 P.M.  3:30 P.M.  DAILV  DAILV  5:30 P.M.  SUN. TO FRI.  8:00 P.M.  SUN. TO FRI.  SECHELT       NAI  VIA  IMO  VANCOUVER  885-2214         753-2041              689-8651  CONTRACT NG  H. WRAY CONTRACTING  ���Backhoe & 4 Whd. Dump Truck  ���Water, sewer & septic systems  ���Sand, Gravel & Excavations  . 886-9489     anytime  Cadre Construction ltd.  FRAMING or COMPLETED HOMES  RENOVATIONS 886-2311  locilly Minufictuitd Govttnmint Approved  ��� concrete Septic Tends  'Distribution Boxes  'Pump Tanks. Curbs, Patio Blocks  'Other pre-cast products  . Bonniebrook Industries Ltd.  crane Service  ��� 8 ton ��� high lilt  886-7064  SUNCOAST TRUSS LTD  Industrial Way.  Seamount  Industrial Park  Residential & Commercial Roof Trusses  P.O.Bo��74��Olbiont,B.C. 886-7318,,  a^fa^  Free  Estimates  TOMOR FORMS  ;-/ & FOUNDATIONS^, *��  ���MtMlt M5-757S Guaranteed Work  Retaining Walls     Form & Foundation Work \  HIS CONTRACTINa  ��� Hoi Tubs ��� Swimming Pools  ��� Solar Installations ��� Framing ��� Foundations  MWEHOHTOH 885-3828 J  Oddvin Vedo, SCRD Economic Commissioner  (standing), introduces business lawyer Douglas  Gray (right) at last week's small business workshop.  (See story this page) . om* Main,,.. r..,���.  lalion on how and where  lo get business advice.  He detailed each and  every form of security  for borrowing money or  obtaining goods. He  delivered quite a few eye-  openers lo the workshop  participants, being very  critical of money  lenders' demand for  security. He emphasized  the value of using credil  reporting agencies,  detailing various  methods for collection  including problems  associated wilh collec-  lions, collectors etc.  The workshop concluded wilh a half hour  discussion   period.   All  participants were offered  ihe opportunity lo participate in a follow-up of  one free hour consultation al their place of  business wilh both Mr.  Hay and Mr. Gray.  Sunshine Coasl  Regional Dislrici  Economic Development  Commissioner, Mr. Oddvin Vedo, expressed  lhanks io Mr. Joe  McKay, a senior Trade  Development Officer  wilh the Ministry of Industry and Small  Business Development,  the sponsors of (he  workshop and lhanked  the participants for making the evenl a success.  Commissioner  praised  Commenting on the report from Oddvin Vedo, the  Coast's Economic Development Commissioner,  David Hunler, Area F director and the regional  board's representative on ihe Economic Development Commission staled, "I'm mosl impressed by  Mr. Vedo's work altitudes. He's doing whal wc  thought he could do. I have nolhing but praise for  ihe way he's tackled ihe job".  Hunler requested thai he be replaced as the  board's representalive on the commission, noting  lhal he believed a person currently involved in  business should represent the board. Chairman of the  Sunshine Coast Regional Board, Jim Gurney, appointed Area C representative Jon McRae to replace  Hunler. , .    ,'      ,      .  .,       . ... ... '  YOSM'S  RESTAURANT  JAPANESE DINNER $11.95  Monday to Saturday from 5:00 p.m.  Debbie  Harrison  Tracy  Hostland  Dlanne  Parry  Reservations 886-8015  Sunnycrest MaH  Olbsens  NEW HOURS  Breakfast, Lunch and Dinner  Monday to Thursday 7:00 am t<  Friday and Saturday 7:00 am i  .,..:.-U.,;*^   ,jj   - .-'  '    m   P   l'��        "     .1'   �����"������'  Sunshine Coast  Business Directory  i i     I      i   - 11     IlllW  I .������;,;:.^---\.   ���  'COAST*  AXI  SERVING THE ENTIRE SUNSHINE I  CONTRACTING  EXCAVAT IMG  FLOOR    COVERING  f        ROLAND'S  HOME IMPH0YEMENT  ITS LTD.  ��� 5" Continuous aluminum gutters  ��� Aluminum soffits & lascias  ��� Built-in vacuum systems       885-3562  ���ai 8ta.  Wayne Ross  Excavating Ltd.  For all your Backhoe Needs  Roberts Creek Eves. 885-5617  bim installations  17 Years Experience *>v*  Commercial And Residential   ' 'j-j-Z-'  Floor Coverings Jr  HS-2923     MS-SHI  ERJTlAbEA  WINDOWS a GLASS LTD.      I   Residential ft Commercial  Vgnc  88S-353B    Glailng Contractors    682-2449  J.F.W. EXCAUATIHG LTD.  ��� Septic Flams ��� Excauattons ��� Clearing ���  ItwdRd. MM071 .Gibsons  KEN DE VRIES & SON   ^  LTD. FLOOR COVERINGS f  Cevptti ��� Tilts- Linoleums ��� Drapss     J  Hwy, 101, Qibsons  cowrie St.. Sechelt i  8M-7112 885-34241  '���mpmrn a  icheltjHB  CLAPP'S CONCRETE  2125    886-8511  Types of Concrete Work  ���GIBSONS BULLDOZING���  ft EXCAVATING LTD.  Gravel ��� Fill ��� Logging  Backhoe ��� Dozers ��� Loaders  y Gordon Plows       886-9984      R.R. 4, Pratt Rd.  CARPET-CABINET-CERAMIC CENTRE  Open Thurs. ��� Sat. io a.m. ��� $ p.m  Howe Sound Distributors Ltd.  L North Road. Gibsons, B.C.     886-2765j  can... Swanson's  for: Ready-mixed Concrete  Formed concrete products  865-9668      nSandT&��rrl ,     885-5383  Dump Truck Rental  kramak  N  design and construction  stchttl. be          HUM) 885-3432  (604) 885-9577  ELECTRICAL  J.B. EXCAVATING 1980 LTD.  (Don)  CLEUOIC - SEPTIC FIELDS ��� QUIRUMS  sura -mi top sou 886-9031  450c     Tandem ��� Single Axle      350c  HEATING  THOMAS HEATING  ELECTRICAL CONTRACTING  :;,:;::;;;,:;;:,,       call now  :<��* ��-"!>��� ��",.���, 886-7111  RAY HANSEN TRUCKING  & CONTRACTING LTD.  Gravel, Clearing & Excavating,  Septic Systems, All Types ol Gravel  883-9222 885-5260  ICG CANADIAN PROPANE LTD.  Hwy. 101  Sechell belween Sl. Mary's I        "M  Hospital and Foresl Ranger's Hul. I CANADIAN J  Mon.-Fri.   8 a.m. - 5 p.m.        885-2360  THOMAS ELECTRIC  ��� Renovations '  -    ��� Residential OOatt   1 A *\ A  a Commercial                 OOO* fill  18 Years Experience. Serving the Coast since 1967.  ' VERSATILE TRACTOR *,  FOR HIRE   BY CONTRACT OR HOURLY  BACKHOE ��� PLOUGH *iTllfj��gf  .   ROTOTILLER ��� RAKE 000*2934  PAINTING  PLUMBING  EXTERIOR  PAINTING  Residential   -   Commercial  CADRE CONSTRUCTION LTD.  ' Phone     SS8-23I1  fV  ���mHallifatn  Ltd.  Custom homes, commercial and renovations  885-7422    886-2012  P.O. BOX 390 SECHELT, B.C. VON 3AOJ  Box 214. Gibsons B C  VON IVO  .'K/\ ELECTRICAL  ONTRACTING  Tom Fliejejer    Phone) 886-7868  JIM'S   PLUMBING   &   HEATING   LTD  SPECIALIZING IN NSW HOMES  ALXEBAIION8  JIM MoBBIDE �������� ����� naiad* aa.  auaeeetlut.. 88S-8961      "* "' \TZZ f2 /  neaaaanmraa       *"* ���****.*, a.o. w��nay  Professional Work At Reasonable Cost  JOB DAVIS      "'  PAINTER i DECORATOR   v  ,,_  Specializing In Wall Coverings  R.H. 2, Lower Rd., Gibsons  mee SCRD report sees  Development management needed  Coast News, June 28,1982  by George Matthews  ' "The Sunshine Coast  Region... is endowed  with a productive and  beautiful coastal environment. But recent  population growth and  increasing development  are causing negative impacts on this environment, and creating conflicts between people and  resources. The Sunshine  Coast Regional District  Custom  IHHIW&aj  Uncustom  rnCOS*  Now you can enjoy  the unique beauty of a  custom made home at a  price you can afford.  We offer you 60 warm,  rich cedar homes. Pius  the flexibility to help  plan a home that is distinctly you.  Come visit us. You'll  see why buying a custom  home at our uncustom  price is a thing of beauty.  Independently otstntwted by  M.D. Mackenzie Ltd.  6342 Bay St.  Horseshoe Bay,  West Vancouver, B.C.  V7W2G9  (604) 9216010 6219268  (SCRD) in their (sic) Official Regional Plan  stated an intention to  work 'to avoid such  future resource conflicts'  and 'to endeavour in the  long term to draft a  coastal management program' (1979)."  Thus begins the planning and management  study of the Sunshine  Coast, written by  Catherine Berris, a  Landscape Architecture  student at the University  of Michigan. Ms. Berris'  study, commissioned by  the SCRD board,  outlines the development  and land-use problems  facing the Sunshine  Coast region and offers a  rational planning model  for the resolution of  these problems. In the  first of a two-part series,  the problems identified  by Berris' report will be  summarized.  After cataloguing the  obvious assets of our  region, including its  "physical, visual and  social/cultural resources", the report illustrates the kinds of  problems we are experiencing as a result of  lack of planning and uncontrolled development,  with an example from  the Porpoise Bay area:  "One new housing  subdivision" (in Porpoise Bay) "illustrates...  a result of development.  In this subdivision, a  wetland area, which had  been valuable habitat for  fish and wildlife, was  destroyed. All of the  trees were cleared from  the site, which will increase runoff and cause  views from the road and  the water to be of a  developed, rather than a  green and natural  scene... The development of septic tanks or  fields could pollute  runoff m the long term.  There is little control  over the design of the  new houses, the site contributes to a sprawled  settlement pattern and,  finally, there could  potentially be, conflicts  with any of the adjacent  land uses. These issues  concern land use policy  and the developer cannot  be blamed for any of  these problems."  Ms. Berris does not  specifically identify the  subdivision in question,  but it could be any one  of a dozen similar kinds  of development up and  down the Coast. She  does go on to classify the  specific problems facing  the region, under the  following headings:  ���Ecological., problems:  destruction, pollution,  and detrimental impacts  to Coast ecosystems.  ���Economic problems:  housing built to the  "almost total exclusion  of new industry and  commerce...".  ���Conflicting use problems: varying interests  and different demands.  ���Visual problems:  "caused by location and  quality of some new  developments".  ���Social/Cultural problems: "people with different values and goals  have different aspirations for the region".  ���Access/transportation  problems: "lack of  public access to  shorelines and along  shoreline upland areas".  ���Services/utilities problems: "...some present  sewage systems cause  pollution and residential  development cannot support the costs of water  and sewage lines".  ���Hazard problems: "...a  result of development in  areas... subject to  natural hazards".  Berris goes on to state  that, "In general, there  is a lack of integrated  organization in._t{iis  region." The report  mentions the fact -that  villages operate separate-'  ly   from   the   regional  district and few organized efforts have been  made to develop  economic plans, tourist  strategies, or other  region-wide programs.  As a result of the lack  of co-operation and integration, "Much of the  new development is  detracting from the  qualities of the existing  environment...".  The planning and  management report further states that, "These  problems have been  caused by rapid growth  and new development...  If more comprehensive  planning had been done  in the SCRD in the past,  these problems would  likely not exist as they do  today. If effective planning is not done now,  trends will continue, and  the problems will likely  multiply and become  more severe."  As the beginning of a  solution to the problem,  Berris suggests that  specific, integrated planning and management  strategies are needed.  Next week, the strategies  for solutions she suggests  will be discussed.  aai Acctutiaif  Strikes  Accounts Receivable      Account* Payable  Monthly Bookkeeping     Payroll  Year End Financial Statements  NT OFFICE 01TODIS  C0IJ.EEM JEMSEM 880-7853  Locals aid in  rescue search  ^s^nisniaji  |. Wayne Rowe B.A., LL.B.  Barrister & Solicitor  Pratt Road, Gibsons  Telephone: 886-2029  J.F.W. EXCAVATING LTD.  LIGHT CLEARING  * DRIVEWAYS  EXCAVATIONS  ���SAND  SEPTIC SYSTEMS  * GRAVEL  LANDSCAPING  ��� ROCK  "Fru Estimates"  Jim Waterhouse 886-8071  R.R. #4, Reed Road, Gibsons, B.C.  Cam MacKenzie is one of two tourist counsellors on  duty at the Sechelt Chamber of Commerce Tourist  and Business Information Booth at the wfest end of  Cowrie Street, below the Rockwood Lodge in  Sechelt. Llla Turrell is Cam's co-counsellor,     v  - Gaaeffl Mallaew, eWee.  A search was started  for a missing vessel early  Thursday morning, June  17. The information on  hand was, a black, steel-  hulled log salvage boat,  twenty feet long, with a  blue cabin had left the  Fraser River near Oak  Street Bridge at 5:30  a.m. on Wednesday,  June 16. On board was a  61 year old man who  presumably was headed  for Ganges.  When the man did not  appear for a very early  medical appointment on  Thursday, he was  reported as missing.  Searchers included an  RCAF Labrador  helicopter, a Buffalo aircraft, Coast Guard  hovercraft and cutter.  A call for more help  came to Sunshine Coast  Area Co-ordinator for  the Provincial Emergency Program, Mr. Art  McPhee, early Thursday  afternoon. Within one  hour of receiving the  call, seven trained  volunteer spotters were  at the Sechelt Airport  waiting for the Buffalo  to pick them up.  The twin turbine Buf-  Ifaltf and its crew of��six  from RCAF Squadron  |44i,\Comox, which incidentally included  Canada' first airwoman  Flight   Engineer,   had  been on the search since  8 a.m.  The crew were very appreciative of the added  eyes, even though for  some of the volunteers it  was their first real search  after taking part in  several exercises as part  of their training.  The search area was  mainly over the Strait of  Georgia from Nanaimo  then to the Fraser and  down to the U.S. border.  Continuing on until 8:30  p.m. with a brief stop to  refuel and grab a bite at  Vancouver.  The seriousness and  concern shown by the  RCAF and Coast Guard  crews for the lost person  was very evident and  reassuring for anyone  who might be in the same  position one day.  The volunteers were  dropped at their home  airport at 9 p.m., the  Buffalo headed for home  base after 14 hours  steady flying with the  disappointment of no  one finding the missing  vessel or its owner.  At the time of going to  press, no report of the  boat had been received  though RCMP divers  were investigating the  bottom of the north arm  of the Fraser River near  the Marpole Street  Bridge.  er  Sunshine Coast  Business Directory  weneeieeie���e���eweieeweejeeie  ��BrooL & Qmi  C/nslallatwns <=>Lla.  WE SELL & INSTALL  ����� CARPET ���<  >��TILE����  >��� SHEET  VINYL �����  Scott Brooke Clark Miller  885-3681 Eve*.      885-2923 Anytime  AUTOMOTIVE  SERVICES  MISC     SERVICES  A  NEED TIRES?     Come in to  COASTAL TIRES  TIRE*SUSPENSION  CENTRE  886-2700    886-8167'  Hwy. 101, just West of Gibsons  Design Drafting  886-7442  FREE  ESTIMATES  -OCEANSIDE POOLS-  VINYL LINED SWIMMING POOLS  ALUMINUM &STTEL WALLS  SPAS & HOT TUBS  Village Tile Co.  CERAMIC TILE SALES AND INSTALLATIONS  Stocking Some Tile and Material  1212 Cowrie St.  .      . Phone  Sechelt, B.C.     Joe Jacques   885-3611  {^European  Motors  i British, Jepeneee * Domestic Service *\ P*rUj  TREE TOPPING  VIEW DEVELOPMENTS LTD.  Clean up your wooded areas.  Remove lower limbs lor VIEW.  Top tall trees adjacacent to building  886-7850   MarvVolen    886-9597  I    HHI lainii-BH       IJ/aaaytlnaaia; fZlrmce �� I        ^*^'��^^a*����"ata^B^e^^B��f.i?��e^e��^B^e^e^e^e^e,a^B^e^e^ej^e^e^^lT.I����J,<e^e-" KOV  886-7359  Conversion  Windows,  Glass,  Auto & Marine Glass, Aluminum Windows  & Screens,                                       Mirrors  . Hwy 101 & Pratt Rd. ,  I Permanent Waterproof Sundecks     Saadetrona  I    Nor Dek Installations Ltd.   886-8452,  9(IHW��  Oft AUTOMOTIVE 886-7919  Parts ��� Sales ��� Service  REPAIRS TO ALL MAKES  "The Had Shop"       COLLISION REPAIRS  Hwy 101, Gibsons B.C.A.A.   Approved  STEVE HOFLEY  Natural & Cultured Stone Fannys  House Fronts, Fireplaces  and Feature Walls  ALL WORK CONDITIONALLY QUARANTF.CH  886-845*  Gibsons  Telephone  Answering  Service  Service  R. & J. SERVICES LTD.  Repair & Rebuilding ol:  ALTERNATORS ��� STARTERS ��� GENERATORS  Paine Rd., Gibsons 888-9963  * /  Home Hardware  fin OPEN SUNDAYS, TOO!  1II1 10 an - 5 pm  Saaaycrut Shopping Centre.      .., ....  Gibsons       000-2442  SUNSHINE KITCHENS  - CABINETS ���  889-9411  Showroom above  Twilight  ___ Theatre  Open Sat. 1Q-S or anytime by appt.    A  Quality Form & Garden Supply ltd.  T  * Feed �� Fencing  ��� Petfood   * Fertilizer    �������  -886-7527   Pratt Rd   O^  EGOROMNTOPIITIktd.  Automobile. Industrial and  Body Shop Supplies  Sechelt  lll-illL  // Seabini *��'��44'  m*W \    TsTXsTWl       ReaKleniesI &  ^Lmy    I      al \JAJej     Commercial  ���ttTL-S Gibson,   D FAIT AI *��  Behind Windsor Plywood aHalil^ Ifll<��J  SUNSHINE COAST  DISPOSAL SERVICES  Port Mellon to Ole's Cove  Commercial Containers Available   v  885-9973     886-2938J  Need this space?  Call Ihe COAST NEWS  88b 2622 or 886 7817  CLEANING    SERVICES  Need this space?  Cell Ihe COA8T NEWS  886-2622 or 886-7817  APPLIANCES  SEASIDE RENTALS^  ��� Trv   Domeetlc Industrial Equipment  |_l Lt. and Track Rentals  2 location!  Sechell  Inlet Avenue     Gibsons foaeroeyoei  ^ 885-2848       Hwy. 1018t Pratt 886-2848  'Th  a.       G~LAS THE CLEANING OF OIL at  ^inenm>\3(m)   wood heating units  Harbour Chimney Cleaning  Serving the Sunshine Coast 885*5225  FREE ESTIMATES  LookVP    ."'       Vy  tor ut In the Yellow ~  JOHN HIND-SMITH  REFRIGERATION & MAJOR APPLIANCE SERVICE  Port Mellon loPenderHarbour  Res. 886-9949  Nicola Valley  Refrigeration  886-8645  COMMERCIAL & INDUSTRIAL  Heating, Ventilating, Air Conditioning  HOT TUBS  ON WHEELS  Rental by the week or by the day  .JUb Dill    tmtmmsmemm   m-fmU 10  Coast News, June 28,1982  KEN  Ltcry  DOLLAR  fCCDS  OVERLOOKING  BEAUTIFUL  Washington  Australian  PRODUCE-  ...ft$1.29     kg  Alii"!   ib.79'     ka    ������������!  Perlette Seedless  green grapes  Fancy Local - Leaf & Romaine  lettuce       _m  WdW^**       *  Oar Own Freshly Baked  t&BKieN  Uar Own Freshly Baked A / <f    AA  CINNAMON BUNS   6/1.39  Budgeting?  What does one do when one opens one's fridge door and sees hall  a can of olives sitting there? One, of course, lets, one's fingers do  the walking and soon one finds there's only an empty can remaining.  Such an attitude might have been excused In years gone by. but  nowadays, with the economy being in the state It Is, such flagrant  gluttony cannot go by unnoticed. One must find something to put  the olives In. There must be some dish besides spaghetti; that's how  the olives got there In the first placet  The following recipe Is what I created and if you serve It with the  rice plus a fresh garden salad you should have a pretty festive meal  to serve up for the holiday weekend.  Super Rice  Vi teaspoon saffron  Olive Chicken  1 chicken, cut up  1 teaspoon salt  black pepper  Vt cup olive oil  Vi cup onion, chopped  2 cloves garlic, chopped  4 medium tomatoes, chopped  Vi cup olives  Vi cup peas  Heat the oil until hazy. Sprinkle salt and pepper onto the  chicken and fry quickly until the outside of the chicken Is  deep brown. Remove from frying pan.  Turn down the heat and saute the onion and garlic for 8  -10 minutes. Raise the heat and add the tomatoes. Cook,  stirring,  until  the  liquid evaporates and  the mixture  thickens ��� about 8 more minutes.  Place the chicken back In the pan. Cover and simmer for 25  minutes.  Stir In the olives. Check the seasoning. Cover and simmer  for a further 5 minutes and serve.  1 cup rice  2 cups water  Vi teaspoon salt  2 tablespoons butter  % cup onion  Vi cup mushrooms  1 green pepper  2 hard cooked eggs  1 dozen fresh cooked prawns  1. Boll half a cup of water and pour over the saffron. Press '  saffron with the back of a spoon and steep for 15 minutes.  2. Place I cup white rice, saffron water, I Vt cups cold water  and salt In a covered saucepan and bring to the boil. Simmer for 15 minutes until done.  3. Melt butter in a frying pan and gently saute coarsely chopped onion until softened.  4. Add mushrooms, chopped, and sliced green pepper. Saute  for a further 5 minutes.  5. Add the cooked rice and stir until mixed. Put on a serving  platter.  6. Garnish with slices of hard cooked egg and fresh prawns.  Serve immediately.  Happy Canada Day  .Nest Lewis  I (former Home Economics Teacher)  Best Foods  mayonnaise    ����� 1.  Frank's ��� Prepared  mustard ��,..  Millet's ��� Natural  nutnio chins     ,*.,..  crisco on      : m. U  Bye the Sou - Chuch Light - h Water  tuna ���.�� 1-18  Vegetable Cooking Spray  pam sea g> 2.79  Weston's ��� Stoned  wheat thins     ^i  3m%9 ^^^^^^Ua^BM..^MH.^.^.UU.^^������,^^  liquid detergent....,* 1J  ������HMaaHiMaaaMalaHMKMaBMaM  Neilson's ��� Asst'd Flnonrs  flavour crystals M��� 2.  Snnspnn ��� b Its Own Juice  pineapple        m*.  Sliced. Tidbit, a Crashed  reczEN tccd  Swanson's  meal pies        am -78  Chicken, Beei & Turkey  Minute Mud ��� Concentrate  limeade 355��i .  .��! ���? ��*&  '.h*PoP       I  lllllllllll  SOME  yr     VARIETIES AVAILABLE        -rtf  The  PoP  12-850 ml $5.99  Any Flavoar  Shoppe  24 - 300 ml $5.49  Any Flavoar  Day by day. Item by Item, we do more for you  in providing variety, quality and friendly service.  'We reserve the right to limit quantities'  Gower Point Rd., Gibsons 886-2257  Free Delivery to the Wharf  Your hot water  heating people  Call u��  far an eethnate  Serving the  Sunshine Coast  Sealed* Plumbing Ltd.  886-7017  * ALL 8PORT8!  MARINE r  Ttonji       /  *        /  Sim     /  Hi*     U  888-9303 H  oMoUT^i  rUHNAUUT^U  ffffWHufe-ftfl'l1      1  CfHUfthefatietHH  ��n&&��i  Ibw owners  ol the  Sechelt rim Market  ^886-7888^ Coast News, June 28,1982  11  SAVINGS  ) .:  Prices Effective:  Wed-Son  June 30th ��� July 4th  OPEN JULY 1ST  Open Fridays'til 7 p.m.  Open Sundays & Holidays   ^DdtUR  10 a.m. - 5 p.m.  Dare ��� Asst'd Varieties  COOkleS ��ee���1.'  Duncan Hues  cakes mixes    ac.1.18  Upton ��� Orange Pekoe  tea bags �����. 3.I  baft ��� Asst'd Flat ours  barbequesauce 4��..I.  Zest ��� Bath Sin  bar soap >. 1.  Liquid Cleaner  plnesol  .MObI  2.58  HOUSEWARES  I(E CUBE TUTS  By Rnblwmdd  Twiet top tee cube traye. A time  ly item lor thoee long, tall,  cool summer drinks.  SPECIAL PDBCMSE PUCE  ���99^ r��s- $im  ICE PARS  Non-Toxic  Reusable ��� thousands of times  Keeps food safe longer than Ice.  SPECIAL PUICHASE PUCE  ���1.79  Reg. $2.89  99 SALE  Util hay one case of 24 300 ml bottles at the  Regular Price ($5.49 plus deposit)  :Get the 2nd Case of 24 300 ml bottles for  ONLY $1.99  (Plus deposit)  if   |  8  GIBSONS  CLINIC  PHARMACY  HAT FEVER  SPECIAL  Chlor Trlplloa  18 Tablets 4 mg.  Reg. 81.49  wow $1.09  886-8191  Neil to Medical Clinic Gibsons  OUR  SALAD  BAR  AWAITS YOU!  MEAT  Gov't Inspected Canada Snide A Bool  BLADE CHUCK STEAK    ��,,��  *  Yon Sate $1.66 per lb!  Gov't Inspected Canada Grade A Beef  CROSS RIB ROASTb...u usin  k9  Yon Sate $1.56 per lb!  Cat Up ��� Frozen ��� Tray Pack  STEWING HEN aM<  k9  Great for Chicken Salads!  Kobler's  2.82  Yon Snie $1.66 per lb!  bf+fiBK'i ib$2.99     kg  4.37  1.52  5.48  Genuine Armstrong  CHEDDAR CHEESE  Mild      ...Jm\ kg 5.51lbS2.5L  Hetiw     .^$. k|5.73lb$2J0  mM--** kl 5.85ft$2.70  SHOP 1AIE  by Bill Edney  Winning With Us  "Blowing your own Horn", Is what advertising Is all  about. While It may be offensive at times If It Is  presented indelicately, or even In an obnoxious manner, ��� nevertheless, if It jars us into action, it pays.  This weekend should see our 1 OOth draw for $50.00  worth of free groceries. After the 100th draw we will  make an additional draw for $100.00 from all those  entries (which we have saved) that have not won  before.  Naturally, we seldom give anything away without  some hope for gain, and this Is the brutal, offensive  truthl However, on this occasion let me remind our  readers, on our I OOth draw, the total of free groceries  handed out amounts to $5,100.00. It's a sort of dividend or thank you to our patrons for shopping with us.  We received a very nice card from Mr. and Mrs. Bob  Maxwell, our 98th winners, who said  "perseverence  pays off. We've put our entry slips In every week".  They went on to thank us and our staff.  My response, (as I have Indicated in Shop Talk  before) ��� the odds are very good. It's entirely local,  entirely sponsored by us, ��� Ken's Lucky Dollar Foods  Ltd.  So do come on down and shop at a very good food  store where we follow Vancouver pricing.  July 1st - Canada Day  In past years we have urged our citizens to respond  to the celebration of "Canada Day". We tend. In our  easy way of life, to take too much for granted. Unless  we start to appreciate the good life we have, and  downplay the miseries, we will some day awaken to  real misery brought upon us by our own lack of appreciation of what Is now available to us In this country of ours.  HALL RENTAL: our hall above Ken's Lucky Dollar Store is now equipped  with chairs and tables for regular rental. Just right for groups of 50 to 100. Phone  our office for booking. 886-2257  Varirtp  Dell ind Health  tfodbsf  886-2936  Siberian  Ginseng uoffs)  Super Special  650 mg 97.50  106  Maritime  Titles  to choose from!  Shop with confidence.  Our prices are very competitive.  We will not be undersold on these advertised items.  We fully guarantee everything we sell  to be satisfactory or money cheerfully refunded.  ���M Coast News, June 28,1982  Sechelt Library  School is mil ihis week, bul nol before students sweated through Ihe rigours oi  linul exams al Chatelech Secondary School. ���<-���'��' ��<"�����"' **'���"  Learn how to learn  Each year, before Ihe  Tall lerm begins,  Capilano College's Learning Assistance Cenlre  oilers ihe "Augusi  C'ouihIowii" - a series of  Tree workshops and  tutorials designed io help  ihe new or reluming student brush up on iheir  academic skills. This  summer ihe workshops  (offered are as follows:  Reading and Studs  Skills, a basic"course on  ��� reading, , sludying,  iwriting und spelling,  starts Augufst1,9 and will  CLASSIFIED NOTE  Classified  al  Campbells  Madeira Park Pharmacy.  Madeira Park  be held Monday to Friday Irom 9 a.m. 10 noon  until August 23. A  course on learning  techniques for improving  concentration and  Memory will be held also  in the mornings on  August 24, 25 and 26.  Learning and Sludy  Skills, which covers such  topics as time management, note taking, discussion techniques, study  "Itieilvods, essay writing  and exam taking, will be  held Monday and Tuesday Augusi 30 and 31  from 9 a.m. lo noon.  How lo Write Ihe College Kssay will be held in  ihe afternoon on Tuesday, Augusi 31 and  Thursday, September 2.  Finally, on  Wednesday  and Friday, September 1  and 3 from 10 a.m. to 3  p.m., Reading Improvement will be ofleredv-  Personal appointments can also be made  with Learning Assistance  faculty lo discuss problems, or wilh the  Special Needs Advisor  who will counsel  sludenis with physical  disabilities on services  available lo them. For  more informalion on  these courses and services, call the Learning  Assistance Centre al  986-1911, local 353/356.  by Frances Fleming  Al the June meeting of  the Board of Directors  for the Sechelt Public  Library, il was decided  lo approach the Sechell  Village Council io see if  some plans can be worked oul to expand the  library facility in Sechelt.  The Sechelt Village  Council Library Committee consists of  Aldermen Kolibas,  Brown and Allen. The  Board of Directors for  ihe Sechell Public  Library are A. McPhee,  R. Chamberlin, M. Redman, N. McKelvie, M.  Dallman. F. McLean,  M. Brooks, F. Fleming  and M. Boucher.  While a meeting is being arranged, members  of the reading public in  Sechell and the surrounding districts mighl well  contact someone on  either committee and let  them know how ihe  library mighl be improved.  The lillle building is  such a tribute to ihe  dedicated Citizens who  got it organized in the  first place, and the  volunteers who under  Marie Montgomery have  given unstintingly of  their time and expertise it  is difficult to imagine it  being changed al all. But  it is overloaded with  books, space is at a  premium, and some  changes must be made.  The public is invited to  express its views and suggestions will be given  serious consideration.  Hydro  warning  As recreational activity increases during summer, B.C. Hydro is advising the public to practise" outdoor electrical  safety.  One common hazard  is the use of electrical  tools and appliances near  wel areas.  Power tools, even  though well-insulated,  can still deliver an electric shock. Care should  be exercised while working on boats, docks,  rafts or other equipment  near waler.  Before vacuuming the  car, il is advisable tQ  wear rubber-soled shoes  and move ihe car to a dry  place.  The New Management at  DON'S  SHOES  Is Celebrating With the Following  SPECIALS  Starting July 2!  k\\%a*\OI      ABE    Men's & Ladies'  Oil   /O   UPP  FUN TREADS  LADIES' DRESS SHOES t4Q   OS  (Selected Styles)        .   *W   e mWmmwmaW  Check Our Salt) Tablee  for Great Bargains!  Sunnycrest Mall  886-2624  Notice Board  Sponsored as a Public Service  by the Coast News  886-2622 886-7817  Note: Early announcements wil be run once.  then must be re-submitted to run again, no  more than one month prior to the event.  Coming Events  Chatelech Secondary Graduation Awirdf - June 29 at Chatelech  Parenls cordially welcome  Meeting tor all interested in a Ihealre tor the Sunshine Coasl. Thurs-  day. July 1 at 7 30 p.m Coast News Office  4 i 6. Ensemble Theatre presents four Adult plays by eighl actors July  i 2 and < H00 pm al Roberts Creek Mall $4 Admission $2 lor  .iiiilt'iitT. and seniors Tickets al Fong'8, Richard's Men's Wear, and  Ihe Book Stoie m Sechell  Tot Lot mothers & children meet in Dougal Park every Friday at 10 am  Full Gospel Businessmen's Fellowship Breakfast 8 am July 3rd al  liin^s i'late Sfj each Ouest Speaker. Frank Jan/en. Powell Rive'  Chapter LacK's are invited "And unto Him shall the qathenny ol the  ueopietie   Gen 49 10  Orderof Eastern Star Ml f l|mniH|iiim.Clia/-lf)i Nt�� li!t '..iliml.iy July l  hl'12   Hi(|hluittl ���iiiiniltni Inn (it Mei'iiariii Hall RohiiMB (ilftok 'i   -t pm  Regular Events  Monday  1st Gibsons Scouts meel Mondays 7 \> m Scout Hall. Marine Dr.. Gih<  suns More info phone B8623It or 8867359  Roberts Creek Hospital Auxiliary   SOCond Monday oi each month   /  pm 'il St Aidan's Hall  Monday  0 A P O "36 Regular Heeling   first M'H.'Myot"Hi hniijiilh 2  pm al Harmony Mali. Gibsons  Social Bingo    .'"tl X   .rd M.iii.l.lys .' v m .it Harmony Hall. Oil won't  Elphinstone Pioneer Museum in Gibsons is now open Monday Ihrnugh  S..lurday belween 9   4pm  Roberts Creek New Horizons meets al the Community Hall each Mon  (l.iy 1.10   3 30 p,m AM welcome  Tuesday  Women's Aglow Fellowship mods every thud Tuesday ol Ihe month at.  Harmony Hall.  Gibsons   Transportation and babysitting available  886 mt)  Sunshine Coast Arts Council requla' mealing 4th Tuesday of every  month at 7 30 i> m at the Arts Centre m Sechell  Al Anon Meetings every Tuesday night. Roberts Creek For inlormalion  -all 886 9059 or 886 9041  Sunshine Coasl Navy League ol Canada Cadets and Wrenetles ages  10 to 14. will meel Tuesday mollis 1   9 p m . United Church Hall Gib  sons  New leciiiiis weli.'iinrnl  Sechelt Crib Club ov.r, limsd.iy hi ntB00|>.lli Swihell legion  Wednesday  Sechell Garden ClubM .in pm St Hilda's Hall. Irrsl Wednesday of each  rnnntti except Jan . July ft August  Kiwanis Care Centra Auxiliary - Gibsons meets 3rd Wednesday each  month 8 pm at th�� Cam Centre "   -���..,,  Bridge al Wilson Creak Hall every second Wednesday starling Noy  4th. / 30 For informalion phone 885 9726  Timber Trail Riding Club 1st Wednesday 'it the monlli 130 p m Davis  Bay Fiemeritary School  O.A.P.O. ��3B Carpal Bowling    every Wednesday t pm  al Harmony  Hall. Gibsons  Gibsons Tops Meeting every Wednesday evening at 6 45 fi itl  Change  from AlhleiK. Clul) to RaSCWfOfl Cenlre al Ihe Alternate School  Phone  885 ;'19t  Sunshine Lapidary A Cralt Club meets 1st Wednesday every month al  / 30 pm for information (HI'.,'MM   ' 686 9204  Pander Harbour Hospital Auxiliary second Wednesday ol each monlh  I'JOpm Sl Andrew s Church New members always welcome  Wilson Creek Community Reading Centre / 00   8 10 p m BSS-2709  Thursday  Card Nighl: Crib. Whlsl. Bridge. Every Thursday starling Nov 5th 800  sharp Roberts Creek Legion Hall Lower Road Everyone welcome  Roberts Creek Legion Bingo every Thursday      flonansa   Early Bird  also Meat Draws Doors open at 6 p rn Everyone Weir nine  Tha Bargain Barn ol Ihe Pender Harbour Health Clinic Auxiliary is i ipon  on Thursday afternoons Irom t 00 until 3 30  Al Anon Masting every Thursday in Gibsons al 8 p m  For inlormalion  call 886 9569 or 886-9037  O.A.P.O. *3fl Public Bingo every Thursday starting Nov Sth at 7 45 p m  at HarmonyHall. Gibsons.  Western Weight Controllers every Thursday al  1 p rn   in the United.  Chu'ch Hail. G'hsons and in the Sechelt Elementary School. Thursdays  al 7 pm New members welcome. 885-3895 (Sechell only)  Friday  Ladles Basketball ��� Fridays Elphinstone Gym 7 . 9 p.m.  O.A.P.O. #38 Fun Nile every Friday al 7:30 p.m Pot Luck Supper last  Friday ol every month at 6 p.m. at Harmony Hall. Gibsons  Sechelt Totem Club Bingo every Friday Place Wilson Creek Communi  ty Hall Times: Doors open 5 30. Early Birds 7:00 Bonanza 7:30 Regular  Bingo 6 00 100% payout on Bonanza end of each monlh Everyone  welcome.  Thrill Shop every Friday t ��� 3 p.m. Thrift Shop. Gibsons United Church  basement  Wilson Creek Community Raadtaf Onto noon io 4 p m 885-2709  ���Saturday  Madeira Park Swapmeet is on (he first Saturday ot every month in Com  muntly Hall   Open 10 a.m  Full Gospel Businessman's Fellowship: Breakfast meetings every first  Saturday ot the month. 8 am. Ladies also welcome, Phone 886-9774.  8868026 Praise the Lord  Wilson Creek Community Reading Centre 2 to 4 p m 885 2709  Tha Bargain Barn of Ihe Pender Harbour Health Clinic Auxiliary is open  on Saturday aflernooos from t - 3:30 pm  %u don't have to  spend a lot of energy  to save a lot of energy  ***��.��  Summertime���  and the conservation is easy.  a small habit change there,  can save you a lot of energy  in the months to come.'  And these days, that means  alotofmongy,too.  Your furnace  Did you know that a clpgged air filter can  waste your furnace's energy output?  Clean or replace the filters now and you'll  . j start to realize immediate savings on cool  evenings when the heat is on. If you're  shutting down a gas furnace completely for  the summer, you ckiralso turn off the pilot  light. You'll find simple instructions for  this in your owner's manual or call your  heating supply dealer.  Water heater  Next to your furnace, water heating is the  second biggest energy user in your  home. For summer use, try setting the  temperature control at 55��C-or60  to 65�� ifyou have a dishwasher. (Ifyou  install B.C.Hydro's free shower restrictor  you'll save even more.)  Dishwasher  Believe it or not, you can save % of your  dishwasher's electricity use by simply  shutting it offand propping the door open  during the drying cycle so that dishes  can air-dry. And you'll save even more  on water heating by waiting for full loads  before washing.  Hand-washed dishes  Hot water costs about a cent a gallon. To  stop pouring money down the drain, use a  stopper in the sink when washing dishes,  then pour a bowl of clean rinse water  over the completed rack.  Laundry  With today's cold-water detergents, laundry  can come clean without any hot water.  Also, be sure to turn the rinse water to cold  -and again, save by washing full loads.  Give your dryer a summer holiday and take  advantage of free "solar power" to line-dry  laundry outdoors for a fresh, sunny scent  with no energy use.  Swimming pool  Another area where savings are easy-  and significant. A pool cover, by conserving  up to 50% of heat lost through  evaporation, can pay for itself in as little  as three seasons.  Vacation shut-down  If you're leaving home for more than a  few days, it will pay you to turn off  the electric or gas water heater (the latter  including pilot light). And on the subject of  energy, how's your car's state of tune?  On a long trip, a minor engine tune-up can  pay offquickly in gasoline savings.  Free shower restrictor  This amazing little gizmo can cut your hot  water costs by 25% in the shower-and takes  just a few minutes to install. Ask for them  at your local B.C.Hydro office.  For many more simple, effective ways  to save energy and money, mail the coupon  below and we'll send the free literature  you request.  r  i  I  I  Hydro's Home Energy Tune-up Tips  Please send the following. Fast.  B.C.Hydro Conservation Services,  6th Floor, 625 Howe Street,  Vancouver, B.C. V6C 2T6  D Energy Conservation  In The Home  D Energy Consumption of  Household Appliances  D Floating Swimming Pool  Covers for Energy Conservation  D Water Healing  (Buying, Installing and operating  electric or natural gas water heaters)  NAME.  ADDRESS-  CITY-  -POSTAL CODE.  \f*  ��B.CHydro  ******%%  memeWm Give the service a try  New minibus schedule July 1  Coast News, June 28,1982  13  Gibsons Kiwanis Care Centre Auxiliary President  Sue Whiting presents the Auxiliary's lastest donation, ��� component stereo system, to Edith Black  and Elmer Flumerfelt, who accepted on behalf of  the 36 residents. .re-av^n���.  New stereo for  Kiwanis Home  I A component stereo  system is the latest in a  long list of items which  have been donated to the  Gibsons Kiwanis Care  Home by its Auxiliary.  ' Since the home opened  in November, 1980, the  Auxiliary has acquired  for the home, a movie  projector and screen,  lawn furniture and umbrellas, an lnstamatic  camera, nursing Kardex,  hairdressing sink, chair  and hairdryer, chalkboard and corkboard  and crib boards -built by  the high school woodworking classes, wall  clock, night lights for all  rooms, activity games,  tapes, sewing machine,  Christmas trees and  decorations, a large  number of paintings,  and through the Pioneer  Organization of B.C.  Tel, a piano.  The Auxiliary also  runs a well-stocked Tuck  Shop, does hairdressing  for the residents, sends  cards to those in hospital  and flowers and corsages  to those with birthdays,  and generally helps to  celebrate special occasions.  The Auxiliary would  like to thank Kern's  Home Furnishings for  the very generous terms  on the stereo, and for  coming to the home and  setting it up.  Uneasy over home  fuel oil availability?  IttrnVour  Old Furnace  kilo An  Energy Saver!  with a  HEAT PUMP SYSTEM  CALL NOW!  THOMAS HEATINGud  Serving the Suns  une Coast  since 196/  Call Now  886-7111  VLASSIFIFD ADS  by Frances Fleming  The Sunshine Coast  should have a regular  bus. Few people argue  with that statement. But  a complete bus system  will never arrive complete with air-  conditioned vista-  cruisers, numerous bus  stops and handsome  drivers, out of a blue  sky, financed, of course,  by Big Brother in B.C.  Hydro, Victoria or Ottawa. A bus service must  have a small beginning,  and must be supported  beyond capacity before it  obtains much attention.  The Regional Board  has no plans to expand  into a bus system.  However, there is a  Minibus on the Sunshine  Coast that is assuming a  changing role, a system  which the public should  study and use. lt is the  key to our public transportation future.  First of all, the Minibus is for everybody, not  just for handicapped  persons. Every weekday,  it makes three trips between The Dock in  Sechelt and the Gibsons  Medical Clinic. It will  pick up and drop off en  route. The dispatcher  (885-5881) makes all arrangements. There are  three zones on the peninsula. Zone 1: Gibsons to  Roberts Creek (Flume  Road); Zone 2: Roberts  Creek (Flume Road) to  Halfmoon Bay; Zone 3:  Halfmoon Bay to  Madeira Park.  Fare is 75 cents for one  zone, 25 cents for each  additional zone.  On Wednesdays, the  Minibus, commencing in  July and running  through August, will  leave the Sechelt Dock  twice a day for Madeira  Park Shopping Centre,  and make two return  trips. It will go via  Redrooffs Road upon request on these Wednesday trips. July 7 is the  first date.  The Minibus carries 15  passengers and two  wheelchairs. For anyone  disabled or handicapped,  a door-to-door service  can be booked with the  dispatcher (between 8:15  a.m. and 3:45 p.m.  please).  Using the bus requires  a little study of  timetables, available  upon request. Times will  also be carried regularly  on Channel 10.  The Minibus can be  chartered in evenings by  groups serving the  hospital, schools, senior  groups, special interest  groups. The charter rate  is $20 per hour, a  minimum of four hours  to be booked. The  revenue from this will go  to the Sunshine Coast  DON'S  SHOES  SUNNYCREST MALL  We would like to thank  all our many friends  for their years of patronage  and ask them to welcome  the new owners of  DON'S  SHOES  Linda Gant and Nadine Lowden  We wish  Linda and Nadine  Every Success  Alfred and Ann Gant  Community   Services  Society.  Residents of the Sunshine Coast are private  car oriented. Yet frequently we hear of individuals who can no  longer drive wondering if  they should give up their  cosy homes because of a  lack of public transportation. We must remind  them     that     public  transportation is  available. A little planning is all that is needed.  Plan to use it just once  this summer. It might  just be habit forming.  CLASSIFIED NOTE  Family Shot's Sechell  Madeira P.i'k Pharm;  Madeira Park  4th Annual  Elphinstone Aero Club  FUNTIME  AIR SHOW  SATURDAY, -JULY 3  Start Tour Day With A Pancake Breakfast  1:30 -10:30 am  Concession Stand  Barbecue Supper 4 -1 pm  Static Displays  Air Games and Aerobatics  ��Plao*:  GIBSONS-SECHELT AIRPORT  FIELD RD., WILSON CREEK  AUTOMOTIVE  *%  ��AUTO  la Uppejr Glbaona  acroeM Irom th* Natl  COMPLETE  AUTOMOTIVE  SERVICE  7 am ��� 9:30 pm  7 DAYS A WEEE  MMHI  SUNSHINE COAST  HOSPITALITY  DIRECTORY  WELCOME  TO OUR WORLD OF FRIENDLY SERVICE  FOR TOURISTS & RESIDENTS  CHARTERS  Penn Yann  Chartered  Service  Fishing In the  big-Ash waters  Includes bait ft rods  Charter* leave Irom  Gibsons Wharf  Phone for Informalion  8854902  PROVISIONS  & GROCERIES  Comer of  Wharf Rd& Hwy 101  885-2812  SECHELT  Delia Health Foods  Sandwiches  Made to Order  On Marina Drive  Paat Kan's Lucky Dollar  jOpen 'til 7 pm ��� Fridays  886-2936  as  3C  Sunnycrest  Mall  Hwy 101, Gibsons  "Everything  you couldvVevU^  possibly  %:.%  need."     ''.  ��� Super Valu  ��� Liquor Store  PLUS  33 Shops to Serve You  IS  PENINSULA  MARKET  DAVIS BAY  ��� Groceries  ��� Fishing Tackle  ��� Licenses  885-9721  7 DAYS A WEEK taaaa ��� 10 pea  Fishing  Charters  Secret Cove  885-8055  OKCTIRE STORE!  SECHELT  TIRES tt SHOCKS  SALES & SERVICE  SERVICES  RECREATION  Wharf Rd.& Dolphin St.  *ni  CoastalTires  TIRE. BRAKES SUSPENSION CENTRE  Tire Sales  & Service  Brake  Repairs  VOLVO  CHRYSLER  Marina  B0R6  WARNER  Full Itoek Parts  Paul Drake Ltd.  ��ns  888-2929  ���SALES  f0f^mem  We deliver to  Gibsons Wharf  ��� Welding & Repairs  ��� Plc-a-pop Shop  COAST  INDUSTRIES  Mon - Set, 8 am-6 pm  Sundays, Warn ��� 2pm  Hwy 101, Qibsons  Covering Ihe Entire  Sunshine Coast  tTA B tt\  /Jgm  885-3S6S  888-9509  CAMPING  by (he .Sea  40 Sites - Some on Beach  FULL FACILITIES  BONNIEBROOK  CAMP & TRAILER  PARK  Gower Point Road,   .  Gibsons  886-2887  MARINAS AND MARINE SUPPLIES  SALONS  SPORTS  MARINE  116-9303   F|shing  Equipment  Camping  Equipment  arine Supplies  mm  cTWanne Inn  Gibsons. EC  Shower-       Laundromat  Moorage  Gibson- Harbour Front  Meals Served  9 am- 11 pm  Bookstore  TOURIST  INFORMATION  ��� Post Cards   ��� Road Maps  * Souvenirs   . Stationery  COMPLETE  SELECTION OF  jibsone Landing j  886-7744  n  Tfi-Photo  2 DAY  Film Service  Rve.lle.blt  Sechth's Plioto  Specialist  Teredo Square  885-2862  Madeira  Marina  MARINE SALES  & SERVICE  Saltwater Sport Fishing  licenses  Hoateekeeplat Unite  Fteklas Tackle  Patty Ice  CaaaplHu  Madeira Park 883-2266  GIFTS & NOVELTIES  HAIRLINES  hair design  Seaview Piece  Hwy. 101, Qibsons  886-2318  885-2916 M  Ladies'  Fashions  Sizes 5 - 44  SUKftSHAtt  UNISEX  Hair Design  Street, Sechelt  Open Monro Sal  ell9:00onFrt<Uye  aas-i-ie  RESTAURANTS  ^OiiWUr^  x     OPEN FOR  BREAKFAST AND  LIGHT LUNCHES  Breakfast Served All Day  On Weekends  Marine Drive,  Lower Gibeone  886-2831  Restaurant  in the  Driftwood  Inn  Trail Bay, Sechelt  885-5811  RESTAURANT  r      A FULL LINE OF      >  FULL COURSE  MEALS  Bf..��f.ele. Luncriee and Omn.ie  Opan 7 Daya a Was.  a. a am ��� a pm J  Cowrie St., Sechelt  8859811  army's    j  nestauriant  Licensed Dining Room  * Nsw Dinner Menu  OPEN 7 DAYS A WEEK  7 am ��� 11 pm  (Sundays until 10 pm)  * TekeOul available  Hwy 101, Qibsons  8867828  eo*-e��e  PI//AS      '���,,  SALAD HAR  SANDWICHES  FRIED CHICKEN  Of��a 7 D>rs ��� Week  m  mm Coast News, June 28,1982  WHP'"*  ���w^W  ._.-  *    e-*BB    taV .J                                                                                                -  A  1  ja  ���                                                ���***���*%*  '    -  '  Edna Naylor belts a home run that brings In two other runners on the Roberts  Creek Legion Ladles team in a game against the Tsoh-Nye Eagles during last  weekend's eight team Ladies' Softball Tournament held at Hackett Park.  Creek  Ladies  Champs  again  The Roberts Creek  Legion Ladies won the  Sunshine Coast Womens  Softball League season  championship with their  wins against Credit  Union Steelers and Sunshine GM last week. It's  the seventh year in a row  they've won the trophy  so it's beginning to seem  like a permanent Fixture  in the Legion.  The ladies would like  to thank the Roberts  Creek Legion and their  fans for their support  throughout the year,  Gibsons Building Supplies for donating the  lime, and the umpires  who kindly gave of their  time and expertise.  v.  Pish Psndsr Harbour  jLowa  Madeira Park  BOAT RENTALS (open & covered)  For Reservations 883-2486  Open 7 Days a Week  Fishing Licences Ice, Frozen Bait  Tackle Sales & Rentals  From ihe Fairway  Cues & Snacks  NOW  PRESENTS  MONTREAL  SMOKED MEAT  SANDWICHES  Served  with  dill  pickle  Farnil)i Amusement Centre  ��� BILLIARDS ��� VIDEO GAMES ���  Cowrie Street, Sechelt 885-3113  Open Mon - Sat, 11-11 and Sun. 12-7  by Ernie Hume  The Junior's Club  Championship has been  scheduled for July Sth at  9 a.m. Both girls and  boys will be shooting for  their individual championships. A good field  is expected and here's  wishing you all good  luck and good golf.  In the Men's Summer  Medal Play held last  Sunday, June 20th a  large group of 44 players  took to the fairways to  play for the annual  championship. The top  low gross golfer for the  18 holes was Paul Smith  with a 5 over par 70. Don  Stuart placed second  with a low gross 73. Bill  Sneddon has returned to  form scoring a low 76 to  take third low gross.  Low net for the day, carding a net 59, was Don  Elson.  On the Monday Mixed  Twilight the players drew  partners for a two  member team scramble,  plus a tic, tac, toe added  attraction. Barbara  Lawrence and Boris  Meda teamed up to use  only 25 strokes to take  first place, with only 25  strokes. Ted Kurluk ahd  Hilda Clancy placed se-  MAKE TRACKS  THIS SUMMER  l| ~ir ,  \ Wharf Road*Sechelt 865-2030 /  Coast Cycle  $  0* * *m  $y* SAIl  AIROS ARROW  SAIl  SAILBOARD Sugg. Ret. $1,295 $940  WINDSURFER SUE ��1   !��>��  SAILBOARDS Sugg. Ret. $1,325 01 ,1 GO  USED WETSUIT JOHNS  1/8" Neoprene, Good Hi fit?   IV  Condition, Assorted Sizes       -mJOw   lift*  Also, ask us about Lazer Surf Sprint  Sailboards, Hobiecat, White's Waterwear,  Service & Accessories  Sate foil My I ft, l��83  MORT'S  WATERSPOUTS IHTC.  See us at Armour's Beach daily   or call 886-3906  11:30 - 4:30 pm Tues - Sat. 10:30 - 7:00 pm Sun* Mon.  cond with a score of  253/4.  The Ladies Annual  Captain vs Vice-Captain  competition was played  Tuesday morning,  followed by lunch, losers  payl Final score - Vice-  Captain 59 Vi - Captain  57 Vi.  Last week four of our.  senior ladies journeyed  to the Chilliwack Golf  Club to participate in the  Provincial Senior Ladies  Championship; Dodie  Grant, Dot Utterback,  Phyl Hendy and Kay  Budd. In the 19 to 31  third flight section our  own Kay Budd captured  third low gross. The biggest handicap of the day  was t' ����� extreme heat en-  eounterea on the fairways. The temperature  reached 110 deg. F! Nice  going, gals.  The big event for the  senior men last week was  the two day Eclectic  Tournament played  Thursday and Friday.  After 36 <holes a playoff  was required to establish  a winner. Jim Neilson  and Ken White shot  identical low net 54  scores in a sudden death  play-off. Ken White canned his lay up shot for a  birdie with Jim Neilson  missing his putt by inches. First place went to  Geo. Grant with a low  eclectic 70. Third and  fourth low net Ted  Kurluk and Art Kilon  shooting a low 55. There  were 64 entries for the  two-day event.  After the tournament  each member was handed a steak to cook on the  barbecues set up outside  the clubhouse. When  each steak was cooked to  the owner's satisfaction,  onion rings, salad and a  roll were added by the  lunch counter staff, to  provide an extraordinary, but scrumptious,  lunch. Tom Milsted was  on hand to present the  trophy, which he designed and made of leaded  stained glass a few years  ago.  Next Thursday being  July 1st, Senior's Day  has been cancelled to  allow open play on the  July 1st holiday.  Babysitters  by Jeanie Norton  A couple of years ago  1 started a list of babysitters in Roberts Creek,  but it's become outdated.  Anybody who'd like  to be added to the list or  confirm that they're on  the list should phone me  at 886-9609 this week. If  I get enough response,  I'll have the list printed  in a future column.  Used Furniture  and What Have You  ILS USED  Wc buy Beer Bullies  886-2812  WORKWEN? WORLD  WE RE WORKING I OR *rOU  JULY 2 & 3  POLYCOTTON  SHIRTS  Assorted Chocks  *4.99  Olympic  WORK JERN  *t5.97  Levis  STRRIGHT LEG  JERN  W.97  Rod, Blue, Navy, Khaki   rvm    R09. $19.98  NYLON mSak  JACKETS *9.97  ASSORTED  WORK BOOTS  Soloctod Stylos  LADIES' JEAN  CLEARANCE  *1S. 97  Assorted Stylos  e  WORKWEfSR   Cowries,.  Ah   WORLD ���  B   88S5e-C5h858  ���MM  ******  em  mmmmmmmmummmmmmm Men's Fastball  After five weeks of  league play, the Men's  League has had three different leaders. Last  week's top team, Ken  Mac, dropped two  games. This week 11-10  lo Cedars and 7-4 to  Weldwood. In the first  game Sean Van Streppan  hit a solo homer in the'  bottom of Ihe 7th for ihe  Cedars win. In the  Weldwood game Ken  Mac continued lo oul hit  ihe opposition bul poor  base running and lack of  lal plays enabled  Weldwood to win.  Cedars other victory this  week was a 14-0 no hit  shuloul for Rick Wiebe  over G.B.S. This is the  first no hitter in a  number of years in the  league.  I.eaitiw Stiiteding.  w  Cedars 7  Wtldevuud 7  G.B.S. 6  Kara Mac 6  Waendrrm 3  Pis  14  14  12  12  6  execution on fundamen-   w.s.  Con Buys       3 7 6  Building deadline  missed  hy Julie Warkman  While the Sunshine  Coast Regional board  has been working on Bylaw 96.80, a by-law  which would not allow  Iwo dwellings per parcel,  Landspace Development  Corporation has been  working on a condominium projeci proposed for the Coho  Marina sile in Madeira  Park, a project lhal according 10 the developer,  would only be feasible if  Ihere are Iwo dwellings  per parcel. Taking into  consideration certain  aspects of Ihe project  and the facl thai Land-  space has been working  on the projeci since the  fall of 1980, the SCRD  board agreed to issue  building permits lor the  projeci, providing thai  Landspace could bring  ihe projeci to the poinl  where the permits could  be issued before By-law  96.80 was enacted. A  deadline of July 24, 1982  was given.  rural n  Landspace Development has notified Ihe  SCRD by letter that ihey  will nol be able lo meet  Ihe deadline, noting  "our    project    will  definitely be pul on hold  if not dead completely  representing a loss of  several hundred thousand dollars of development costs, nol lo men-  lion the one million  dollars plus in servicing  and construction spent  locally wilh an offsetling  increase in the lax base".  Al last Thursday's  regular board meeting,  Gibsons mayor Lorraine  Goddard pointed out  lhal the SCRD is not to  blame in Ihis case, it's  Ihe current economic  situation and that the  SCRD has done  everything possible 10 accommodate Ihe projeci.  "We are nol in favour  but are in sympathy with  Ihis development," she  noted. "The principle of  iwo buildings on a small  parcel we strictly are not  in favour of." Area D  representative Harry Almond concurred with  Goddard's comments  adding, "We never intended two families on a  small lot".  Area A representative,  Ian Vaughan pointed oul  thai a future re-zoning  by-law may accommodate iheir needs when  (he projeci is economically feasible.  PENINSULA  MARKET  885-9721 Davis Bay, B.C.  tide tables  lefer  ���nee:  Pacific  Sat. July 3  >olnt  Atkinson Standard Time  0215 13.5  0955            3.2  1740          14.2  Tuts.  June 29  Thurs. July 1  2215          11.5  0705  6.8  0100  14.4  1315  10.9  0830  4;7  Sun. July 4  1800  8.8  1605  12.8  0245          13.3  2025  10.9  1030 2.8  1810          14.6  Wed,  June 30  Fri. July 2  2310          11.4  0015  14.8  0140  13.9  0755  5.7  0910  3.9  Mon. July S  1445  11.8  1650  13.6  0330          13.0  1910  10.1  2125  11.3  1055 2.4  1845 14.7  2350          11.3  GROCERIES   FISHING TACKLE  TIMEX WATCHES   SUNDRIES  Open 9-9       7 Days a Week  New Horizons  by M. Grose  Elphinstone New Horizons group at Roberts  Creek celebrated the  10th anniversary of New  Horizons with a picnic in  the lovely surroundings  of Betty and Charles  Merrick's home at the  Creek. Forty-five  members and guests did  ample justice to the supper provided, thus proving once again that  Roberts Creek boasts  some of the best cooks  on the Coast.  We   started   with   a  treasure hunt which was  a good mixer and an opportunity to explore the  grounds. There was a  lovely birthday cake, cut  by Mrs. Elma Tolliday,  who came from Vancouver especially for the  occasion. It was Elma  who helped us to get  things started and she  was pleased to see the  only New Horizons  group on the Sunshine  Coast has prospered.  After supper Floyd  Carmen arid Ellen  Danvers led us all in a  sing-song. We were sorry  Nicki Weber and  Michele Bruce were  unable to join in the  entertainment and best  wishes are extended to  them for a speedy  recovery.  One guest was heard  to remark: "But where  are all the old people?"  Coast News, June 28,1982  t  Kinsmen Hall  June 30 at 8:00 pm  ^EVERYBODY WELCOME  New building  proposals studied  Three new proposals for office space have been  submitted to the Sunshine Coasl Regional Board for  consideration.  Sunshine Motors Ltd. has offered lo sell ihe property at the corner of Wharf and Dolphin Streets in  Sechell lo Ihe regional district for the sum of  $425,000. The property consists of 29,000 sq. ft. wilh  a 6,400 sqi fl. cement block building. Renovation  costs, estimated by owner Bud Koch al $25,000,  would be extra.  Royal Terraces has offered the commercial  premises in "The Royal Terraces" on a lease or purchase basis. 7,010 sq. ft. are available. The full purchase price would be $530,000. The lease price would  be $8.25/sq. ft. for the first two years.  Teredo Carpet and Home Centre Ltd. has offered  to, sublet 4,300 sq. ft. of space in Teredo Square.  There are four years left on the current ground floor  lease. The space is offered al $7.40/sq. ft. Tor the  first year, ranging to $8.58/sq. ft. in the fourth year.  14.07 per cent of the landlord's gross costs of maintaining the common areas, laxes, building insurance  and renovation costs would be additional.  Following the regular board meeting lasl Thursday, Ihe board convened a management committee  meeting in camera lo discuss the proposals.  f.    -��.  -"���y'-in  if **A  How will Canada's new National  Training Program prepare today's  workers for tomorrow's jobs?  There is a shortage of Canadians trained in Ihe critical  skills and new technologies. A shortage thai will  grow, filling those jobs is a federal government priority.  We're making a one billion dollar commitment to helping  Canadians train for those positions,  I lore's what we're doing:  Canada's New National  Training Program.   To meet the growing demand for skilled workers, the  Governmenl of Canada is introducing a new National  Training Program.  Ai Employment and Immigration we believe training  in key skills is an important component of the long-term  solution to the employment challenges of the Mi's. Our new  National Training Program will make our vocational training  system more responsive to the skills Canadians need now.  governments, industry and other groups to build ihe modern  facilities lite national training ell'ort demands,  Our new work sharing program keeps thousands  of workers on the job, where training and  upgrading can continue.   Too olien. apprentices are Ihe first lo suffer from  lay-oil's. Thai means on the job training is lost. A valuable  future winker's progress is halted. Work sharing helps keep  workers on die job H here tilery can continue lo learn and  increase Ihe national pool ol skilled labour.  W:  e're investing in the future  of our young people.  W:  e're going to train 250,000 Canadians  in the skills of tomorrow.  With ihe additional funding just announced, we will be  training over a quarter of a million men and women a year.  Extra funding will create thousands more training positions  in the fields where skilled workers are in high demand.  W;  e're creating a new fund to build state-of-the-  art training facilitiw acrossthe country.  We're committed to giving Canada the finest skills  training program in the world. But the sophisticated equipment and technology needed to train our workers is expensive. So we're ollering grants lo help colleges, provincial  Our investment in training means that Canada's young  workers can have more secure employment for years to  come... because we are helping Ihem train in the skills lhal  are in demand, today and tomorrow.  It's an investment in jobs. It's an investment in Canadians.  And il helps Canada work.  Tor ;i copy nl the booklet  "Are we ready to change?"  write: "CHANGE"Ottawa, Ontario KIA 0.19  Helping Canada Work.  CanadS  i+  Employment and  Immigration Canada  Lloyd Axworthy, Minister  Emploi et  Immigration Canada  Lloyd Axworthy, Ministre  WM 16  Coast News, June 28,1962  COAST NEWS   CLASSIFIED ADS  /*-lndexp��w  1. Births  2. Obituaries  3. In Memorlam  4. Thanks  ��� 5. Personal  6. Announcements  7. Lost  8. Found  9. free  10. Pets 8, Livestock  11. Music  12. Wanted to Rent  13. For Rent  14. Help Wanted  15. Business  Opportunities  16. Work Wanted  17. Child Care  18. Wanted  19. For Sale  20. Automobiles  21. Motorcycles  22. Campers &.  R.V.s  23. Mobile Homes  24. Marine  25. Travel  26. B.C. & Yukon  Classifieds  27. Legal  28. Realtor  Wlnntrs ol this tmk'i  Coast Now* Classified  Draw ira:  886-2305  W.F. Smith ol Olbsom  ���  Kerry Bryant ol Madeira Pk.  SECHELT TOTEM CLUB  BINQO  Every Friday Place:  Wilson Creek Community  Hall. Times: Doors open  5:30. Early Birds 7:00.  Bonanza 7:30. Regular  Bingo 8:00.100% payout on  Bonanza end ol each  month. Everyone welcome.  TFN  13 yr. old paint 1/4 horse,  trained English & Western,  handles easily. Asking $850.  1 English saddle $450. 1  Western saddle $300. Misc.  tack. 1 female goat ��� tree to  good home. 888-2508 after 6  pm. #28  Purebred yellow Lab puppies, 3 males, 2 females,  born of Anna and Nlnad on  May 28th. Beautiful colours  and temperament. Ready to  go to loving homes July  20th. $100.886-9784.      #28  QEMINI ELECTROLYSIS  Permanent Hair Removal  Free Consultations  No consultations will  be  given over the phone. Call  Darlene 884-5388. TFN  To my Shaklee customers:  If I have not contacted you,  we have moved. The new  nos. for getting your product are: 886-3934 or  886-9558. Do not hesitate to  call. Thank you, Paulette.  #28  DEAR  CLASSIFIED  ADVERTISER  Not only are Coast News  Classifieds  effective  ���read by 9 out of 10  readers -  BUT...  Each week you get 3  chances   to  WIN   our  draw and run your next  classified ad, up to eight  lines,  FREE  for  3 WEEKS  Winners are phoned  Saturday & their names  will appear in the "Announcements" section 6  ot the Classified Ads.  Reward: 35mm Minolta  camera. SRT 101 black  case. 886-2737 #26  ;        THE BOOK STORE  ��� has a good selection of sta-  ', tlonery for home, office and  ��� school. Rubber stamps  ' made to order also. Cowrie  ' St., Sechelt, 885-2527.   TFN  I Donations for the Tsoh-nye  I summer camp are needed.  ; Please send to: Tsoh-nye  t Cummer Camp, c/o Sechelt  I Band Office, P.O. Box 740,  I Sechelt, B.C. VON SAO.  ' Registration for children  '��� 8-13 yrs. to attend the Tsoh-  j nye summer camp '82 are  ". now being accepted. For  < more Information please  j call Valerie Joe at 885-2273  j between 9 am to 4:30 pm  j Monday to Fridays. Limited  ' space. #26  <    . Auto mechanic, half the go-  : Ing price, tune up a special-  ��� ty. All kinds of repairs. Den-  '��� nls. 885-9564. #27  A.A. Meetings  Phone  885-3394  or  886-2993  for Pender Harbour  883-9978  883-9238  Sunshine Coast  SPCA  has opened a  THRIFT STORE  in location of Ihe old Gibsons  Bus Depot.  Donations of clothing and other  articles may be dropped of at  the store or at Quality Farms  on Pratt Road or for pick-up  Call 886-7713  or 886-7938  STORE HOURS  10 AM - 4 PM DAILY  OPEN SUNDAYS  Mother cat, grey, in  Langdale subdivision.  SPCA. 886-7913. #26  Ginger, long haired, male  cat   In  Sechelt.  Shaved  under front leg. 886-7713.  #26  mm  Pretty, long-haired Manx kittens. Free. 885-9293.      #26  Clean, healthy, kittens. Free  to  good   home.  8866029.  #26  CAT BATHING  Does your cat have ilea  or just need a bath  fe demattlng?  We pkh-up li Miner  20 yean experience  wilh cats  COAST KENNELS  818-7713 688-7938  Paye Evenings  �� If someone In your family  has a drinking problem you  can see what It's doing to  them. Can you see what It Is  doing to you? Al Anon can  ..help. Phone 886-9037 or  ' 886-6228. TFN  Labrador  X   P.B.   Golden  Retriever  pups,   6  wks.,  shots,  wormed  $35.  886-2106.  #27  BUDGERIGARS  For   sal  e   direct  from  breeder.  Pedigreed  show  stock. 885-9232.  #26  The SPCA  HAS FOR  ADOPTION  1 black Lab male, 1  yr.  1   Maltese   male,  neutered, 1 yr.  1 Chihuahua cross,  spayed female  Small black & white  male  1 Shepherd Husky X  spayed female  1 purebred red Persian,   male,   neutered  1 purebred blue Persian, female  And: Assorted kittens & puppies  Sheltle   female,   health  guaranteed. 665-2550.    #27  Himalayan kitten, sealpoint  male, 12 wks. old, had all  shots, long coat, blue eyes,  very lovable. 8150.886-7936.  #27  Unsexed Mallard & Pekin  ducklings 12.50 ea. India  runner drakes $5.00 ea.  Goat milk Sl.OO/qt.  886-2696. #28  Need company lor our  gelding. Large paddock,  ring and stall available.  Price negotiable. Phone  885-2323. #28  SPCA  SPAY Clinic  and information  886-7938 After 5  Box 405   Gibsons, B.C.  ELUNCHAM  STABLES  ��� Boarding  ��� Training  ��� Lessons  885-9960  CASTLEROCK  KENNEL?  e Boarding ^^.  e Grooming   T-a^Ly  ��� Puppies       yFj.  occasionally    W  Roberts Creek, II  opposite Golf Course  885-2505  *knm:M,  Boarding ��� all breeds  "     $8. a day  Training- private &  group  Dog Problem?.  call us  8 am ��� 8 pm every day  886-8568  SPCA  Shelter  Reed Road  ��� boarding  ��� bathing  Drop off a Adoption  Hours:  8:30 am ��� 4:30 pm  7 Days a week  886-7713  888-7938 after S pm  17 bales good quality  Alfalfa for sale. 886-6268 or  886-7611. #26  Wanted: Drummer In Gibsons Is looking for three  guitarists (lead, rhythm &  bass) and a keyboard person, to lorm a band.  886-6304. #28  Lovely 6-room apartment  with large sundeck. Price  $450. Phone 886-9352.    #27  For Sale, Lease or Lease lo  Own 1,400 sq. ft. Rancher, 3  bdrm. home, Wilson Creek.  Phone 886-8306. #27  Let us handle  your property.  Residential or Commercial  Century 21  Century Weal  R.E. 885-2238  Newly dec., 1 bdrm., view  suite. F.P., patio. Quiet,  mature person only. No pets  or children please. Phone  886-7769. #26  Commercial space for rent  Seaview Place, Gibsons,  1,200 sq. ft. $4.00 per sq.ft.  886-7307,886-9439.       TFN  3 bdrm. executive-type  home on quiet cul-de-sac, 2  yrs. old, F(P, W/W  throughout. Includes curtains & drapes & 3 appl. Full  bsmt. with finished fam.  room, Ige. yard. Rets, req'd.'  Available now. 886-7751 or  886-2881. TFN  Regular hall rentals over  Ken's Lucky Dollar now  available. Capacity best  suited for 50 to 100 for  meetings, receptions, etc.  Phone 886-2257 for booking.  #26  Large, clean, 4 bdrm. apt.  ste., 2 floors. Conveniently  located near all amenities.  $400/month. Avail, immed.  Call 921-7788 after 6 p.m.  #26  View - Beach  2 bdrm. house across from  beach,       $400/month.  886-9031. 886-8079.  #26  Waterfront - cozy, 1 bdrm.,  beautiful view. Suit mature  person. $250/month.  886-3888 or 980-6393.      #26  Granthams Landing. Small  2 bdrm. house with  breathtaking sea view.  Fireplace, fridge, stove,  dryer, w/w shag carpet.  $375/month. Available July  1. Refs. Please call  112-254-8349. #26  Small 3 bdrm. house In Gibsons. $450/month plus util.  112-921-9530 (Horseshoe  Bay) after 5. #26  Sechelt Waterfront. 4  bedroome, 2 baths, 2  fireplaces, rec. room. Married couples, no pets.  $650/month. Available July  1,1982. Call Hans, 885-2232.  #26  10 x 40 mobile home with 10  x 10 addition. $295 mo.  Phone 886-9570 after 6:00  p.m. #27  2 bdrm. suite near park, tennis court. Big yard *. F/P.  886-9769 or 886-8276.      #26  New townhouses in central  Gibsons, 2 bedrooms,  fireplace, garage, fenced  back yard $490 per month.  For more Information call  886-9205. TFN  4 BR. apt. Gibsons, July 1.  $400. 3 BR. rancher, West  Sechelt, Aug. 1. $'550. Call  Syd Heal 885-5693 or Mitten  Realty 885-3295. #26  PPIANO * ORGAN  LESSONS  Beginning Age 3 *\ Older  JESSIE  MORRISON  1614 Marine Delve  886-9030  ftaini.lHUll  PIANO  TUNING  Ken Dalgleish  886-2843  H tt. or 9 ft. overhead  camper. July 31 to Aug. 8.  886-9452. #26  55 yr. old woman of the  community looking for attractive 2 bdrm. house on  the beach, requires easy access as I work from home.  Preferably Wilson Creek,  Davis Bay, Roberts Creek  area. Write Box 107, c/o  Coast News, Box 460, Gibsons, B.C. #28  FOR RENT  INDUSTRIAL  BUILDING  1400 sq. ft. and  2800 sq. It.  high ceilings  Seamount  Industrial Park  Glbtons   886-8226  MUNG  REMOVERI  irowii WASHII)  Prep your house,  boat, or heavy  equipment for  painting.  More Pressure  Washers available.  - Airiest Paint Spray  Equipment Available  J  Seablrd  Rentals  886-8744  Behind Windsor Plywood. Glbsona  Irvings Landing. Bachelor  suite, furnished. Suit two.  Washer, dryer, cable.  Private entrance, no pete.  Phone 987-5590 Monday  thru Friday, 883-9413 Saturday and Sunday. #29  2 cabins, 2 suites. Waterfront, Madeira. 883-9177 or  112-467-2140. #26  1 bdrm. suite partly furnished. Suiteable for working  girl. Utilities, telephone Inclusive. References required. 885-9345. #26  Community Hall for rent In  Roberts Creek. Phone  Sue, 885-2972. TFN  3 bdrm. house, W/W, 4 appliances, lower Gibsons,  walk to shops, 1 block to  ocean, children, pets OK.  886-8573. #27  Roberts Creek 2 bedroom  house right on the beach  -available now $4507month.  885-3842. #27  Unrestricted view of Keats  and Gambler Islands &  Howe Sound plus 2  bedroom house with  fireplace and sundeck.  Granthams area $450 per  month, heat and light Included. 886-7802 after 6  p.m. #27  Shared accommodation In  house available for a  mature person, Gibsons  location. Phone 886-9498.  #27  Beautiful new 3 BR home  upper Gibsons near mall,  1Vt baths, tots of closets,  family room, F/P, D/W, W/W,  $675 & utilities. Ref. req'd. &  damage dep. 886-2743.   #27  2,000 sq. ft. of space for  rent, could be ideal for a  2-chair hair salon and/or  barber shop. Located In the  mini mall next to the Omega  Restaurant. 886-2269 or  Van: 669-1147. TFN  Room & Board for responsible working person. Phone  eves. 866-2137. TFN  Central, spacious furnished, 1 bdrm. suite. F/P, patio,  heat & hydro, newly  decorated. $350. Please  phone 886-7769 Tuesday.  #28  Wanted: Male or female to  share expenses in 3 bdrm.  cohdo In central Gibsons  area. Must be working.  Phone after 6, 886-6383 ask  for Ann or Debbie. #28  Available Immediately very  large 1 BR suite. Rent end.  hydro, heat, hot water,  stove & fridge. $350 mo.  886-7421. #26  3 bdrm. house fn Roberts  Creek. Large lot, ocean  view, avail. Immed. 886-8263  after 6:00. #26  1Va bdrm. house, wood  hest, Roberts Creek, not  suitable for children. $280  mo. 885-3429. #28  Suite for rent, 2 bdrm.., util.  Incl. $300 p/m. Central Ave.  886-9235. #26  Quiet secluded 2 bdrm. trlr.,  excellent cond. Garden Bay  Lake area. Year-round  tenants preferred. Nlghte:  521-2401 or messages:  939-0551. #28  2 bedroom, lakefront cabin,  fully furnished, 3 miles to  salt water. Avail, from Aug.  6 on. $175 week. 521-2401  nights or messages  939-0551. #28  Beach collage Granthams  $350.   Partly furnished,  single  pereon preferred.  886-8284. #28  A super 2 bedroom apartment in Hopklne. 886-7516.  #28  2 bdrm. waterfront home,  Roberts Cr., fireplace, elec.  heat,   no  dogs.  886-2113.  #28  OFFICE  SPACE  Sizes from 880sq.  ft. to 4500 sq. ft.  SPACE  AVAILABLE  IMMEDIATELY  Air conditioned, carpeted mall location.  Phone:  886-2234  2 bdrm. house in Gibsons,  stove, fridge, close to  school & shopping, view.  886-9186 evee. #28  Trailer on pad In Davis Bay,  adults only. $325 per mo.  Call 885-9276. #26  Langdale. 4 bedroom, 2  bath., W/W, F/P, view  overlooking Howe Sound,  rent negotiable, available  immediately. 886-2381,  886-9215 aft. 5 p.m.        #28  Taxi Driver /Owners for  Pender Harbour and Gibsons area. Apply at Coast  Taxi 885-3666 or 885-9509.  SUNSHINE  COAST  CREDIT UNION  Requires a loan  officer  Previous lending  experience is  necessary - salary  and benefits  commensurate with  experience  Written application  and       resumes  should be directed  In confidence to the  attention   of  the  General Manager  at Box 375,  Sechelt, B.C.  Convenience store,  Gibsons; good  business, Income,  location) Jerl  886-8413 or Box  216, Gibsons.  I*  *���*��� ���- W.m.v..,t  WOfK WeaWOQ  Reggie The Sweep  886-7484  Construction New and  renovations. Pat Korch,  886-7280. TFN  LOG SKIDDING  Timber Jack Skidder  with operator, 886-2459   #51 TFN  Chimney Cleaning and  Maintenance. Phone  886-8187.   TFN  Hardwood Floors resanded  and finished. Work  guaranteed. Free est. Phone  885.5072. TFN  For     Explosive     Requirements  Dynamite, electric or  regular caps, B line E cord  and safety fuse. Contact  Owen Nlmmo. Cemetery  Road, Gibsons. Phone  886-7778. Howe Sound  Farmer Institute. TFN  QUALIFIED PAINTER  Reasonabls rates.  Work Guaranteed. 886-9749.  TFN  Landscaping and garden  maintenance, ornamentals,  shaped hedges trimmed,  fruit trees pruned and  sprayed. Phone 886-9294  after 6 p.m. TFN  Dependable, experienced  carpenter, renovations,  eavestroughs,  greenhouses, sundecks,  finishing. No Job too small.  888-7355 TFN  Professional  Photos  ��� Weddings  ��� Portraits  ��� Commercial  ��� Oroupe and  Speelal  ��� Activities  wncoAtt  886-2937  GORMAN'S  DAT CARE  Sitting - Diaper  Changing ��� Laundry  886-8106  Live-In  DOMESTICS  1 Year Placement  Guarantee  ACE PERSONNEL  321-2778  Light moving and hauling,  cleanups, rubbish removal,  eavestroughs cleaned &  repaired, part-time work,  phone Norm, 886-9503.   #28  Need a hand? Handyman  for  gardening,  mowing,  clean-up etc. Gerry 886-8029  #28  Writer-Editor oilers aid In  advertising, business letters, user's manuals,  memoirs, novels, etc.  886-8409 or 886-9122.    TFN  Carpenter for hire. Have 19'  work boat to reach local  Islands. 886-2737. #26  CABINET MAKING,  bookcases, furniture,  custom woodwork also  DRYMOUNTINQ for your  posters, prints & photos.  Phone King Anderson  885-9033 #28  TREE SERVICE  We make it our business to  provide you with satisfaction. Our specialty:  ��� Topping  ��� Limbing  ��� Dangerous Tree Removal  Insured guaranteed services.  Peerless Tree Service Ltd.  Call for free estimate:  885-2109. TFN  {7?w/imo-SaK)  THE CLEANING OF OIL  & WOOD HEATING UNITS  b, Harbour  Chimney  Cleaning  Serving the  Sunshine Coast  885-5225  Gerry Kiddie pack, umbrella  stroller, wooden playpen,  baby toys, highchalr.  885-5539. #26  Used swing set 886-9290.  #28  CASH FOR LOSS  THPrlcu  D & 0  LOG SORTING LTD.  886-7896 886-7700  'HPM;,t  '8 ft. canopy $150. 1 metal  toolbox for regular pick-up  $100. 1 Honda 70 like new,  800 KL $650. 1 Franklin  fireplace $25. Phone after 5  p.m. 886-7274. #27  TOP SOIL  From Surrey - screened.  Pick-up loads avail.  MANURE  Fresh from happy Ladner  cows. Also can supply all  grades sand, gravel and fill.  Marnor Holdings Ltd.  885-7496. TFN  SPOILED HAY  Makes good mulch for your  garden $1.50 per bale.  885-9357. TFN  KITCHEN CABINETS &  VANITIES buy direct from  distributor & save. Comfy  Kitchens, 1119 W. 14th St.,  N. Van. 980-4848. #30  tt$SAVE$ti  Freight damaged appliances, excellent values,  fully guaranteed. Many  makes & models to choose  from. Stoves, fridges,  .washers, dryers, microwaves, etc. 1119 W. 13th St.,  N. Van. 980-4848. #30  Sommer Day Care available  by  qualified   pre-school  teacher.  Phone  888-8340.  #28  Mother will babysit days or  evenings anytime, any age,  in my home In Gibsons  vicinity. Please phone  886-7808. #27  Two 15 yr. old sisters  available to work separately, F/T during the summer.  Exc. babysitters, housework & meals no problem  if desired. We can handle new babies or active 10  yr. olds. Ref. available. Also  comfortable and able to  work with or for the elderly  or infirm. Roberts Creek to  Langdale. 886-8464. Ask for  Norma Jean or Elizabeth.  #28  Experienced babysitter  available evenings &  weekends, Gibsons area.  Call Gillian 8864781.    TFN  Child Day Care, my home,  Gower Pt. - Pratt Rd. area.  Please phone 886-2137, ask  for Astrld. TFN  Bonniebrook Area  Child Care  Would you like your child to  go to the beach everyday  while you shop or work. Will  do house cleaning as well.  Experienced 17 year old girl.  886-8781. TFN  MACLEOD'S  ANNUAL  SIDEWALK  SALE  July 2 ��� 3  Cowrie Street  Sechelt  885-2171  The Cheapies!  10x10  GREENHOUSE  $195.00  883-9677  Tke Added Teiicb  madeira  Appliances  have good gusranteed  rebuilt appliances.  Less lhan half  C,U      new price.  Collect  Anytime!  EEECTROHOME  SALES & SERVICE  J Year Warranty  COAST T.V.  It s the Service  LAWNS  LIKE  MAGIC  Anderson's  Sod Farm  Call (112)  888-TURF Coast News, June 28,1962  17  Superior  Muffler  Gibsons Brake, Tune  & Muffler Ltd.  '77 F350, 1 ton Flatdeck,  42,000 ml., needs rubber.  Great work truck. Baby  duals, steel framed, ir  deck. 886-7566 or 886-2330.   #26  72 Chev 350, auto., suburban bucket seats, mounted  snows, $1,000.12' Sangster,  c/w 20 hp Merc. Sears trailer  and swivel seats, $1,000.  Kenmore Sewing Machine,  $50 obo. Will trade up or  down tor small, blk., 4  speed, 1/2 dr. 3/4 ton pick up  with good body. 886-8225.   #26  Used & new diving gear,  tanka, suits, regulators,  compressor and many parts  & accessories. Phone  885-7202. TFN  '73 Ford stn. wgn. LTD. '72  Cortina. Clinker boat, 22  ft./3 O/B's ��� 2-90hp, 1-80hp.  Best offers. 885-5226.    #26  Barron Food Dehydrator  At the Country Pumpkin ��� In  Gibsons, Highway 101 and  Martin Road. #27  Wedding coming up? 8 new  Wedgewood Kutanl crane  dinner plates, $240. Baby on  the way? Beautiful handcrafted maple cradle, $150.  885-5539. #26  12 yd. aluminium Dump Box  with hoist. $2,000 obo.  886-9031. #26  New and Used Office Furniture at Protech. 885-3735.   TFN  New Baldwin electric organ,  never used. 885-5900.    #27  Dufour and Hlfly's. Call  8B6-8020. Bus. hrs.       TFN  B.C. Tel. style roofrack,  holds two ladders or four. In  exc. condition. Asking $350  OBO. Fits any van. Bruce.  886-3720. #27  2 bronze Gurdles (commercial downrlggers) c/w  stands $75 each. Phone  885-5008. #27  Lumber 4 sale. Random  lengths. 2x4 10'/lln. ft.; 2x6  S4S 30*/lln. ft.; rough 2x6  20��/lln. ft.; some 2x8.  886-2353. #26  FARM FRESH  VEGETABLES  Butter crunch lettuce now,'  others later. Tony Archer  886-7046. #27  Boys (8-12) 10 sp. 19" frame,  exc. cond. $75. Old ride-on  mower (not running) $40.13'  Trillium travel trailer $2,400.  886-7831. #26  "QO FIRST CLASS"  1977 21' tandem Kustom  Koach, 4 pee. bath, forced  air furnace, hot water, stove  w/oven, canopy etc., etc.  etc. Comp. self-contained,  H.D. hitch & electric brk.  control Incl. $7,400 obo.  883-9380. #28  Counter top range $60. Tap-  pan wall oven $100. Deep  well pump 'A hp -120' -1 Vi  gal. pipe $600 obo.  886-3437. #26  Coronado freezer, 12 cu. ft.  $225. Blank Maxell C90,  tapes $5 ea. Sansul SC1330  tape deck $90. 885-7350.  #26  Westlnghouse 30" stove on:  ly used 3 yrs., self-cleaning  oven, like new $400 obo.  886-2508 after 6:00.       #28  SCREENED  TOP SOIL  12 yds $190 Delivered  Pick-up trucks $20  886-9739 or 886.9257  THE "FLATS"  GARAGE SALE  Sat., July 3rd  10 am  S. Bends, Nr.  Coastal Tires  I Look for Signs  NO EARLY BIRDS  PLEASE!  Moffat 2 pgm. washer,  works. $100.886-2108.   #27  Oriental carpet $350. Free  heat machines $600. Red  cedar pedestal table $350.  Couch & chair $200. Ladles  diamond emerald cluster  ring $1,000. Ladies wool  coat $50. Trade for pickup,  automatic. 8864043 days,  886-7683 eves. #27  We trade Hotpoint appliances at Macleods,  Sechelt. 885-2171.        TFN  GOOD HAY $3.80 per bale  50 or more $3.00. Phone  evee. 885-9357. TFN  TV & Stereo, Sales & Service. Satellite Dishes. Green  Onion Stereo. 884-5240.  TFN  Powerful horse manure.  You pick up. $20 a load.  885-9969. TFN  Peace River honey - unpasteurized, for sale.  886-2604. TFN  Rich black loam mix, 20  yrds. delivered. $350.  5844240. TFN  MACLEOD'S 8ECHELT for  hot water tanks and Hot-  point appliances.  885-2171.  TFN  Harvest gold fridge & stove,  like new condition.  886-9119. #27  T-SHIRTS  for all ages. Over 100 different transfers. Both locations, Cactus Flower, Gibsons & Sechelt. TFN  Grow plants In your basement all year aroundl Used  fluorescent light fixtures, 4'  triple socket $8.00 ea. Also,  used oil furnace, like new  (water boiler) 140,000 BTU.  Ideal for greenhouse etc.  $700 ea. Radiators $60 ea.  Call 885-2974. #28  Car Trailer w/ramps, elect,  brakes, lights, spare $795  firm. 885-7339. #26  Huge Yard Sale ��� next to  Gibsons P.O. Sat., July 3rd  10 am-4 pm. #26  Wringer washer $50 after 4:  686-2300. #28  j .....AM/FM  Stereo System  Sherwood Amp  Custom Speakers $150  886-7849  #27  Multicycle Inglis auto  washer $295. Guaranteed &  delivered. 883-2648.      TFN  'Audio reflex stereo tuner,  amp, cassette deck, 2  speakers, exc. cond. $900.  886-2106 or 886-7069.      #26  CB antenna, star-duster  $50. Coleman space heater  $20,885-7339. #26  1 only small 4 drawer chest  $25. Windows: wood sash In  good condition ��� 2 only 40"x  46" (6 panes) $35 ea. 2 only  35" x 42" (4 panes) $25 ea.1  only 40" x 84" (6 panes) $40.  1 only china wall basin  w/taps S. fittings $25.1 only  S.S. kitchen sink w/taps &  fittings $25. 1 only B/loom  carpet (green) 8' x 10' $10.1  only B/loom carpet (gold) 9'  x 12' $10. 1 only flip-out  Chair Bed (NEW) $50.  Phone: 885-9390. #26  Rollaway bed $15. Lrg. tst.  oven $15. Shop. vac. $15.  Colour TV $20. 10 framed  Canadlana prints $75. Cement mixer motor & tools  $225. Fert. spreader $9.  Come along rope chain,  axe, wedges $65. Saw  horses $7. Fan $20. New 4'  crosscut saw. Offers.  Swede saw $8. Walnut &  mahogany veneer. Offers.  888-2379. #26  Business  FOR SALE  COAST  VIDEO  INQUIRIES INVITED  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  885-9509  2 table lamps, gold colour  tri-lamps '$20 each.  886-7683. #28  Bed with 48" box spring &  mattrata, small dressing  table with mirror & stool ��� all  painted. $175. 5-drawer  painted cheat of drawers  $75. 8854417 or 8854310.  #28  Potters Wheel $150. Four  Queen Anne chairs $125.  Stereo components plus  300 mint albums $1,000.  886-2305. #26  ���   Alum. Boat w/6 hp Johnson  $850. 3 sew. mac. port: $75,  $85, cab. $105. Chess sete  (collectors) ceramic  board/man/box $85.  Men/coff. table board $45.  Oual. teak desk w/glass top  $200. Swag lamp wov.  shade $15. Enfield musket  (reprod.) for black powd.,  unused $100. Toledo  broadsword (reprod.) $50.  Raleigh 3-spd. fold, bike  $200, unused ($350 new).  Phone: 886-2658 leave  message. #26  12 ft. enclosed utility trailer,  very stable on road $350 or  trade for older motorcycle.  Call Ed at 883-2778.        #28  Minolta 301 photo copier  $500. Syd Heal, Mitten Realty 885-3295. #26  SHAKLEE PRODUCTS  Biodegradable Cleanere  Natural Food Supplements  Organic Personal Care  Products. Ph: 886-7039  #28  10" radial arm saw $275.  Chain saw with 24" & 28"  bars $165. Antique Singer  hand crank sewing  machine, works well $75.  883-9430. #26  Our  SALE  is still  Going Strong!  Lots of  BEDDING  PUNTS  for  VS PRICE  as well as  Many More  SPECIALS  FREE  SEED POTATOES  ���~������.  One More Draw  For a Mote Basket  Ttlttoreflutseru,  Open 7 days a werk  R.R. #1, West Sechelt  885-2760  1976 VETTE  350 Auto  TTops  Pioneer Car Stereo  Worth $2,000  Mags.  885-3313  ESCORT  LYNX GRANADA  Has Your Rabbit  Lost its Hop?  Come in and see Herman  Vandeberg, 20 years  Volkswagen Specialist  Factory trained  .  Yes, We Do Stock  Many VW Parts  KMTI CMIT  FMtft uin in  OOC OOD1    H"'015"**  BOD'OCV I      I am ��� 5 pen  VANS BHONCf MUSIANG  Need a big car? 1975 Lincoln Continental town ear,  loaded, including moon roof  and leather uph. $4,200. Ph:  #27  '76 Eco. Van, 66,600 km, 351  auto., P/B, PIS, SS radlals,  no rust, many extras,  $4,795. Push mower,  stepladder, 6' froe, 2 hp  Johnson O/B, $250.  885-9545. #26  '73 Cougar, p/s, p/b, auto.,  good running and reliable.  $1,200 obo. 885-5588.     #26  73 Flat, 128 sedan. Exc.  running cond. Fun and  economical. $1,600.  885-5588. #26  '69 Mustang, 289, mags,  exc. shape, $3,500, obo.  886-2373. #26  1973, 3/4 ton, Dodge ven, 6  cylinder, P/S, P/B, standard  trans., $1,500. Offers considered. 1592 Abbs Rd.  Phone 886-7172. #26  1977 Bobcat, 59,000 ml.  $2,000 obo. 686-7931. Ask  for Helen. #26  1972 Chrysler, 4 door;  Newport Royale. P/S, P/B,  auto., AM/FM stereo, radio  cassette. $600 obo.  #26  1979 850 Suzuki, excellent  condition  $2,500  OBO.  Phone 886-7804 after 4 p.m.  #27  77 750 Triumph Bonneville,  good  condition.  886-7570.  #27  79 Yamaha RD400 Oatona  Special, TT100 tires, air  forks, Mulhulan shocks,  Hallde light. 885-5294.  #26  '78 Honda CB 400 Hauk II,  excellent condition, windshield, crashbar, helmet,  $950 obo. 886-9410.        #28  Honda 185 Twlnstar, crash-  bar, windshield, as new,  :andy apple red, $895 firm.  100 miles to a gallon.  885-7339. #26  1961 Yamaha Z125. Phone  886-9575 eves. 885-2527  days. #28  76 Corvette 350 LT1, mint  condition, blue with black  interior, extensive Pioneer  stereo. Call 885-3313 or  4854885. #28  1976 International Scout,  4-wheel dr., low mileage,  will take offers. Days  886-8151. #26  1967 Dodge Van ' newly  rebuilt motor, new muffler,  brakes and radlals, runs  very well, body needs work  $900 OBO. 886-2653.      #27  1973 Chev Caprice S.W..PB,  PS, air cond., trailer  package. In good condition  $1,500. Phone 8864076. #27  72 V-8 Vega 327 small block  headers dual ex. $1,500 obo.  888-2092. #27  73 Comet V-8, good condition, 73,000 ml. $1,500. Call  885-2387 weekday evenings.  #27  1976 Corvette L82 auto., low  mileage, garage kept, red  with oyster Interior. Offers.  885-5617. TFN  XR7 Cougar car, bron.  metallic, 2 new tires on  front, very clean, excellent  cond. Price $2,650.  883-2682. #27  72 Volkswagen $1,000 or  best offer. 886-9770.      #27  '68 Olds 442, needs work  $300  OBO.   Ph:  886-8066.  #27  72 Super Beetle VW, excellent mileage, good condition. $1,900.8867955.    #26  1979 Datsun pick-up, long  box, good shape $4,500.  Phone 886-2512. #28  '68 Cortina QT, low mileage,  lady driven, good cond.  $500.883.9430. #26  1974 Toyota Corolla 1600.  Runs well, some body rust.  $1,000 obo. 886-7071.      #26  74 Austin Marina, 46,000  ml., good mech. cond., new  trans., body fair, $750 obo.  Call 886-3907 or 886-8433.  #26  Best Buy. '76 GMC' van, 6  cyl., auto., P/S, P/B, 13,000  ml. Better than new. $5,900.  886-8776,885-2437. #26  Must sell. 1968 MGB. Rusty  but great. $1,800 obo.  883-9342. TFN  Classic 1968 Triumph Spitfire roadster 3/4 race cam,  new top, paint, upholstery,  bumpers. 90% restored.  Looks and runs great.  $2,900. Can be seen at the  office Sunshine Coast  Trailer Park, Hwy. 101, Gibsons. Ph: 886-9826.       TFN  Hardtop for MGB. Primed &  ready to paint your colour.  $250,883-9342. TFN  1973 Fargo P.U. short box  step-side, elant six. Quite a  neat truck. Phone 883-9342  evenings. $800 OBO.    TFN  '65 Ford Galaxle coupe In  good  condition.  886-2895.  TFN  Volvo 145 (station wagon)  4-cyl. manual trans., excellent body, rebuilt engine,  new paint - thle must be  seenl $1,950 or will trade for  best, pick-up offered.  8864000 Brian. #26  1972 Chev Nova, 6-cyl.,  auto., PS, runs excellent  $900 obo. 885-2390.        #26  '70 Toyota Crown, one  owner, ex. cond., many extras $1,250.886-2379.     #28  74   Ford   Vt   ton   pick-up  $1,200. After 4: 886-2300.  #28  77 Austin Mini for parts.  Phone 886-9575 eves.  885-2527 days. #28  1980 Mercury mid-size stn.  wagon 25,000 ml., loaded,  exc. cond. $12,000 new, asking $7,500.886-2305.       #26  1951 Jeep Willys Overland,  top cond. Asking $2,000 or  trade with the best motor  bike. 886-2088 mornings,  886-2268 after 2 pm.       #28  1977 GMC van, Vt ton,  camperlzed, 350 V-8,  automatic, power steering,  power brakes, exc. tires,  50,000 mi., brown with gold  stripes. Pioneer stereo complete with Jensen tri  speskers, AC/DC, TV. $5,500  obo. Cell 886-2512. #28  ���ABBA���  LEASE RENTALS  SOUTH COAST FORD  685-2131  1981 1-Ton Truck*  c/w 12' Vans  1981 F-250's  3/4 Ton Pickup;  1981 Fairmonts  1981 Mustangs  DAILV WEEKLY  7811 ft. Vanguard Camper,  hot/cold, pressure water,  shower, toilet, oven, stove,  fridge, $5,495 OBO. Phone  884-5386. #26  11'  Vanguard  camper,  flbreglass roof, good shape  and well insulated. $4,000  obo. Call 686-7070 after 4.  #26  78 Vanguard camper,  hot/cold pressure water,  shower, toilet, oven, stove,  fridge, $5,495 oho. Phone  884-5386 #26  1975 Starcraft hardtop tent  trailer. Excellent condition.  $4,500. New. Best offer over  $3,000 takes It. 886-8772.  #26  74 VW Westfalla Cemper,  very clean, reliable &  economical, sleeps 4.  $6,800 obo. 885-2729.     #26  1976 10 ft. Security camper  (SC) $4,200.686-7854.     #28  Deluxe 1979 Suncoach  camper van, sleeps 5, clean  cond., A/C, awning etc.  886-7075. #26  LOO SALVAGE SPECIAL  113 dog lines In good shape,  2 new 718' towlines, 100' &  150', extra doge & stringers  $400.8864076. #27  28' Tolly sports fisher, fully  equlped, low hrs. $40,000.  Call 885-3165. #27  10' flbreglass boat $325. 5  hp outboard motor $225  OBO. Phone 886-7184 between 5 & 6 p.m. #27  15 ft. boat trailer, $285 obo.  14 ft. boat trailer, $125 obo.  886-7859. #26  The Espsrar 19'2", Bayllner,  Admiralty class, ex. cond.,  140 hp, l/B-O/B, FWC Mer-  crulser, hardtop, w/covered  headroom in cockpit.  Sounder, CB, 2 compasses,  1/2 mile searchlight, head,  etc. Roadrunner trailor  c/brakes. Only $8,000.  885-3594. #26  HIQQS MARINE  SURVEYS LTD.  Insurance claims, condition  and valuation surveys. Serving the Sunshine Coast and  B.C. coastal waters. Phone  885-9425, 885-9747,  885-3643,886-9546.       TFN  AB Haddock Boat moving.  Licensed and fully insured.  Hydraulic equipment.  Phone 883-2722 days.  883-2882 eves.  TFN  Must sell, 35' Ex. Troller,  Ford diesel w/low hours,  $8,000. No reasonable offer  refused.885-5588. #26  Coast Mobile  Homes Ltd.  GOOD  SELECTION OF  DOUBLE WIDES  we lake trades  or  Consign your  Mobile Home to  us lor QUICK S8I8  885-9979 Hwy. 101  (across Irom Benner* lurmturel   MDL 6393  COMPETITIVE RATES  RENT-A-CAR  RENT-A-TRUCK  1971  Bon Prix  12x56  2 Bdroom, Set up &  skirted on Lot In Mobile  Home Park. Fridge &  Stove, new Deep  Freeze, Utility Shed  Full Price  $17,500  Sunshine  Coast  Trailer Park  Ph. 886-9826  12 x 68 Bendall, 3 bdrm.,  utility rm., stv., frdge., very  clean. Ex. cond. To be moved. 886-8029. #27  12'x56' Mobile Home, set  up, skirted with deck, exc.  cond., ready to move Into.  Comeau Mobile Home Park,  North Rd. $13,000 obo.  886-9581. #26  Wanted: 12' x 45/56' mobile  home. Will trade for 34'  pleasure cruiser, Chrysler  440 engine, SS fuel tank,  command bridge, hydr.  steering, controls & auto,  pilot. 886-9066. #26  ROCKLAND  WYND  - At Wilson Creek ���  A RETIREMENT |  MOBILE HOME  PARK  CHAPMAN CREEK  HOMES LTD.  885-5965  SAILBOARDS?  Dufour and Hlfly's. Used  and new. Call Gord at  886-8020. Bus. hrs.       TFN  34' pleasure cruiser,  Chrysler 440 engine, SS fuel  tank, command bridge,  hydr. steering, controls &  auto pilot. Will trade for 12'  x 45/56' mobile home.  886-9066. #26  14 ft. plywood runabout,  fiberglass bottom with 22  hp motor. Reasonable.  886-2812. #26  26' Luhrs Sportsfisherman  10' beam, 225 hp Chrys. I/B,  VHF, CB, tr. tabs, full canvas, stand-up head. $14,500.  886-2567. #28  25 ft. Sea Ray; command  bridge, overloaded with options. -240 hrs. Ask for  George 886-2268, 669-1047  (toll free Van.) #28  17 ft. F/G square stern  Canoe. $300.883-9430.   #26  40'x 15'Steel  LANDING CRAIT  Unfinished Pro|ect  $10,000080  886-2373  ef Major & minor Repairs  a' Cars, trucks, motorhomes  a' All Exhaust work  fef Licensed Mechanics  Ef Free Estimates  W Our work is Guaranteed  0 Brake parts, Shocks,  Exhaust Systems  Hwy. 101, Gibsons  Just west of Pratt Rd.  886-8213  %  x>1&  ��*w  JULY  1,2.3  PADDLE FANS - The  original fan store.  Wholesale and Retail. Free  catalogues; Ocean Pacific  Fan Gallery Inc., 4600 East  Hastings Street, Burnaby,  B.C. V5C 2K5. Phone  299-0666. TFN  We will train you, help place  you, certify you, in four different beauty fields.  Sculptured fingernails,  body wraps, body waxing,  and many different exciting  ways for you to own and  operate your own business.  Jon B Studios, phone  463-5025/463-5757 or evenings 462-7774. #26  Donovan Log Homes by  McDermid k Johnson Ltd.  For brochure or further information write: Box 777,  100 Mile House, B.C. VOK  2E0. Phone 395-3811.     #26  Chain Saw owners, newly  Invsnted attachment fits all  saws, cuts lumber end  beams from logs, pays for  Itself with first usage. Compact, Inexpensive,  guaranteed. Free brochure.  Send self addressed  stamped envelope to: Beam  Machines, Box 160,  Quathlaski Cove, B.C. VOP  1N0. #26  Giant Screen TV Projector  Kit. Assembles in minutes.  Projects up to a 7 foot picture, complete with a 150  mm lens. C.O.D's accepted.  $89.95. Phone 3394795. #26  Commission Salesperson  required Immediately In  your area. Your hours, your  route. Steady sales. Inquire  now. The Remedy Jar, Box  78, Mount Lehman, B.C. VOX  1V0. Phone 859-9548.     #26  Tofino Longbeech araa.  Distress Sale. No reserve  auction bid. LOTS: One  waterfront, two view, one  large commercial with  quality home. For Information phone Arrowsmlth  Realty, Uciuelet, B.C. V0R  3A0. Phone 726-7785.     #26  Will Trade Mobile Home,  farm buildings plus Vt section scenic pasture land on  paved highway, Rlmbey,  Alberta, for B.C: property  equal $240,000 value. Phone  (403)843-6221. #26  Unreeerved Auction  Wedneeday, July 14, 1982,  Brooks Elks Hall, Behlen-  Wicks 151 foot x 291 foot x  12 foot coloured metal  building, sold In three sections or complete.  Charlton's Auction Service,  Brooks, Alberta. Phone (403)  362-2972. #27  II You Enjoy Gardening, do  It year round, using an  aluminum and glass  greenhousel Write for free  brochure to: B.C.  Greenhouse Builders, 7425  Hedley Ave., Burnaby, B.C.  V5E 2R1. Mail orders now  available. #26  Time to Spare? Supplement  your Income. We have  full/part-time openings. Call  294-1512 or write House of  Fuller, 3677 Hoeklns Road,  North Vancouver, B.C. V7K  2N9. #26  Retailers Wanted lor  Qreenhousss & Hydroponlc  Equipment. Territories are  going fast. Call Western  Water Farms 682-6636.   #26  ��� mta     Government  ol Canada  Regional Economic  Expansion  rrOVinoV Ol  British  sJ Columbia  These   ire:  FEDERAL   PROVINCIAL  PROJECT(S),  ba financed Byths  DEPARTMENT OF  RE0I0NAL ECONOMIC  EXPANSION ind the  BRITISH COLUMBIA  MINISTRY OF FORESTS  under the  Subsidiary Agreement on  INTENSIVE  FOREST MANAGEMENT  SEALED TENDERS for the  following Juvenile Spacing  contractus) will be received by  the Regional Manager,  Ministry of Forests, 355 Burrard St., Van., B.C., on the  date(s) shown below:  Contract: ST82V04-010.  Located: Pender Harbour.  Foresl District Sechelt, on  22.1 hectares. Viewing Dale  July 7th, 1982, Leaving  Dislrict Office at 9:00 a.m.  hrs.  Contract: ST82V04-012.  Located: Egmont. Foresl  District Sechelt, on 39.3 hectares. Viewing Date July 7th,  1982. Leaving District Office at  9:00 a.m. hrs.  Tinderi mutt be submitted on  tht form ind In tbs envelopes  supplied which, with particulars, mty In obtained Irom  the District Manager Indlcalad.  or Irom tht Regional Mtnigtr,  Ministry of Forests, 355 Burrard St., Vtncouvtr, B.C. V6C  (HI.  Tht lowest or toy lander will  mt necessarily be accepted.  Tht work will be carried out  under tht supervision ol tht  British Columbia Ministry el  Forests.  Note: Viewing ol thtst contract this prior to submitting t  tender It MANDATORY.  Deadline lor receipt ol tenders  It 3:30 p.m. July 15th, 1982.  Bropoffyoui  classified ads  PItJMi try lo havt met changa available wtwi placing clatallltd adil  In Sechelt At:      ���  f* a aarvkr 11 <V       F��m,lY ShoM  VsAMUDtllS and Leather Goods  885-9345  "In the Heart of Downtown Sechelt"  DEADLINE: 12 NOON SATURDAY  In Pender Harbour At:  MADEIRA PARK PHARMACY  Pender Harbour Centre 883-9414  sDEADLINE: 12 NOON FRIDAY,*  Classifieds must be pre-paid at       ,.V- I/;.  ^>-    time ol drop-off.       V-V        'I x-'  ���eV     ^ 18  Coast News, June 28,1982  Police News of the week  filBSONS RCMP:  On Ihe 18lh:Police were  called to the scene of a  pany on Keats Island at  ihe Provincial Park.  Some youths were de-  lained by police until  ihey could either be  returned to iheir parents  or held overnight al the  detachment.  On the 19th: A small  amount of stumping  powder was discovered  inanoldshackonOldcr-  shaw Road, ll appears  lhal ihe powder had been  ihere for a long lirpe.  Vancouver RCMP bomb  squad was called upon lo  dispose of the materials,  whose propensity for in-  Slabllily as it grows older  call pose greal danger.  On ihe evening of ihe  l9/20th a large grad parly was held al a private  residence in the Langdale  area. No major problems  were encountered,  however,   several   noise  complaints were received  and three complaints of  youths leaving the party  and damaging highway  signs were received. A  roadblock conducted by  police in the area of the  party, as well as general  patrols of the Langdale  area, resulted in 20 liquor seizures and one  juvenile being picked up  for being intoxicated.  Organizers of the parly  were very co-operative  wilh police and this contributed to the lack of  major problems in the  area. Several hundred  persons attended this  gathering.  On Ihe 20th: A police car  was viciously attacked by  an ex-Mister Roberts  Creek, causing $1,500  damages.  On Ihe 21st: A 6 hp outboard motor was slolen  from a boal ai the  Langdale ferry terminal.  On   Ihe   23rd:   Police  Susan McLean, C.G.A.  IltHikkccping & Accounting  Auditing  Income Tux ('(insulting  104-1557 Gower I'olnt Road  Box 1666, Gibsons, D.C. VON 1V0  ���986-8666  received complaints of a  disturbance from the  Smitty's Marina area  around two o'clock in  the morning. Three  males from the Lower  Mainland were apprehended and will be  charged wilh attempt to  steal a sign from the  Omega Restaurant and  some planters from Molly's Reach.  On Ihe 24th: A man was  arrested at The Cedars  Inn for being drunk in a  public place. The man  also faces other charges  as well. The police were  called to the scene of the  disturbance after the  suspect was seen brandishing a knife.  Several complaints  have been received in  regard lo parking problems experienced in the  Highway 101 and Hall  Road area during Bingo  nights, ll appears thai  cars are parking too  close to road signs,  thereby hiding ihem  from the motorists'  view. Enforcement action will be laken by  police.  Seated in her husband's workshop (The Crossbow'man's Den) Wendy Allen proudly displays Robin's latest work of art, a model Start ire Magnum which is  destined for a customer in thine. Italy. This model is priced at approximately  $15001).S. . Seadlea J draviia PIhiI,,  IQtmtffKg  I DRAFTING 1  im-744t*i  SECHELT RCMP:  On Ihe 18th: The Fish  Market on Cowrie Street  was again broken into.  Nothing appears to have  been taken however,  since the burglars were  interrupted.  Police received Iwo  separate reports of gas  being siphoned from the  same area. A B.C.  Hydro truck and a  private vehicle parked in  the Field Road area were  the targets.  On   Ihe   22nd:   The  Madeira   Park   Medical  Stall' Sergeant 1).  McDermid has been  promoted lo Inspector.  Clinic was broken inlo.  Some Valium appears lo  be missing.  On the 23rd: A quantity  of welding tools, valued  at $2,000 - $2,500, was  slolen from T & T  Welding located on East  Porpoise Bay Road.  On Ihe 24th: Vandals  ripped up the lawn area  in from of Sl. Mary's  Hospital with iheir tires.  A bicycle valued ai  $100 was stolen from  Anchor Road. It is a  boy's bike and it is red in  colour.  Colleges may  be lost  Trustee Hodgins sounded a warning to the Sunshine Coast residents at last week's School Board  meeting. Reporting on the recent Convention of the  B.C. Association of Colleges which he attended as a  representative of Capilano College, he noted thai  Brian Smith, Minister of Education, seemed to be  forecasting radical changes in the college system in  his speech.  B.C.'s Regional Colleges, which were set up by a  former Social Credit administration to serve their  communities at large, are in danger of being  streamlined either for easier administration or for  reasons of restraint. The comprehensive college,  which offers courses on the basis of the needs of ils  student body is on ihe way out, to be replaced by a  specialized instiiution. For example, science courses  may only be offered al one lower mainland college,  with music and arts al another and business administration etc. al a third. There will nol be as many  courses offered, nol so many places available lo  students and therefore higher marks will be needed  for acceptance.  The future of Ihe satellite campuses, such as ours  al Sechell, is also in doubl and Trustee Hodgins fell  if we want lo have Ihe benefit of these facilities wc  will have lo light for them.  Boating safety  off  Tennis anyone?  We can help you make this a  common household question. Let  B.A. Blacktop put a great playing  surface on that waste area on your  land. Whether you want full tennis  courts, properly lined and fenced, or  just an enlarged driveway area for  basketball practice, B.A. can level it  by grading or tilling, top it off with  the finest quality surface available,  curb it, drain it, and even " JET  SEAL" it to protect against such  things as oil and gas spills.  PAVING OF  INDUSTRIAL SITES  ROADS  PARKING AREAS  TENNIS COURTS  Also grading, gravel sales,  sail cement, drainage  & curbs.  B.A. BLACKTOP  PorpoisQl^iy'Soad, Sechelt, B.fi.,., ,  885-5151  Hod Office: P.O. Bra HMD, North Vtncamr, B.C. 985-0611  SFU computer course via  Know-Network  0B  a��  *UCKTOP  Teachers throughout  British Columbia can  now participate in an in-  iroduclory workshop in  the use of computers in  ihe classroom. Through  The Knowledge Nelwork  of Ihe West, the Faculty  of Education at Simon  Fraser University is offering a two part computer workshop by  telecast. The telecast will  be interactive; that is,  participants will be able  to talk lo the workshop  instructor directly by  telephone. "The demand  for- trnS^TR'ffia "of  workshop by teachers is  enormous," says Robert  Jones, workshop instructor and Director of the  Faculty of Education's  Learning Resources Cenlre al SFU. "Through  the Knowledge Nelwork  we can now reach a large  number of teachers  quickly and efficiently."  Knowledge Nelwork  telecasts arc'seen on convener channel 18 in ihe  lower mainland. In other  areas consult local  listings.  The interactive  workshop sessions are  scheduled for Wednesday, July 7, 12:30 - 2:00  p.m. In ihe first session  participants will learn  the basic functions of the  Apple II microcomputer;  in the second ihey will  look al such educational  applications of ihe  microcomputer as  cotrjputer-assisied learri-  'irig,-record keeping and  word processing. Access  to an Apple 11 eompuicr  during Ihe workshop is  recommended bul nol required.  Participants are required io register before  the workshop dales. A  $20.00 registration fee  includes ihe cosl of prim  ������������ ��� .*&,������   -m m  M��'. �� ��i^M.     .  me SUNSHINE COAST  REALTOR  A Glassford Press Publication. Box 460, Gibsons, B.C. VON IVO  SACRIFICE SALE  View Lot #70, Woodcreek  Park. Open lor offer.  886-72a8. #27  A super family home with 4  bedrooms, large open living  room with a sundeck that  looks out over Howe Sound.  The house Is situated on a  gently sloping lot close lo  the terry. Asking $72,500  OBO. 886-7307, 886-9439.  TFN  2 , 114 acre lots. Cleared.  886-7983. #26  AFFORDABLE HOUSING  Cozy 3 bdrm. house in  Roberts Creek for sale by  owner - must sell. Will consider any oilers. 885-5570.   TFN  103' waterfront reduced  $12,000, unsurpassed excellent view ol Earl's Cove,  Jervis Inlet. 4 bdrm., 1,400  sq. II. home, basement, F/P,  Va acres, gardens, dbl. carport, wharf footings and  much more. Asking  $120,000. Phone 883-9375,  883-9988. #27  Rose covered home on over  Va acre of land. The house  is a well kept, 2 bedroom,  1,300 sq. ft. beauty. Country  living close to all the  amenities of Gibsons. Asking $65,000 OBO. 886-7307,  886-9439. TFN  Roberts Creek. Sunny south  slope lot, treed, 2 blocks to  beach. Reduced to $31,500  lor quick sale. 885-3470.TFN  Large Panabode Rancher,  Roberts Creek. 4 skylights,  3 bedrooms, 2 baths, ocean  view. Full details 886-2694.  #28  Approximately 1 acre ol  flat, nicely treed, Gibsons  location. Many excellent  building sites. Subdivision  potential - zoned R2L. Asking $55,000 OBO. 886-7307.  TFN  5 acres Roberts Creek, good  timber, sacrifice at $65,000.  Ph: 885-3470. TFN  House for sale by owner,  Selma Park, one bedroom  retirement or starter home  on small lot with excellent  view. $65,000. Phone  886-8453. TFN  3 bdrm. 1560 sq. It. log  home on secluded 5 acres  In Roberts Creek. Must be  seen to be appreciated. Professionally built, fully landscaped. $50,000 assumable  at 11 V�� % 'til '84. Best offer  will take, will consider trade  down. Ph: 885-3470.      TFN  For Sale by Owner, Gibsons, 2,000 sq. ft. home,  private, fenced yard in quiet  area, two bedrms. upstairs,  large living dining area with  huge granite heatllator  fireplace. Beautifully finished in cedar throughout  downstairs, one (possibly  two) bedroom self-  contained suite suitable for  extra revenue. $85,000  $38,000 assum. at 13%%.  886-2883. #27  Panabode Home on quiet Va  acre In lower Gibsons, full  basement, creek, plus 2 collages. Full details 886-2694.  #28  3 bdrm. house on Ige. lot,  lower Gibsons, walk,  distance lo shopping & P.O.  1 block to ocean, exc. investment property, exceptional opp. to acquire home  at low price by using homo-  owner grant as down &  assume mortgage.  886-8573. #27  Secluded 2/3 acre lot in  Roberts Creek. Nicely treed.  Best otter will lake. Ph:  885-3470. TFN  BUY NOW - GLOAT LATER  "Dire Straights" force us to  sell our home in Langdale.  Only once you see It, will  you realize what a deal it is.  Lg. 1/3 acre landscpd. lot w/  btfl. terraced and treed bk.  yd. 3 bdrm. rancher w/brlght  fam. kitchen, LR/DR w/  cedar feature wall and antique brick fireplace, 1Va  bath., 1am. rm. or 4th bdrm.,  utlL/wkshp., 5 appl. Newly  decorated and carpeted  throughout. 1500 sq. ft. of  comfort. Now only $75,000.  Call now, 886-7889.        #26  pays  materials which include  program outline, directions, and illustrations;  additional readings and  reference material.  The workshops will be  repealed on Thursday,  July 8, 6:30 - 8:00 p.m.  and Thursday, July 15,  6:30 - 8:00 p.m. There  will be no interactive  facility on ihese dales.  For further inlormalion contact Field Services Cenlre, Faculty of  Education, Simon Fraser  University, Burnaby,  B.C. V5A IS6. lei:  211-3275; '  Bursaries  awarded  The Sunshine Coasl  Bursary and Loan Socie-  ly, annually make  available one or more  (funds permitting) bursaries for students from  our dislrict studying  beyond the first year of  posl -secondary education.  For 1982 slightly more  funds were available due  10 high inleresl rales.  Students, however, arc  feeling the pinch of infla-  lion and decreased  employment   oppor-  b> Julie Warkman  At 12:30 p.m. on Friday, June 18, the Coast  Guard station at Hotel  Bay, Pender Harbour,  monitored a call on VHF  Channel 16 from ihe  capiain of the yachi, Holy Moses. They had jusl  plucked a helicopter  pilot from the water, approximately one-half  mile offshore in Agamemnon Channel, near  where ihe hydro lines  cross. Within one  minute, Coxwain Waller  McMullen and assistant  Tony Dulion were speeded towards the scene at  40 knots per hour in their  emergency craft, an  Avon Searider, equipped  wilh twin 50 outboard  motors. Following standard procedure, the third  member of the learn,  Brent Hcmington, stayed  behind 10 monitor the  radios.  This rescue had a happy ending. Helicopter pilot Ken Messenger is  quite likely alive today  because, lie ..practices  good safley habits. That,  emergency blanket folded inside ihe emergency  kil tucked away in his  pocket was big enough  and brighi enough 10 attract attention. He was  also lucky lhat the cap-  lain of ihe Holy Moses  tunities so a large  number of students  made application, ll  was, indeed, a difficult  afternoon of decision for  the selections committee.  The Sociely is committed  10 reiain sufficienl funds  10 gram requested loans  so $2000 was made  available for the bursaries. Eleven bursaries  practices the rules of the  sea.  Since June 2, the  Coasl Guard station at  Pender Harbour has  handled 12 emergency  calls. "Many of Ihem  wouldn'i have been  necessary if the people  involved had been more  boating conscious," said  Coxwain McMullen. He  highly recommends lhal  all boat owners take a  Power Squadron or  seamanship course il  ihey haven't done so  already.  "Our job would also  be a lol easier if boaters  would remember to file a  sailing plan if they plan  to take any overnight or  longer trips," he added. '���  Once again, sailing plan !  forms are available al all  marinas for the asking. !  They're also available ai ;  the     Coasl      News.  Although ihe forms are  handy,   they're   not  necessary.  The Pender Harbour  Coasl Guard station is  manned 24 hours a day  upyl September 6, and  <;an be reached by  telephone al 883-9600.  VHF Channel 16 and CB  Channel 9 are also constantly monitored. Stan  practicing good boating  habits now by making a  nole of Ihe numbers and  keeping them handy.  in varying amounts were  awarded and will go  forth to the following  students: Michael John  Brandys, Trevor Car-  naby, Michele Frontager, Jeffrey Krinlila,  Breni Lymer, Kathy ;  McPhee, Dawn Mad-.  dern, Sylvia Passmore,  Harry Peterson, Margol  Wilson, Kevan V^an-  Velzi  {*a AttfilBIBf) AfHfERTIfill  ^er Wmm\mm^0^m9 w m    mmmmmLW   eemmeem*w W �������������� ���  W^^wl  Copyright and  Advertising  Regulation*  The Sunshine Coasl News  reserves Ihe righl lo classify  advertisements under appropriate headings and determine page location. The Sunshine Coast News also  reserves Ihe right to revise or  reject any adverlising which in  Ihe opinion ot the Publisher is  in questionable tasle. In Ihe  event lhat any advertisement  is rejected. Ihe sum paid tor  the advertisement will be  relunded.  Minimum $4.00 par S Una ln��e>rtlon. Each  additional line $1.00. Use our economical 1  weak* lor the pries ol 2 rale. Pre-pay your ad  lor 2 weeks & get Ihe Ihird week FRII  THE FOLLOWING CLASSIFICATIONS  ARE FREE  Birth Announcement, Losl and Found  No billing or telephone orders are accepted except  Irom customers who have accounls with us.  Caah, ohsques or money ordort  mini aeoompany all classified advotilalng  mmm^��^:��m  Selling Your Home?      We  Can  Help.  Call   886-2622   or  886-7817  Pleese malt to Coast Now*, Classified, CLASSIFICATION:  Boa 4S0, Qibsons, B.C. VON IVO ["   Or bring In person to r-���   c���. ci-   r_   r-a���T  The Coast Wows Office In Qibsons, ^9- ��� Sale, For Rent,  etc  II111111111111111II1111II1II  III 11IIIIIII11111II1II1II1II  111111111111111111II111111II  MINI 1 1 1 1 1 1 II 1 1 1 1 II 1 II  1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 II 1 1 1 1 1 II 1 1 1 1 II 1 II  II 1 MM III II II 1    III    I    || III  M 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 II 1 1 II  III                       |                       | No. ofl..u..         |  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  1  I  J  ���a^aasasH Crossword _  ttlMtwMklCnimrl  by Jo nth*  ACROSS  1. Shop  6. Above  10. Asiatic Shrub  14. CMh  15. Now  10. Other (Sp.)  17. Evidi  IS. Mlic. Nimt  19. Child  20. Quit!  22. Sunday  24. Bird  26. Complains  27. 1939 far ono  30. Hebrew Letter  31. Russians  32. Pulling Vihlcle  37. Adkwtlva Sirttbt  38. Cooking  40. Trlba  41. Favourad  43. Angara  44. Part ot "To Bo"  45. Drink  4S. Farmer Society  51. Ship's Canvasses  52. Moat Warm  54. Walks In Watar  58. Tbaatre  59. Spanish Cloak  61. Wipe Out  52. Qcoana  63. Berserk  64. Dry Brain  65. M.P.  66. Network  67. Russian Rulers  DOWN  1. Snow Vehicle 11.  2. BakadClay 12.  3. Burdan 13.  4. Atonas 21.  5. Vigour 23.  6. Bicycle? 25.  7. Pledge 27.  8. Mrs. Poron (ot al)       28.  9. Re-raced 29.  10. Jerking 33.  Btlfffflll   UMIflN   HHhJH  11  D i sHt  V  0 aaWh  A  B    P  8  R  A  T  :Mt  A  r  11 li?  g  7  3  S  Hnrn wnnf    \.i  u  es  ft     N  mmn uufinniin  kjfinni t-jnEinei huh  uann iimnn unin  uunnnrn wnnn  uinnii    una iMW  it,  .1  LB  L K  sW  I T  I  T  *  P  m  L  A  f  E  ASnara  Fireplace Part  Curses  Three (Italian)  Transport  Garden Equipment  Valise  Back  Lazy  Mart  34. Dear (Italian)  35. Resting  36. Flower  38. Twill  39. Plant Blemish  42. Unreality  43. Sets In  46. Mlna (Italian)  47. Moat Senior  48. Spirit  49. Cowboy Show  50. Shad   53. Docile  55. Fam. Name  56. Danube Tributary  57. Tidings  60. Poker Stake  More letters  Let's stop all this moaning  Coast News, June 28,  ��� ������  Editor:  My back is up and I  refuse to accept any  longer the belief that the  economic slump is  beyond my control.  I have just realised the  fact that 1 am not merely  an isolated individual in  a small town in B.C.  Rather, I am one of  millions of people, and  millions, all thinking in  the same way, have  tremendous power.  Every day 1 talk to a  dozen or so fearful people who are all moaning  about 'The Recession'  and I'm appalled at the  general feeling of  helplessness.  This is totally unnecessary. The country is  made up of millions of  individuals who at the  moment feel isolated and  impotent in the face of  something that seems to  be beyond their control.  But this could all  change.  Money is like blood  and should flow. When  the flow stops we have  economic illness.  Each one of us as individuals can change that  feeling of fear to one of  confidence and do  something in our own  corner of the world to  get the flow moving  again.  We still have all the  brains and energy and  know-how that we ever  had. The crops are still  growing and the factories and materials are  still there.  As individuals we have  to change our thinking.  We can use the chain  reaction effect.  Each individual can  refuse, as I have, to accept   the   gloom   and  doom philosophy for  another instant, or to  enter into one more  gloomy conversation.  We all know what prosperity feels like and we  can begin to feel prosperous again. The feeling has to come first, the  fact will inevitably  follow.  We can each do  something in our own  sphere. We can spend,  rather than hoard savings; work a day without  pay; have a sale; demand  reduction of the interest  rates; invest $28 a month  to adopt a child in an  underdeveloped country;  send this letter to an MP,  the boss, the bank  manager,   a  customer,  supplier or friend; invest  eight hours of time to  thinking of ways to improve things in our own  lives. The possibilities  are endless. Everybody  has lots of ideas that will  work.  Most important of all,  we can spread the idea of  prosperity.  If each one of us made  Ave photocopies of this  letter, added at least two  ideas and a personal note  and then passed it on, in  no lime at all the chain  reaction effect could  carry it around the  globe.  We do have the power.  Let's gel on with It.  Rose Nicholson,  Sechelt, B.C.  Sell wood cheaper  Editor:  It seems that the name  of the game is "sell your  wood products for less".  This could be done easily  if the cost was not so  high.  There has been a bit of  talk concerning concessions, by the IWA, but it  seems to be to no avail.  This might not do the  trick alone, but I'm sure  it would set the stage for  others in various  segments of the industry  to follow. Has anyone  thought of this?  Yours truly,  R.L. Jackson  Jackson Brothers  Logging Co. Ltd.  Sechelt, B.C.  Bus service needed  Editor & Fellow Travellers:  There seems to be a  great need for a fast bus  service from Vancouver  to Horseshoe Bay and  vice versa morning and  evening.  The following petition  is being circulated in  various locations on the  Coast and the mainland.  Lend  your  weight  by  supporting it with your  signature.  "We the undersigned  would like the Greater  Vancouver Regional  District (GVRD) to consider a fast bus service  from Vancouver to  Horseshoe Bay and vice  versa morning and evening."  J. Chamberlain  Gibsons, B.C.  St. Mary's gets ultrasound V/ACANTHI�� Ml  TIME'}  Press Release  On May 14, 1982, St.  Mary's Hospital received  written approval from  the Ministry of Health,  Victoria, to purchase  diagnostic Ultrasound  equipment   for   the  Diagnostic ultrasound  Is a rapidly emerging,  relatively new medical  diagnostic technique.  Using, high frequency  sound waves transmitted  and   reflected  through  various body parts, it is  possible to image organs,  masses and fluid accumulations within the  body to provide valuable  diagnostic information.  Diagnostic ultrasound  energy is non-invasive  and non-traumatic and  to date has not  demonstrated any  known biological effects.  Ultrasound does not  penetrate well through  air, gas or bone. Because  of this limitation, the  lungs are difficult to scan  !^^r Church^H  Y Services   ^  Vthk united church  CALVARY       1  m         OF CANADA  BAPTIST CHURCH  BBJ  H Sunday Worship Services  Park Rd., Gibsons     |  ���    .     ST. JOHN'S  Paslor: Harold Andrews 1  Wm      Dam Bay - 9:30 am  Res: 886-9163         ������1  k             GIBSONS  Church: 886-2611  1   Glassford Rd ��� 11:15 am  Sunday School 9:30 am  1   Sunday School - 9:30 am  Morning Service 11:00 am  H       Rev. AIM. G. Rfld  Gospel Service 7 pm  H       Church Telephone  Prayer at Bible Sludy  mt               886-2333  Thursday 7 pm  ��� ST. BARTHOLOMEW at  GIBSONS  em          ST. AIDAN  PENTECOSTAL  ���           ANGLICAN  CHURCH  ���          CHURCHES  Cedar Grove School  1   Parish Family Eucharist  Chaster Rd., Gibsons  H            10:00 a.m.  Senior Pastor: Ted Boodle  H        Si. Bartholomew  Youth Pastor: Jack Much  H              Gibsons  Sunday School 9:30 am  ���                12:00  Morning Worship 11 am  H             Sl. Aidan  Evening Fellowship 6 pm  m           Roberts creeK  Home Bible Sludy  Phone 886-9482 or  886-7268  H        SEVENtH-DAY  1  ADVENTlST CHURCH  Affiliated with the  H      Sabbalh School Sat.  Pentecostal Assemblies  H             9:30 am  of Canada  ���Hour of Worship Sat.11 am  I Browning Rd. A Hwy. 101  H     Pastor: C. Drieberg  GLAD TIDINGS  H      Everyone Welcome  TABERNACLE  1   For information phone:  Gower Point Road  ���     883-9730 or 883-2736  Phone 886-2660  Sunday School 9:43 am  Worship Service 11:00 am  H           REFORMED  ���           CHRISTIAN  Evening Fellowship 6 pm  ���           GATHERING  Bible Study Wed. 7:30 pm  ��� sechelt                883-3633  Paslor: Wayne Stilling  I CHRISTIAN SCIENCE      Wednesday 8:00 p.m.  1   SOCIETY SERVICES          in United Church  H      Sunday Service *        1     Building Davis Bay  ��� Sunday School 11:30 a.m. 885-2J06 or KR6-7882  and other areas may be  hard to see because they  are hidden by bone. If  you have much gas in  your intestines, the  sound waves will be  unable to pass through  to study the organs  behind the gas. Usually,  the only alternative to  this problem is rescanning at a later date.  Sometimes, some medication may be given to  you to help reduce the  Miss Pauline Hoene,  R.D.M.S., is the ultrasound technologist at St.  Mary's Hospital. The  ultrasound technologist  scans your abdomen and  pelvis by moving the  hand-held transducer  back and forth across the  skin surface. The pictures of your internal  organs then appear on  the screen of the  machine and the technologist photographs the  pictures either on  polaroid film or x-ray  film.  The diagnostic  medical sonographer  (ultrasound technologist)  is a skilled person  qualified by academic  and clinical training to  provide patient services  using diagnostic ultrasound under the supervision of Dr. J.A. McCan-  nel, B.C., M.D.C.M.,  F.R.C.P. (C) who is a  specialist in Diagnostic  Radiology and Ultrasound.  The advantages of the  ultrasound examination  are:  1. There is no pain or  discomfort during the  examination.  2. No x-rays are used.  3. The examination can  answer many questions  which an ordinary x-ray  examination cannot  answer. (On the other  hand, there are some  things which x-ray can  do which cannot be done  by ultrasound.)  o  o  d  r  i  c  h  REMEMBER YOU'RE READY FOR HOLIDAYS  BUT 1$ YOUR CAR?  U*f> Lal I kl If" ***"*    ��"'  TIRES Condition & Pressure  EXHAUST Leaking  BALANCING Shaking & Bouncing  ALIGNMENT Wanders, Pulls  FRONT END PARTS Worn, Loose  BRAKES Worn Out, Pulling  SHOCKS Bouncing, Wandering  VACATION SPECIALS  RADIAL PASSENGER  mumias.F.e.steel      <>�� eee.ee rm/mitriKmut aa eei.ee  pi79/sen 13B.F.0. FieEnoLASS ww eee.ee mum is s.F.e. steel ��* ere.ee  pies/aoR 1 a all season steel w�� eee.ee mum 11 s.F.e. steel ** eeo.oo  piw/tss 14 s.F.e. FisEsoiAss ww eT4.ee ��" ae4.ee  R.V. RADIAL SPECIALS  128 It S.F.e. ALLTEMAIN m IS MUD TEMAIN 1M 11.5 s.F.e. ALLTEMUM  S210.00 eeee.ee eeeo.oo  While Stock Lasts!  ALL PRICES INCLUDE INSTALLATION  o  o  d  r  i  e  h  OASTAL  Tire, Suspension & Brake Centre  Hwy. 101,1 Mile West ol Gibsons  Al Wagner  Al Wagner  Invites you  to join  Big  Brothers  A service of  friendship freely  given by men,  to boys without  fathers.  For Information  886-2615  885-5664  ��  Keep Canada  Beautiful...  PltdMn  SUNNY  DAZE  SAVER  S !!!  197*  JEEP WAGONEER  WAS 14,495  NOW 12.995  SAVE $1,500  1979 PLYMOUTH TC S  WAS 55,095  NOW 14,595  SAVE $500  Low Mileage Eac. Cord.  1977 F15t  WAS 15.995  NOW $2,795  SAVE $1,200  6 Cyl. 4 Sod.  19M OLDS CUTLASS  WAS 51,195  NOW $7,495  SAVE $700  ��Cyl.Aaalo.Lo<v Mile.  19M MM PICK-UP  WAS 17,495  NOW $5,695  SAVE $1,800  Auto, P.S. P.B.. Low Mile.  19CS RAMBLER  REBEL S/W  WASH95  NOW S195  SAVE $700  Hale car la eacrflent for  Tr.neporl.tlor. PltrpoeM  I9S1 CAPRI  WAS 19,195  NOW $8,295  SAVE $900  ia> Va. T-Roal. Aulo, P.S. P.B  1976 ASPEN SE  WAS 15.595  NOW $2,795  SAVE $800  6 Cyl., Auto. Low Loav Mile.  1971  MERCURY COUGAR  WAS 15.495  NOW $4,795  SAVE $700  Thlt Car It Mini!  Low Mil**, Loll .tl Extrwl  886-8167  886-2700  1971 SIMCA  WAS 11,495  NOW $695  SAVE $800  4 Cyl.. FWD. Loaa Mile.  I OTS    MORI  Will KK    THIS!  CAM!    IROM  !!!  24/40,000 km  COST FREE  DRIVING  Continue* on Most  Model Can  DROP IN  TODAY!  SOUTH COAST  FORD SALES  i ,26 Wh.trl Rnad  SECHELT  M D   No   59Jb  885-3281 Coast News, June 28,1982  Decision sought on trail future  Noting lhal the motion concerning the Redrooffs  Trail was incorrectly worded in the fiiinutes of the  Sunshine Coast Regional Board meeting of June 10,  Area B director Peggy Connor asked that it be  amended to read, "That the board write the Minister  of Transportation and Highways requesting that the  Redrooffs Trail be gazetted or closed," adding 'or  closed'.  Concerned that the board may have  misunderstood her request, Connor reiterated that  her constituents would like to see something done  about the trail one way or the other and again requested the board's support. Area A director Ian  Vaughan asked if it was possible that the regional  district be given the trail as a heritage trail. Gibsons  mayor Lorraine Goddard pointed out that the board  is not in a position to compensate property owners  along the trail, but the Department of Highways is.  A new motion was passed that a letter be written (o  the Minister of Transportation and Highways requesting that the Redrooffs Trail issue be Finalized  and that a public inquiry be held if necessary.  PIONEER  WtstwurKJ Sound  Residents seek to preserve wharf  >%**/! i-^Baf .,  Guess Where!  I he usual prize of $5.00 will be awarded lo the first  person whose name is chosen correctly identifying  Ihe location of the above. Send entries lo the Coast  News, Box 460, Gibsons, before Saturday of Ihis  week. I.asl week's $10.00 winner is Shari Gurney,  Box 13, Gibsons, who correclly identified the location of ihe saw blade sign near Porl Mellon.  A changed country  Speaking on behalf of  the Wilson Creek Community Centre, Turner  Berry told the Sunshine  Coast Regional Board at  last Thursday's meeting  that the association is  definitely against Chevron's proposal to demolish the current wharf  al Davis Bay, pointing  out that he has a petition  with approximately 400  names on it requesting  that the wharf be saved.  "We would like to see  the parks board or the  regional district take it  over for public use. We  jusl can't see Davis Bay  without it," he noted.  In reply, Gibsons mayor Lorraine Goddard  pointed out that she  doesn't believe thai the  people of the regional  district would be in  favour of assuming res  ponsibility for the wharf  if they knew the cost of  upgrading and maintaining it.  It was also noted that  the lease does not expire  until 1990 and lhat a  bulk storage facility in  Port Mellon should be  available (hen to accommodate Chevron's  needs.  A meeting with representatives from Chevron will   be arranged  1 ATTENTION  HUNGRY BOATERS  Cathy's Cafe  at Smltty's Marina  Is NOW OPEN  Coffee, Doughnuts &. Other Goodie*  Ready To Go  5i30 a.m. to 6i30 v.m,  by Maryanne West  To Peler Gzowski, c/o  CBC Radio.  Dear Peler:  It was good to hear  you pinch-hitting recently for Elizabeth Gray,  "Hey, listen," I said,  "it's Peter and he sounds  just (he same!" I should  be just as delighted al the  news that you're going to  lake over Ihe morning  radio programme again,  bul something bothers  me, and it's not jusl Ihe  difficulties of going  back.  I'm sure you don't see  it as a "going back" to  pick up the threads  where you left off 10  years ago, something  which has lo be impossible. Do you remember  lhat Michael's favourite  song was "Maxwell's  Silver Hammer"? Now  he must be graduating  from high school. We've  possibly nol all made  such dramatic changes in  ihe 10 years, but changed  we have, and Canada  and the world have  changed loo. But nol the  CBC's implicit belief  lhat the fragmented and  frenetic magazine formal  which Ihey espoused  aboul lhat time is the end  all in radio-programming. Nor Iheir apparent  belief lhal everything has  lobe jazzed up wilh a lot  of hoopla if ihey're lo  grab their audiences  limited attention span.  I haven't listened lo  ihe morning programme  for years, partly because  even before you left 1  ���was having difficulty  wilh the formal -just loo  much garbage in lo process properly, so that by  ihe end of the morning I  found lhal 1 hadn't really been listening, jusl using the radio as electronic wallpaper, and  not allowing myself Ihe  lime lo think.  I know lhal the current wisdom al Ihe lime  was lhat as wc are all so  busy lhal no one has the  lime io listen for any ex-  SUkscrcen  Printing  Posters, T-Shlrls  Displays  Graphics  885-7493  tended period, so radio  programming has to be  geared to people listening in their cars or as  they rush from one thing  lo another. Frankly I  think that's nonsense.  That although there are  such people, by far Ihe  larger part of the audience can tune in for an  hour or more at a time.  I remember my disappointment when we first  got a whole three hours  to programme, how difficult it was to be really  flexible, because of the  news and the necessity to  allow the commercial  stations time for advertising. CBC has a lot  more wholly-owned stations now, but I suppose  still relies on some  private stations for its  cross-country coverage.  CBC seems, however,  to have forgotten an age-  old maxim, that "content is the first priority  and all Ihe rest is  housekeeping" and  allowed itself to become  a slave of the format. I  notice the private stations have more flexibility, commercial breaks  and even the news can  wait a few minutes if the  programme requires it  without the world coming to an end.  Ten years ago we were  still excited by the spirit  of nationhood expressed  at Expo and our hopes  that Pierre Trudeau's  style) and "Just Society"  would usher in a whole  new era. You came along  with a vision of how  CBC radio could be a  part of that great up-'  surge of hope and to the  amazement of CBC  brass succeeded, without  any promotion or advertising, in creating a  Canadian family from  coast to coast.  Now we are a country  which no longer has any  faith in the central  governmenl, in which  the system has been  brought into contempt  by Ihe Liberal's lack of  concern for anytHMk  which was not of  Trudeau's immediate  concern; in which there  is a backlash to those  priorities; a country in  danger of falling apart as  traditions are tossed  aside and each region is  concerned only for itself.  I    suppose    whal  bothers me is, that I  don't think it's possible  ten years later to recapture lhat age of innocence and I'm not sure  that working out of  Toronto, it's even possible lo understand the  feelings of Western  Canada.  I'd like to see the programme based somewhere in the West, if only to get away from that  all-pervading Upper  Canada perspective, but  CBC brass wouldn't go  for that I'm afraid.  They'll think the time  you spent with Ihe Edmonton Oilers qualifies  you now as a Westerner!  Yes, I've changed in  these 10 years too. Time,  as one grows older,  becomes more valuable,  and one's intellectual  capacity, however  limited, more important,  So, I'm no longer willing  to allow my grey matter,  such as it is, to be  scrambled. If my intelligence is insulted by  square one commentary,  the radio goes off, or 1  switch stations. The  radio is no longer tuned  automatically to CBC.  I'll play my tapes or  allow myself time to  think or read instead - or  just listen to the birds  and the wind in the trees.  In short, I'm far more  critical, more demanding  of good content and very  quickly annoyed by the  superficial.  However, I'll be listening to welcome you back  on September 7, for old  time's sake, and wishing  you well, Love Maryanne.          Canada's  Birthday  Don't jusl  run it up  the flagpole.  Run It  around the  block.  trtonm*  Member of  LONG DISTANCE MOVING  We can move you  ANYWHERE  IN  THE WORLD  ^ALLIED.  The Careful Movers  LEN WRAY'S TRANSFER LTD.  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