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Sunshine Coast News May 30, 1983

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 I  I  Fun in the sun time on the Sunshine Coast. The recent spell of    glorious weather made Davis Bay a favourite place to be.  w   ._s ���Joha Baraiidepholo  t?t    "*  Economic Development Commission  Surpasses all expectations  in first year of operation  !���  I  ��1  ;��J  by George Matthews  - ��� '��� The first annual report of the  'Economic Development Com-  rnission of the .Sunshine Coast  regional -district was presented  ���to   the   regional   board   last  ���Thursday by commission chair-  ' man Al Wagner.  1 Wagner's report summarized  a year of remarkable achievement by the commission and in  particular by Oddvin Vedo, the  ��� economic, development, com*  -missionerr,j w^^sx ^f^''"  - Greeted last May, when he  began the job of commissioner,  with a fair degree of skepticism  .from   some   local   political  ' leaders, Vedo has transformed  the position into the most successful and dynamic development agency on the Coast.  ��Among the achievements.of  the commissioner, as outlined  in Wagner's report, are: the  self-help workshops for small  businesses, the organizing of  Small Business Week, last October, participation in the Off- <  shore Oil and Gas Conference,  co-ordination of Sunshine  Coast participation in the Boat  and Sportsman Show, organizing the Canada I fund raising  banquet and liaison with the  Power River economic commission and a variety of federal  and provincial agencies.  In terms of local business activity, the economic cornmis-  cluding NEED program projects, that could result in 200  jobs and millions of dollars in  investment on the Coast.  The new Bella Beach Motel,  is directly attributed to the initiative of the economic commissioner, as is the proposed  theraputic mud bath, a million  dollar construction project  scheduled to be completed this  fall.  In responding quickly and  effectively to a federal government funding offer, Wagner  told the board, the commission  established a community job  creation committee which so  far this year has attracted  769,000 dollars in grants for six  proposals, with indications of  more to come. ,  Another commission function, the Tourism Development  Committee, has a' proposal  pending for the formation of a���  commumty-development * corporation which, when realized,  will become a funding'agency  for the development of a solid  tourism facility infrastructure  for the Coast.  Further, the commission has  actively encouraged the  development of a permanent  aquaculture industry on the  Coast which has helped bring  in a $312,000 NEED grant for  the establishment of one new  operation in Hotham Sound.  So far, our region boasts three  of the only five operating  salmon farms in B.C.  Wagner's report also alerted  the board-to the need to begin  to plan now for the massive influx of visitors expected during  Expo 86. He mentioned the  commission's plans to establish  an Expo/ 86 Co-ordination  Committee to promote the  developtnent of the kinds of  facilities needed to take full advantage of the Expo traffic  ~ niVtto mentioh tfie Writtrects of  ^thousands of people' who  would visit our area if, as is  hoped, Canada I wins the  America's Cup and the  challenge race is held here on  the Coast in 1986.  Wagner's report concluded  with glowing praise for the  work of the commissioner's office in exceeding all expectations for achievement in its first  year of operation.  Mr; George Gibson might  have managed a smile; last  Saturday if he had witnessed  thecommunity spirit evident in  the town heihelped found. The  Centennial '86 project, which  will commemorate the centen-  nial of his landing in the area,  received a considerable boost  from the first annual Centennial '86 Telethon.  Despite the fine weather,  over $7,100 in pledges was raised, all items in the auction were  sold and both the in-house and  TV bingo drew many participants. The money raised by  the telethon will pay for the architectural drawings for the  proposed cultural/recreational  centre to be built adjacent to  the aquatic: centre.    ���  Both individuals and community groups donated  generously to the project. Cloe  Day pledged $1,000; $500 for  acoustic equipment for the  theatre and $500 towards the  architect's fees.  The grand, piano which will  be purchased soon by the Sunshine Coast Music Festival  Committee, will be placed permanently in the theatre in the  centre. Over $8,000 has already  been raised for its purchase.  The West Howe Sound  Recreation Commission pledged $5,000; the Bank of Montreal, $500; the Sunshine Coast  Credit Union, $500; and Jan  Hansen of "Hairlines", $100.  Greg McConnell, president  of Coastal Soundwaves, pledged $500 from the group and the  proceeds from their next per-  -formahce.  Members of the community  who wish to make donations  can phone them in to  Elphinstone secondary school,  the municipal offices or the  Bank of Montreal in lower  Gibsons. :  The stars of the "Beachcombers", Jackson Davies,  Robert Clothier, Pat John and  Bruno Gerussi took turns call��  ing the TV bingo. The main  prize of $1,000 was shared by  Muriel Sestrap and Lloyd  Smith. "World renowned auc-;  tioneer", Brian Butcher fulfill--  ed his audience's expectations  in his conduct of the auction.  Organized by Lyn Vernon, it-  raised over $1,000 for such  items as a Cariboo wagon  wheel, "with genuine cariboo,  droppings".  The telethon show was filmed by the students of the community TV! class under the  direction of Mrs. Marta  McKown. Organizers of the  telethon, Mr. Barrie Boulton  and Mr. Jack Copland, praised  the professionalism of the  students who, led by Darin  Macey and Rick Buckmaster,  kept the show running  smoothly for nine hours.  After first subdivision  Ada Dawe names  Wants 'system that will work  Vaughan favours numbers  ?x  f  Regional board area A  (Pender-Egmont) director Ian  Vaughan told the Coast News  Sunday, that contrary to  reports in the newspaper last  week, he is not opposed to a  house numbering system for  his area.  ��� Vaughan said that he opted  his area out of the proposed  system because he was convinced it wouldn't work, not  because he didn't believe in  house numbering. An ambulance driver himself,  Vaughan told the Coast News,  'Tknow how important these  things are better than most  people."  "If a numbering system that  works can be found,"  Vaughan said, "I'll back it 100  per cent." Director Vaughan  said that what the proposal he  has seen means is that a 'grid  system' would be created with  totally unrealistic reference  points. "Under that system,"  he said, "as soon as a road  took a 45 degree turn, the  whole grid would become  meaningless.  "What I'm really concerned  about is spending a lot of  money (probably $100,000 in  our area alone) on a system  that isn't any better than the  'turn at the old house past the  burned out Pontiac' currently  in use.  "Stuart Lefeaux has apparently come up with a system  that he says will work," said  Vaughan, "and if that's true  I'll be the first one to support  it.  According to Vaughan,  Lefeaux will make a report to  the regional board on his  numbering system in about  three weeks.  The regional board has been  seeking a numbering system for  houses in the regional district  for some time now. The purpose of numbering residences is  to aid fire fighters, ambulance  drivers and other emergency  crews to find houses quickly in  emergency situations. While  $15,000 has already been spent  in the initial planning stages, it  is expected that completion of  the project will require substantial further spending.  Director Vaughan said that  he isn't particularly worried  about the cost, as long as the  system works. "I'd rather  spend more to get a good  system, than less for a. bad  one."  In Hotham Sound  Water plan beached  B  ;"The Sunshine Coast regional  board confirmed its earlier  decision Thursday, not to  recommend the proposal by  Mr? Colin Beach to construct  water export facilities in  Hotham Sound.  <���  ��  .The confirmation came as  the^result of a discussion which  arose from a letter to the board  from Mr. Michael'Gray, president of Harmony Seafoods  Ltd., warning of the potential  impact on the mariculture industry in the sound of a water  exportation facility.  Gray told the board in the  letter that Hotham Sound is a  near   perfect   but   delicately  balanced environment for  mariculture operations such as  his own, but even a slight variation in water temperature and  salinity levels could seriously  damage that environment.  Area A (Pender-Egmont)  director Ian Vaughan summed  up the board's reaction. Said  Vaughan, "I think we made  the right decision here, it would  be foolish to destroy an area  like this just to haul water".  A board member confirmed  that the Ministry of. Lands,  Parks and Housing turned  down Beach's proposal a week  ago,; arid that it was unlikely  the/- proposal will be reconsidered.  f Cycling group starts up  A newly-formed Sunshine Coast Cycling Association will  mark its inauguration this week with a trip to the Roberts  Creek picnic site at the bottom of Flume Road.  Cyclists from Gibsons and Sechelt are invited to participate. On Sunday morning Gibsons cyclists are invited to  foregather at the medical clinic; in Sechelt the gathering  place is the parking lot of the Trail Bay Mall.  Call Oddvin Vedo or John Shaske for further information.  Here comes Benny  Word of a familiar name with a familiar project in a new  location reached the Coast News this week. A press release  from Yellowknife in the'North West Territories informs us  that the indefatigable Benny LePage is to ride a bike across  Canada to raise funds for a Teen Centre in Yellowknife.  . Benny's cross-Canada trip is scheduled to end in his  hometown of Gibsons on August 12.  RCMP warning  The Gibsons RCMP detachment has issued a warning to  local residents regarding non-local contractors who offer  services such as home repairs, roofing, etc.  1. Be sure the work is needed.  2. Find out who these contractors represent and exactly  what work they plan on, doing.  Get a competitive estimate from another source.  - Shorncliffe is to be the name  of the Sechelt Intermediate  Care Society. The name was  suggested by Mrs. Ada Dawe  and it is a name with long  historical roots in the Sechelt  area. '.���. ''"-:r        .'vv"'���'������. ���/- ;������.'  We can do. no. better than  quote the ;' letter from Mrs.  Dawe which embodied her suggestion.  "May I submit Shorncliffe  as a geographically apt,  dignified j and historically appropriate name for the Sechelt  Intermediate Care Society's  building presently under construction. My reasons for making this suggestion are as  follows:  1. Shorncliffe is apt because it  is the name of the great outcropping of rock upon which  the new home is sited. Thomas  John Cook was the first non-  Indian to own this property,  having pre-empted D.L. 1331  in 1891. He named the rock  thereon, Shorncliffe, approaching a century ago  because the appellation seemed  fitting to the local scertery and  geology. '���;'   *  2. Shorncliffe is also the'name  of the Sechelt avenue in front  of the new building. The route  runs behind the elementary  school toward the ������.Strait' of  Georgia on the south. On the  rock bluff at the eastern boundary of the intermediate care  land, Shorncliffe Avenue is still  a part of Sechelt's official  Parks and Trails Plan.  3. The Shorncliffe subdivision  of D.L. 1331 was created in  1909 for T.J. Cook. He chose  this name for his subdivision  because he spent his boyhood  in Kent, not far distant from  England's Shorncliffe. A portion of Plan 2156 made when  the property was surveyed,  shows a hand-lettered form of  Shorncliffe which might be appropriate for a letterhead.  Copy of a portion of the plan is  attached.  4. To honour Mr. Cook the  village of Sechelt after it was  incorporated, officially  adopted the name Shorncliffe  Avenue to denote the path or  road in front of the new intermediate care facility.  5. Shorncliffe is suitable for an  institution   offering   medical  care to Canadians. Enclosed is  an article from the Vancouver >  Province   under   date   of  February 15, 1915. It informs'  us that the Queen's Military  Hospital at Shorncliffe had just  received   four  Canadian  pa-  ��� tients wounded in the trenches.  Later.-ori, Shorncliffe became a  centre   for   Canadian   troops  during World War I;  6. Thomas John Cook became  Sechelt's    first    resident  magistrate when he was appointed a Justice of the Peace  in.1915. He continued to hold  this office until-he died on the "  Peninsula in 1960 at the age of  96. He was an amateur practical nurse and once helped,  deliver a baby in Sechelt, where  no professional medical personnel was available. He did  much generous volunteer work  for a then-unorganized community  and  he would  have  greatly appreciated the building  of the local intermediate care  home. You honour the early  pioneers of Sechelt should you  decide to use the name Shorncliffe."  The winning prize was split,  at Mrs. Dawe's suggestion,  with Mrs. Eva Killian who submitted the name Shorncliffe  Manor.  Obscene  calls  reported  Local RCMP and B.C. Tel  security officials are in*  vestigating a series of reports of  obscene telephone calls on the  Coast. The calls, received by  both men and women, began  around May 18 and increased  iri frequency on May 20 -21.  Local police recommend that  anyone receiving an obscene  telephone call should stay cal  m, not react to the caller in any  way and hang-up. If the calls  persist, call police or B.C. Tel.  Police officials also recommend that if a call is received,  the phone can be left off the  hook and a call to B.C. Tel can  be made who may be able to  trace the source of the call.  fc ���agge ��� ny*- iy ��� ^  Coast News, May 30,1983  It is a familiar truism that there has been an explosion  of change in this century and last week a couple of very  respected names indeed were making an important point  of what may be the paramount single fact about the  technological change we have experienced.  On CBC radio at the tail end of an interview, the  renowned journalist and thinker I.F. Stone was asked  for a comment about the current world situation. Stone  said simply that technology was now the greatest threat  to human life. He pointed out that with the new delivery  systems for nuclear weapons the time available to correct  error was now something under five minutes. This means  that we are relying on computers for our survival because  there simply isn't time for people in power,to weigh all  the factors and make decisions. He further pointed out  that computers have already alerted our defence systems  when they mistook a flight of geese in northern Canada  for enemy missiles.  The next night David Suzuki made the same essential  point in an article in the Vancouver Sun. We live constantly on the verge of the mass annihilation of mankind  bv mechanical accident and our leaders continue to  bluster about defence readiness as though they were talking about dreadnought battleships before the First World  War. ��'. '  The bald truth is that you should enjoy the spring  flowers. You might never have the opportunity again.  Win some  ���������  Perhaps the wisest decision the Sunshine Coast  regional district board has made in some time was the  decision last year to establish an economic commission  on the Coast.  Commission chairman Al Wagner must be congratulated for his patience, determination and positive  thinking in bringing the office into being; but it was the  board itself, despite considerable criticism from both  within and without, that is responsible for establishing  the commission.  The contributions to the Coast of the economic commission are documented on page one and we are sure  these represent only a beginning.  Without the commission, the employment opportunity  programme, which was brought to the board's attention  by MP Ray Skelly and MLA Don Lockstead, may never  have got off the ground. The existence of the commission  provided an ideal vehicle for taking advantage of the  NEED grants which have so-far brought almost  $1,000,000 into the community and provided 100 jobs.  We congratulate the commission on its first birthday,  for a remarkable job well done.  ...lose some  Wise decisions have not always been a trademark of  the regional board, however; and last week's bizarre vote  hot to hire the most qualified applicant for a summer  planning job has to be one of the worst.  There was never any question that the planner who was  to be hired was the most qualified/She was apparently so  keen on getting the experience of a planning job that she  worked for free for a%eek. r ?  Some board members felt, however, thatbeeause the  young lady has a close personal association with a director, it would appear to be hiring through personal influence if she got the job.  So what does it all mean when the board voted not to  hire the most qualified person? Can we expect then, that '  the directors will next vote to hire the least qualified?  I  ...from the files of the COAST NEWS  5 YEARS AGO  Despite the brilliant  late spring weather  almost one hundred people attended the second  Elphinstone Community  Forum at Elphinstone  School on Sunday.  10 YEARS AGO"  The   long   awaited  report on the location of  the     highway    from  Langdale to Sechelt will  be   presented   to   the  regional district board at  Thursday's meeting.  15 YEARS AGO  After many years  of  hard work by many people of Gibsons and the  area, a dream .will come  true.   Gibsons   Athletic  Association and its supporters are putting the  finishing touches to an  area to be used by the  Little League at Brothers  Memorial Park.  20 YEARS AGO  Seventy    five    enthusiastic, young people  enjoyed every minute of  dancing to good music  supplied by Gordon  Boach's orchestra Saturday, May 25 in the Royal  Canadian Legion Hall in  Sechelt.  25 YEARS AGO  The price of gasoline  in this area was the subject of discussion at the  Board of Trade meeting  and it was pointed out  that gasoline can be obtained two cents cheaper  at Andy's Bay than it can  be obtained in Gibsons.  30 YEARS AGO  Fifteen miles of  highway between Gibsons and Sechelt is  scheduled for recapping  and paving according to  the chief engineer of the  highways department in  Victoria. ,  35 YEARS AGO  The record catch for  trout in Sakinaw Lake,  Pender Harbour, was  landed last Saturday  when visitors from Seattle arid two Sechelt  residents landed 31 trout;  )  The Sunshine   f ��^ff  M  Kdftorlal Department  John Burnside     George Matthews  Judith Wilson  Account* Department  M.M. Vaughan  OIPCulAttlon   Stephen Carroll ���  mnnwMMfflpjMn  AoVertlstas Department  J. Fred Duncan       Jane McOuat  Production Department  Nancy Conway        John Storey  Jack BJschke Fran Berger  Gopyeettlna  Use Sheridan       Connie Hawke  Gerry Walker      Zandra Jackson"  HP  The Sunshine Coast News is a co-operative, locally  owned newspaper, published at Gibsons. B.C. every.Monday by Glassford Press Ltd., Box 460. Gibsons, B.C:  VON 1VO Tel. 886-2622 or 886-7817.  Second Class Mail Registration No. 4702  ;'.  .. '"''-"-' ^I'''.. -w -',-<2;'.- 'XH'X.'''';'s'y '  '���jlJ*~- ' ' y.- ���-. <.  ^^-yyy-y- ���  The Sechelt Hotel with fire burning through its roof, June 1,1914,  Many volunteers fought the blaze but water/pressure was so inadequate that only ashes remained. A bucket brigade on a ladder to the  roof saved the telegraph office to the right. The 40-room hotel on  The Boulevard between Inlet-and Wharf Avenues was opened by  Bert Whitaker on July 1,1899. The Union Steamship Co. ran S.S.  "Cutch" on a special excursion trip to Sechelt for the occasion and  Whitaker provided an orchestra from Vancouver. He had sold the  hotel not long before it was destroyed, but he recovered his other  local properties within a year. The tide was ebbing when fire  erupted, so rescued equipment was carried to the beach, where a  horse and wagon picked up mattresses and furniture. The hotel kitchen range was set up on the Trail Bay beach and bread was baked  in its oven. Some of the people pictured were W,J. French /father-in-law of Alice French, a "Coast News" contributor who used the  pen-name Aries), Miss James (housekeeper), Edith Morgan (store  employee), Jack Wood (who has descendants in West .Sechelt) and  Constance Christison, who gave title to the land Upon which the  Sechelt kindergarten of today was originally built in 1920. Photo  by Lelghton P. Harrison, a guest who lost his set., of straight  razors in the fire. Caption by Helen Dawe.  Musings  John Burnside  I found Jake resting; in the  afternoon! shade contemplating  his thriving garden. He was erir  joying a glass of his income-  parable rose petal wine and, as  if he knew I was coming, an extra glass stood waiting on the  lawn table beside him.  "Sit down," he.said and  poured me a glass of wine.  "Garden looks good," I  said.-- ������.,���������'  "She's coming along just  fine," said Jake. "Takes me,a  little longer how than it once  did but we get there/^ ^     |  There was; a pleasant pause  while we bbtruampled the wine  and watched the hummingbirds  dart by.  "Well, we both came up with  egg on bur face over the provincial election," said Jake.  "I guess so," said I.  "Another four years as part of  the loyal opposition."  Jake snorted. "Pm glad you  can take it so philosophically.  I'm willing to bet that there's  more than a few eyes get opened in the next four years. Just  you watch our Billy throw his  weight around."  "Don't blame me, I'm  NDP."  "Who else should be blamed," demanded Jake. "If ever  there was a government ripe  for the plucking it was the last  Socred government. Your party was not only a loyal opposition, it was practically mute."  "It was pretty low-key in opposition," I admitted.  "And ho screaming hell on  the campaign trail either,"  retorted Jake. "Barrett's like  other semi-socialist would-be  premiers I could name. Too  clever by half."  ' 'What do you mean,  Jake?"  "This whole damn nonsense  about playing it cool and letting the Socreds trip over their  own shoelaces. I've got no patience with that crap. If you  think that people are doing the  wrong thing get up off your  rear end and say so, that's my  philosophy."  "Well the Barrett supporters  make the point that the NDP  has never had more support in  this province than they do right  now."  ' 'Take what comfort you can  from that," said Jake. "For  my money your party missed  the boat and missed the boat  because it tried to tiptoe into  office without offending  anybody. Not only that, they "  committed the cardinal crime  in a democracy. They  underestimated the intelligence  of the voter. They don't  deserve to be the government."  "How,"   I  enquired,  wat  ching the bubbles rise as Jake  refilled my wine glass.  "They decided that the  average fellow wouldn't care  about the constitutional issue.  Here's a government signing  itself millions of dollars to  spend without legislative  authority so that it can win the  election without letting  anybody know how bad things  are and clever Dave and his  cohorts decide it isn't worth  talking about. Ridiculous!"  "Well, most people don't  care about such legal niceties in  times   of   real   economic  ���trouble," I objected! 'J    '"';':���!  . .> i '"That/SrV&i true in Gerrmihy  'in 1933,too," said Jake; -'And  you're going to tell me that the  comparison is far-fetched. But,  dammit, you either believe in  ' the democratic process or you  do not. Any party that flaunts  the  word   'democrat'   in  its  moniker should earn the right  . by defending democracy. Your  party didn't."  I decided the wisest course of  action was to let the matter  rest. What could I say? Jake  seemed content to let the  politics drift away on the  smoke of his pipe.  It was a glorious afternoon  in May, after all, and whatever  .our political leaders in their  wisdom or lack of it were doing  or planning to do there were  moments in Jake's garden to be  savoured. It was good to be  alive.  I was in elementary school in  the late 1940'sand early 'SO's.  A couple of times, in grade 3 or  4,1 remember we had "air raid  practice". All the kids were  told that in the event of an air  raid (nobody said who was going to attack us or why they  thought a bunch of 9 and 10  year   old   children   were   a  suitable target) we were to get  under  our  desks,   with  our  backs' to the windows, put our  heads between our knees and  cover the backs of our necks  with our hands. '���/���';'���'���  Our classroom was on the second floor of a wooden school  > house > thaty. was;^mlt^beTore  World War 1. In any kind of  nuclear attack, the whole place  would have been reduced to  slivers faster than the speed of  light. We weren't scared. Many  of us thought an air raid would  be a great adventure, especially  if it came in the middle of a  lesson on nouns and verbs.  Those were the days of the  first nuclear scare. I would venture to guess. that it had less  psychological' impact on us  than the first time we saw one  of our friends holding hands  with someone of the opposite  sex. I knew people who had air  raid shelters in their basements.  I wasn't scared.���  Last  week   though,   thirty  years later, while I was driving >  to work, I was overcome, for  the first time in my life, with a  sense of complete terror and  A Blessing  Just off the highway to Rochester, Minnesota,  Twilight bounds softly forth on the grass.  And the eyes of those two.Indian ponies  Darken with kindness.  They have come gladly out of the willows'  To welcome my friend and me.  We step over theXbarbed wire into the pasture  Where they have been grazing all day alone.  They ripple tensely, they can hardly contain their  happiness  Thatwehavecome.  They bow shyly as wet swans. They love each other,  there is no loneliness like theirs.  At home once more,'  The begin munching the young tufts of spring in the  darkness. 7, '"  I would like to hold the slenderer one in my arms,  For she has walked over to me  And nuzzled my left hand, x  She is black and white,.  Her mane falls wil/A on her, forehead,  And the light breeze moves trie to caress her long ear  That is delicate as the skin over a girl's wrist.  Suddenly I realize  That if I stepped out of my body I would break  Into blossom.-  James Wright  ���*  fear that sorrjehow, sometime  soon, the mistake, the terribly  inevitable mistake, was going  to be made, and life, as we  know it, was going to be ended.  I don't know what to do  about it. Pve always tried to  stay Out of trouble and when  trouble found me, I always faced up to it because I'd rather  get it over with than worry  about it; This fear is differentt'  It's  not something you can  stand up to. If there was a  society of cowards, totally terrified by the prospect of seeing  their children and themselves  incinerated, I guess I'd join it*  ^Somehow,- the fact that: the  Sunshine   Coast   is   now  ^  "nuclear   free   zone"   didn't  make me feel any better.  On the lighter side, graduation is upon us once again. Asa  society, we have managed to  place great value on gradual  tions. I didn't attend mine  ���never been to one���even  though I've graduated five  times.. X-yrx .>..  Graduations are the North  American equivalent of the Bar  Mitzvah, a rite, an introduction  to adulthood. When I was a  kid, your first shave served the  ;������.' purpose.  My guess is that an unprecedented number of  graduates will choose this year  to return to school, to go back  and take grade 12 again to pick  up what they think they may  have missed.  ... ..-..������ ��� ��� ��� /#  A second observation is thai  the best of our graduates will  be   leaving   the   Coast   for  something else. That's too bad:  I don't think most of us realize  just how. good the best of our  young people are. The energy?  confidence,    integrity   and  character of these young adults  is absolutely essential to the  continued growth of bur community. Unfortunately the best  have  to  leave.   We  haven't  created the opportunities here!  I've heard business people"-  here say that it's great that out  kids have the gumption to get  out into the real world anq^'  make   it   for Uhemselvesr-  Somehow, the implication wasK  that this isn't the real worlds  and we've got nothing here fb��  these young people. *��  The best of our grads are accredit to the Sunshine. Coastw  It's too bad they'll never have|  the chance to give back wlujfc  we've invested in them   -���������.' �����  ���"'���-���������; .-���    ���'������:��������������  Graduations, as I was say^S  ing, are rites of passage, takenZ  far too seriously by all concern^  ed. I can't say I blame 17 ancfc  18 year olds for feeling a cer>  tain joy at escaping school.   **  The   new-found,   or   an%  ticipated freedom should be en%:  joyed, before, the stork realiza%  tion sets in that work has to bfe*  found and^iives got on with. j*.  In   the   meantime,   enjojjht  Who ever said that "nobodjg  escapes from Devil's Island"?v  *? I  Coast News, May 30,1983  ;>Editor,  l-X Last year following my trip  : to the Soviet Ukraine with-the  I'lJEC educational tour, I began  l.M correspondence with a young  ��� -English speaking member of  ; -the Ukraina Society, our host  I 'in that country. His name is  j: !Petro Denisenko.  ;���'; Our letters have.focused on  ; rsuch topics as the USSR-  ; iCanada hockey games and  ��� Ceach of our respective cbun-  ���^try's peace movement. I sent  ��^um hews clippings of last  ^year's hbckey: games and  Various" Candian peace ac-  tj^tiyites.  j*1^ A recent letter I received  r~from him might be of interest  **to your readers.  ��xXxx- x\Xx Frank Fuller  ���IDear Frank;     ;yX X-X:-:X  ��Thanks a lot for the letter  �����and newspaper clippings. You  Cwrite about the hockey games  ^jri Canada, particularly about  "the meet with Kiev Sokii; It's  very nice to hear that our lads  were so popular with the Canadian fans. The leader of the  Ukrainian   team   visited   the A  Ukrania Society after they had  returned home arid told us:all;  about;the battles. He Stressed  jthat our hockey players'x had-  . Ibeen received quite warmly in ,  Canada. Personally, I strongly"  beUeve that it's best to fight in  hockey than in a real war, the  -more so that sports has always  ���implied  a  friendly,   even  if;  ^highly emotional, exchange of  ; skills on every side, and that  J any armed confrontation toil day, considering the kinds of  *v,weapons each side would put to  use, would mean the end of all  life on the planet. <  v  This year saw an extended  meeting of the Presidium of the  Peace Committee in Kiev and a  sitting of the Bureau of the City  ���Commission   for   the   Peace  Fund, as well as a meeting of  activists affiliated with the Kiev  Commission   for   the   Soviet   ���  Peace Fund. The participants  of the meeting said that practically every third citizen of the  country is a member of the  Soviet Peace Fund. Other such  massive   campaigns   are   the  Week of Actions for Security  and Co-operation in Europe,  Peace Week, a- Week of Ac-,  tions for the Nuclear Weapons  Ban, International Peace Day,  etc.'1':.:-'. XyxyXyyX] .       ���.:'.:.:'���;.  Watches of Commemoration  and Peace celebrating V-Day  which are held from the 9th of  April till the 9th of May have  become a very strong tradition  in our country. Workers from  the plants and factories take on  their staff the perished heroes  of the World War II and the  salary is transferred to the account of the Peace Fund. It has  also become tradition that the  money from the concerts of the  amateur and professional  ensembles of Kiev are used for  the noble cause of peace. A  Week of Actions for Disarmament and Campaign to collect  signatures under the Appeal to  the 37th General Assembly bf  the United Nations was successfully staged.  About 560 meetings were  held at enterprises in the  Ukraine's capital with about  112,000 people participating.  Eighty thousand Kievites signed the Appeal. Teachers of the  Nizhyn District, Cherkassy  Region, called upon their colleagues to work one day for the  benefit of the Peace Fund. This  call received a warm response.  As a result 53,000 roubles were  transferred to the account of  the Peace Fund.  I've read with great interest  about  the  interview  on  the  Canadian TV and about fhe  video record. Will it be shown  '.again? ,;-.> .;',--';  .    The members of the delegation for Shevchenko.Readings,  came back home arid told us a  lot of interesting things abbut^  their stay in Vancouver. Did  you have a chance to meet  them there? What do you think  of   the   meetings   with^   pur  delegation!   Were   they   1^>  teresting and useful?  I did not get the letter; from  the students. When it comes I'll  try to be helpful to the authors  of the letter.  Wishing you and yours the x  very best of health, happiness  and success. Write to me, OK?;  Best regards,77  Petio  Speech clinic -works  Editor, ''";;::  More than ten percent of all  children arid adults in Canada  have speech; language or hearing impairments which can  severely affect their ability to  function as human beings. The  ability to communicate is our  most'; human characteristic.  When a person cannot communicate, isolation from  friends, family and society  often occurs.  Speech-language pathologists arid audiologists are the  professionals who work with  individuals with speech,  language or hearing impairments. Awareness of  human , communication problems, and of the professional  services available for persons  with. these problems, is extremely important. There are  currently two speech-language  pathologists  working on  the  Sunshine Coast. Although the  majority of cases seen are  school-aged children, services  are also available to  preschoolers and adults..  adults.-7' ������������' ;i.-,���:..���':'.;������.-XXx  If you or a person you care  about suffers from a communication disorder or if you  are. interested in further information about speech, language  and hearing services, please  contact the Gibsons Speech  and Language Clinic  (886-9015), or the Sechelt  Speech and Language Clinic  (885-2617) between the hours  of 8:30 . and 4:30, Monday  through Friday. ' .  Margaret Chesterman,  Speech & Language  Pathologist  Janet Steer, Speech &  Language Pathologist  Div. of Speech & Hearing  Ministry of Health  Businesses thanked  Editor,  Cedar Grove Elementary  School students, staff and  parents would like to take this  opportunity to thank the  following businesses for their  donations to our recent Fun  Ffcir.   yx-:��.;yyxxrxyx  Bonniebrook Industries,  Cactus Flower, Don's Shoes,  John Enevoldson Welding,  Feathered Nest, Gibsons  Building Supplies, Gibsons  Meat Market, Gibsons Swimming Pool, Kits Cameras, Maxwell's    Pharmacy,    NDP  An old soldiers view  Editor,  Take these men for your  'X example.  Like them remember that    [���  prosperity can only be for  .the free  that freedom is the sure  possession of those alone  who have the courage to  ��� defend it.  Pericles  Malcolm Muggeridge, British  author, writing in 1936:  "If I believe that the soldier  who killed in defense of his and  my country, or the sailor  patrolling the coasts within  which I live, was performing a  shameful act, I should first  dispense with their protection  ���-that is renounce my nationality; then renounce the posses  sions they enable me to keep.  Only then should! be in a position to preach the abomination  of all warfare, and to pledge  myself never to take up arms.  It is hypocrisy for me to  dissociate myself from armaments which enforce  domestic order and prevent invasion, and so enable me,  within limits, to live my life in  my own way. In peace, my  citizenship brings me benefits;  in war responsibilities. I cannot  have one without the other.  R.T. Finlayson  Gower Pt. Road  Editor's Note: With all due  respect, neither Pericles nor  Muggeridge in 1936 knew  about computer-controlled  nuclear missiles.  IWHHrtlf?  We are a  Bookstore, Pharmasave, Radio  Shack and Trail Bay Sports. .  In light of thecuirent-reces-  sion and economic hardships,  the generosity shown by these  people was remarkable.  Thanks to their kindness j pur  Fun Fair was a success.    ,;  Colleen J. Elson  Principal  Thanks  Lorna  Editor, ��      .  It has come to our attention  that 1983 is rather a landmark  year for Jack & Jill Playschool  in Gibsons. The children from  the first ever class at Jack ��& Jill  are graduating frorh high  school this year. We would like  to take this opportunity to wish  them all the best as they  graduate and for the future.  On behalf of all past and  present members of Jack & Jill,  we would also like to extend  our beist wishes to Lorna  Duteau, teacher of the 4 year  olds at Jack & Jill Playschool.  Lorna has been with the  playschool for nine years and  has contributed a great deal to  its successful development.  The Executive 1982/83  Jack & Jill Playschool  Skookum.  t * *  our Gibsons store  to enable us to serve you even better.  We now have an expanded selection of floor  and window coverings with even more samples ��  for ypu to choose from, including an exclusive! "~  collection of distinctive wallpaper books.  In the near future we will be operating a truck j  mounted steam carpet cleaning service; watch for]  further details...  Qualify Products  onrntized Sesvfa  Home^iw Piicei  Come in and see us today.  Mark Guignard  My customs.**- rmp im so Duty...  I'm busier than a lint picker in a  blue targe-factory.        __  1965 T-BIRD  RESTORED BEAUTIFULLY  BEVERLY HILLS CAR  finished in Victorian Plum, ~  air conditioned, fully powered.  sjLdokuw  ���SPECIAL         Thank you for making  DEAL WRITER DAYS  successful] ~-  We are buying used cars now.  Consignments considered.   ���_.  HOT LINE 885-7512  Sfeoofciiim Aiifo  Dealer 7381 Sechelt j  $7,800  Editor's Note: We thank a  reader who submitted for  publication the following portion of a letter she received.  Many thanks .for your note'  and copy of the Coast News. I  am a great admirer of this local  paper, containing as it does  contributions of so much interest to people like me who  have visited your, area, while  reflecting the outlook and activities of those who hve within  it. I have seen many copies  since we spent .our holiday  there, and rate it far above the  paper that is published weekly  in Airdrie. As an ex-teacher,  award top marks to John Burnside and his team.  George Montgomery  Airdrie, Scotland  Schedule  excellent  Editor,  Based on our study last May,  the recently announced summer ferry schedule for  Langdale/Horseshoe Bay  comes close to meeting the  ideal needs of most of the Sunshine Coast residents who commute to work in Vancouver.  On behalf of the Sunshine  Coast Commuters, I would like  to express our thanks to John  Shaske, Chairman of our  Regional Board Transportation  Committee, for his excellent  work. I would also like to extend this appreciation to the  B.C. Ferry Corporation for  their concern and flexibility in  arriving at ! this excellent  schedule.  ;   Don Hopkins  ALLIED...  The Careful Movers  LENWRAY'S TRANSFER LTD.  Custom Packing, Storage, Local & Long Distance Moving  HWY. 101.6IBSOI8S ��86-2861  |  MAURICE THE MORRIS  is getting to be a familiar sight  ih the Gibsbns-Sechelt area.  He spends most of his working day presiding in front of  Paul Drake Auto & Marine  Ltd., Hwy. 101, Gibsons.  From dawn 'til dusk, Maurice  has   been   busily   attracting  people to the RENT-A-  WRECK franchise recently  opened at that location.  Satisfied customers from  England to California have  rented cars here, while touring the beautiful Sunshine  Coast.  COME IN AND MEET MAURICE  AND HIS PARTNER, RICK.  (886-9717 WILL GET YOU MORE INFORMATION.)  PRICES EFFECTIVE: WED., JUNE 1 - SAT., JUNE 4  PEOPLE  COME FIRST AT  IGR  IIBBII  WmWk  I.G.A.  VEGETABLES  Kernel Corn 12 oz.  MACARONI or  SPAGHETTI ....  .14 0Z.  .59  1 kg 1.29  1 ib 2.99  MJB - Drip or Regular  COFFEE....  '���   It   *      :  COFFEE WHITENER    soo gm 2.29  Maxwell House - Instant  COFFEE...   ......  Parrcay  MARGARINE  Sun-Rype - Blue Label  APPLE JUICE  I.G.A.  MUSHROOMS    ..  Stems & Pieces or Whole  I.G.A.-Prepared _  MUSTARD......  soo mi .89  Jello ^   '      x  JELLY POWDERS   .85 gm 3/1.00  Dream Whip ' ��� ��� n_  DESSERT TOPPING... no gm 1.99  ORANGE CRYSTALS. .4x92gm 1.49  Nabob  ....lOoz. 5.49  .3ibs. 2.19  10 oz 3/1.00  ......iooz. .79  Maple Leaf - Ready to Eat ���   _  SMOKED HAM    .(lb. $1.09) kg 2.40  Shank Portion  Gov't Inspected - Frozen ^     _  YOUNG TURKEYS (ib $i 09) kg 2.40  3-5 kg Utility  Maple Leaf or Hint of Maple  SLICED SIDE ���    .  BACON,....  .... .500gm pkg. 2.49  Maple Leaf - Skinless  WIENERS ... ...454gm pkg. 1.59  Regular or all Beef  Maple Loaf - Ready to Eat  COTTAGE ������   ���  ROLL 1/2$ ...... .(lb. $2.26) kg 4.98  TEA  I.G.A.  FOIL WRAP.  9 Lives  CAT FOOD...  Sunlight - Liquid  DETERGENT  ... .120s 3.89  ....12"x25'  .99  6 oz  3/1.00  ii1.99  California  LEMONS   Fresh- Local Bunch  RADISHES or  GREEN ONIONS.  California  BROCCOLI.    .....115s  6/79   2/.49  ..(lb. .69) kg 1.52  Kellogg'*  EGG0 WAFFLES  Carnation  HASH BROWNS.  Old South  ORANGE JUICE.  .. .11 oz. 1.Z5    .1 kg .5*5!  .12.5 oz. 1.19  ^MJ^yMywS^r^.  PENDER  HARBOUR  POOL  M.W.F. 8:00 -9:00 a.m.  M.T.W.T.F. 12:00 ��� 1:00 p.m.  Sa��.2:00 -4:00 p.m.  M.T.W.T.F. 6:30 - 8:00 p.m.  Sat. 2:00 ��� 4:00 p.m.  Early Bled Swim  Public Swim  Public Swim  Public Swim  SCHEDULE    p��b"c swim  Many lessons & specialized sessions are offered. Please phone 883-2612, for more Information  Publle Swim      Sat. & Sun. 6:30 ��� 8:30 p.m.  Family Swim Sun. 2:00 -.4:00 p.m.  Adults Only M.T.W.T. 8:00 ��� 9:30 pm  Adults "n Ta��nt        Friday 8:00 ��� 9:30 p jn.  Lsdhtt Swim T. 4 T. 1:00 ��� 2:00 p.m.  PENDER HARDOUR CENTRE  Madeira Park ��� 883-9100.  Iwa Mstrm tM RlflM fo  Limit OuBBlltle* Coast News, May 30,1983  Roberts Creek  Sechelt Timber Queen, Cindy Skytte, second from left, is pictured with her attendants with a cake  donated by Klaus Catering. -p*gjycomior photo  Sechelt Scenario  New Care Facility head chosen  by Peggy Connor 885-9347  COLE INTERMEDIATE  PRESIDENT  Harris Cole is the new president of the Sechelt Intermediate Care Society taking  over from Audrey Jost who has  done a fine job of bringing the  new facility halfway to completion.  The annual meeting wafe held  at Chatelech secondary school  on Wednesday, May 25. There  were 29 present of the 97  signed-up members.  Also elected to the board was  Walter Nichols who will take  over the office of treasurer.  John Lewis will carry on as vice  :-president, and Marg Gimmell  secretary, Audrey Jost and  Jack McLeod complete the  board.  Special thanks were expressed to Jean Todd for her four  years as director, her term was  finished by Harry Jenkins. Bill  Cormack another valued director who has been on the board  since its inception declined to  run for another term.  THURSDAY, WINE  �� AND DINE  |j*':--:.":'f"The once a year "Wine and  |;'Dine at Lunchtime" with the  %Sechelt Branch of St. Mary's  Hospital Auxiliary is on this  ..week. It's on Thursday, June  ��p5f from 11 a.m. to 2 p.m. at the  ��1 Sechelt Senior Citizens Hall.  |��    Everyone is welcome. Soup  ig; and  homemade pies will be  ^available with coffee and tea  ^thrown in.  ��DR. FENN AT  GARDEN CLUB  The  Sechelt  Garden  Club  .**  lip��.  Li.'.  will be able to bring their problems to Dr. Norma Fenn from  the Ministry of Agriculture,  Aldergrove, on Wednesday  June 1 at the St. Hilda's  Church Hall starting at 7:30  p.m.  Dr. Fenn will conduct a  garden clinic so bring your  questions of what is bugging  your plants and whatever else  to the meeting.  Visitors welcome.  A great  place   to   increase   your  knowledge of gardening.  SENIORS HOUSING  . SOCIETY ANNUAL  Tuesday, June 7, starting at  7 p.m. in the Sechelt Village  Office, the annual meeting of  the Sunshine Coast Senior  Citizens Housing Society will  take place.  Greene Court is run by this  society providing reasonable  accomodations for senior  citizens. The recreational hall  soon to be completed will be a  fine addition providing a place  for the seniors to get together.  A very worthwhile project  done by volunteer Sechelt  Lions Club members.  KIDS FIRST  A Kids First network of early  child care education will be  held at the Teddy Bear  Daycare, Wilson Creek, on  Monday June 6; starting time  7:30 p.m. All those interested  are invited to attend the gathering. It is a fun program with  opportunity to' meet others  with the same interest. For further information call Nancy  Denham at 885-5392;  _ Quality care for children is a  vital community service.  'Kids First'  gathering here  The  ^ ��� newly formed "Kids  KFirst" is kicking off the Pro-  |i vincial Day Care Week with a  ^gathering of Sunshine Coast  pearly childhood educators on  ft June'6.  &j-Spawned   by   an   early  ^childhood educator conference  ^ held at Capilano College in  ��;��� Sechelt   this   spring,    "Kids  Sj First" is committed to forming  ��*a   network   of   local   early  ���|pQh.ildhood   educators.    This  group  includes  everyone  interested and involved in   the  lives of young children on the  f'X ���     : yX  x: .  Sunshine Coast, parents,  grandparents, daycare and preschool teachers, teacher aides,  medical personnel; family  daycare and child care workers.  Quality care for children is a.  vital community service.  Daycare Week acknowledges  this with province wide activities. "Kids First" invites all  interested: people to attend a  gathering at the Teddy Bear  Daycare in Wilson Creek,  Monday, June 6 at 7:30 p.m.  Please come dressed casually.  From Gibsons Elementary  jS* On Friday, Ms Clarkson arranged for Sandra Lisic of the  Canadian National Institute  4��r the Blind to speak to her  ^fudents as part of a unit called  ^Accepting Individual Differences".  ��IThe various types of visual  irhpairments were explained to  Ifie. students and they were  Ihown aids such as  iSonqculars and magnifying  passes. The students were also  given the opportunity of wearing a mask to cover eyes in  cfcder  to  experience what it  would be like to be visually imparled.  The Kindergarten, Grade 1  and 2 students have been busy  preparing for Sports Day to be  held next" Friday, June 3. They  have been making team banners and nametags. All parents  of students in these grades are  invited to spend the day with  their children on Friday.  Mr. Ireson's concert and  stage bands and choir performed for residents at the Kiwanis  Care Centre on Friday afternoon.  * SUNSHINE COAST  PEST CONTROL & HEALTH SERVICES LTD.  For Control of Carpenter Ants, Rodents and Other Pests  l*OUR SPECIALTY: Pre-Treatment of Houses Under Contruction  For Confidential  Advice and  Estimate Call  883-2531  Pender Harbour  p     r.LOCALLY OPERATED        GOV'T INSPECTED_^  ������*.'.���.*.*.��.'.���. v^v*'rYt��i*��* Villi!.*Tt ttini^mtui.^ aaV i ,u>*<i*iimn ilawn i_ ^i     > <*w\ we* i.*.'.v.m.;.iA,  A donation of $3,000 has  been received to pay for a  piano for the pleasure of the  residents. '  The hew administrator will  be Howard G. Webster who  served four years at administrative level for the 192  unit Ponderosa, Kamloops and  took another two year course  for administrator. A well  qualified man.  TIMBER DAYS 1984  A very successful Timber  Days has come and gone. Now  js the time for those interested  in seeing next year's event happen to come to the wind-up  meeting, tiro; and date to be  announced.    ;  by Jeanie Norton, 886-9609  PARENTIS AUXILIARY  Colleen De Graff graciously  took the position of president  of the Roberts Creek Parent's  Auxiliary at last Wednesday's  meeting. Marion Jolicouer is  vice-president, Dorothy  Boragno, secretary again, and  Jenny Davidson, treasurer.  The auxiliary gave the school  a cheque for $1200. This  money used to go for extras  like field trips but now it is  needed for some of the basics.  With further cutbacks the support of the Parent's Auxiliary  becomes more and more important. The new executive  looks forward to the support of  all the parents in the next year.  Colleen will be organizing  the food for Sports Day on  June^O. They need lots of  help. Please phone Colleen at  885-5467.  MUGSIE CHIEF  Neglected to mention last  week that Dennis Mulligan is  again chief of the Roberts'  Greek Volunteer Fire Department. Good to have you back,  Mugsie!  DAZE LIST  No date has been set for the  next 'meeting to plan Roberts  Creek Daze but there will be a  list posted at the store for people to sign up to help. For further information phone Diana  Zorhes. at 886-2087 or Sue  Shepherd at 885-2972.  KINDERGARTEN  MEETING  Parents of all newly  registered kindergarten kids are  reminded of the tea and orientation meeting this Tuesday,  May 31, at 7 p.m. '  MORE BOOKS  We have a reminder that the  Roberts Creek Community  Library is open Thursdays  from 3 to 7 p.m. They have a  big order of books coming in  so there'll be lots of new  reading material for the summer. Stop in on your way to or  from the beach.  MUSIC WANTED  The Legion is looking for  local groups to provide live  music on weekends. Anybody  interested in playing can phone  Jeanie at 886-9609.  Junk  Batteries  Radiators  Hwy, 101, Gibsons  Hand Made  '��� Pine ' 'XXrx,r:-XyXXx;y.ryXX:  ROCKING HORSES  ��� Pine &. Cedat-yy;xr0.xyX  BlANKETCHEilS  >35  75  "OIcMashlbned quality at  '-_ Old-fashioned price*."  y^xM-oBx  this year's  Graduating  Students!  During, the rnontH of  June, we at  are offering a   !  rrx. Jeh ;.Per iGeiit ���: [��������',[  ryy] ���... ::biscbiini;77':>7V^,:7  Upon pre^efritat\6h of  your student card;  Karen's Jumpsuit Is by Ball ($53.00)  Mike's shirt Is by Jordache ($25.00)  and his Jeans are by Spicier ($35.00)  FrM jiftwifftaj unk*  i6iftCtflifitttttmil*Mt.  LOWER GIBSONS.  BY THE BANK OF MONTREAL  TUES. TO SUN.. 10-5  II6-3IM  xix  T  ENERSEAL  SYSTEMS  Members of Better Business Bureau  removal of Urea Formaldehyde Foam Insulation  energy conservation systems  repairs and renovations  vinyl siding;  ;.  ���KEN PEARCE, our Technical Sales Estimator, is doing free estimates in Gibsons Monday, June 6 and has all information with respect to related government grants. For appointments, please call collect to our Powell River office 485-7618, Tuesday to Friday, 9:30 to 4:30. '������"  ���*'..''  ��� REMEMBER THE DEADLINE FOR U.F.F.I1 registration is June 30, 1983.  ��� Registered contractors on Urea Formaldehyde Foam Installation Remedial Measures,  under the Consumer & Corporate Affairs, Canada Program. (REGISTRATION #1220-3.)  ��� Custom renovations & energy conservation systems.  ��� Vinyl siding. '.")���'������-.��� '  4683-A Marine Ave., Powell River, B.C.  WORKMANSHIP CARRIES A1 YR. GUARANTEE, NOT  EXCLUDING MANUFACTURERS'WARRANTIES.  485-7618  Pharmasave  Sunnycrest Mall  Gibsons  886-7213  A Notice To  all those who have had their prescriptions  filled at the Gibsons Clinic Pharmacy.  We at PHARMASAVE now have all the  prescription files and patient profile cards.  Bob and Mara, the pharmacists at  PHARMASAVE would be pleased to answer  any questions or to fill your prescriptions.  Thank you  4 Music teacher K. Ireson took his Gibsons Elementary Band to the Kiwanis Care Home last week to  entertain the residents. ���_ ���  ���Frma Berger photo  Gwen in Gibsons  Festivals reflect communities  by Gwen Robertson, 886-3780  . "Ol' Sol" shone down on  Timber Days in Sechelt and  everyone, had a fine time,  tourists abounded in record  numbers. Perhaps the weather  made the difference but  Timber Days seemed to me to  be better than ever.  The organizers, Dorothy  Goeson and others, are to be -  congratulated, for as usual,  they did a fine job. I was pleased to learn that there will be a  return of Roberts Creek Daze.  This unique "Walton's Mountain" type of festival seems to  me to be just right for Roberts  Creek which is almost untouched by commercialism.  Every village, town, and city  around the world has its own,  unique festival which manages  to reflect that community."  Sechelt, with its Timber: Days,  manages to retain the flavour  of a seaside summer resort and  Roberts Greek manages to re-  Coast Naturalists  tain the flavour of lazy days in  the sun, sand, and sea.  With its natural harbour, the  sea, Gibsons' festival should  reflect its world-renowned setting. When CBC chose Gibsons  as the 'set' for the television  series "The Beachcombers",  who could have foreseen that  the spectacular scenery, as  much as the performance and  performers, would cause - the  series to become world-  famous?  Long before "The  Beachcombers", Gibsons had  a festival in July and the whole  village and its neighbours joined in and celebrated with them.  Over the years, the festival  grew and changed somewhat  but the flavour has remained  the same. CBC and ."The  Beachcombers" has been  located in Gibsons for over a  decade and the cast and crew  have become an integral part of  the celebration.  This year it was decided to  take    the    theme'   "The  Beachcombers" for its annual  festival and it is up to the individual   to   interpret   "the  beachcombers" as' one sees it.  It could refer to the television  series or to real beachcombers.  The dates', for Gibsons Sea  Cavalcade are July 29, 30 and  31 and are fast approaching.  Sponsors for this year's Sea  Cavalcade Queen contestants  are being sought and Jennifer  Dixon will, again, co-ordinate  this  event  with  the - capable  assistance of Marion Alsager.  -   "King   Neptune"   was   a  popular event two years 'ago  and in response we are also  looking out for candidates for  "Mr. Beachcomber" or "King  Neptune". It is not know at  this time if sponsors are needed  for these candidates.       v  -The next general meeting of  Gibsons Sea Cavalcade will be  .Tuesday, June 14 at my home  Ion Gower Point Road at Kelly.  Naturalists boost to Sechelt  by.Vince Bracewell  The mild winter and early  mini-spring followed by^a cold  rainy spell had an effect on the  spring migration of birds this  year.   The   appearance   of  various' species of birds was  very sporadic with small groups  showing up from time to time,  "staying for. a few days until >  they got a fair wind, then proceeding on their way.  It is close to the end of May  now and we have house finches  and   towhees   bringing   their  young to our feeding table. The  robins should be bringing their  babies to our yard to be fed any .  time   now.   The   western  tanagers   and   black   headed  grossbeaks call from the tops  of the high trees near our place  arid   the   western   fly-catcher  chirps  huskily  from  an old  Bead branch while an olive-  sided   fly-catcher   demands  .'.."three beers" from the top of  an old snag. * '.  7 Our resident  red breasted  nuthatch makes his daily bark  ^^heck oh our pine trees and the  warbling and  solitary vireos  sing from their cover in the  leaves of the alder trees. From  time to time one can hear and .  perhaps catch a glimpse of  various ^warblers,   including  yellow rump, orange crowned/  Wilson's,. MacGillivray's,  black   throated   Gray   and  Townsend's. '  ���'���'���Of course we have the usual  complement of the more common varieties including four,  kinds of woodpeckers.  ���'Vr;. Sechelt marsh has had some  interesting   visitors   including  green' heron, blue-winged leal,  cinnamon teal and sh'oveler.  v Others visitors to the marsh  and the Sunshine Coast was a  delegation" of bird watchers and  ;others (naturalists) whenon^the  :,? week-end of the^ 15th of May  /about  70   delegates   from  -'i  ;vaxious parts of B.C. attended �� ' :���  jthe AGM bf the Federation of   %.  .B.C.   Naturalists. The  local  . member, ���club,   the ���. Sechelt,  March   Protective   Society,  hosted the three day event.  The official business took up  all of Saturday, opening at  about 9 a.m. with'a few words  of welcome from the host club  president, yours truly,   '  At   the   buffet   banquet , -.  following the meeting, federal ''  tion   president   Dick   Stace- '  Smith   congratulated   the  Sechelt club for staging the best  annual general meeting yet.  r  Area F meeting  The next area planning committee meeting is June 6 at  Langdale Elementary School at 7:30 p.m.  The guest speaker will be the regional board vice-  chairman and director for Area E, Jim Gurney.  Gurney will be speaking on the origin and organization of  the recreation commission.    ��� v  As this is a public meeting, it is hoped a large contingent  of area residents will attend.  Murphy heads Christmas  Seal Campaign 19813  The British Columbia Lung Association has announced  that Mrs. Patricia Murphy of Halfmoon Bay will again  serve as Christmas Seal Committee chairman fpr the Sunshine Coast in 1983. Y  Funds raised, last year totalling $800,000, are used to  combat all respiratory diseases.      ���      .  Vaughan calls for  death to the vandals  "Vandals from the city and  other areas who fiendishly  spray-paint rocks in bur area  should be punished by death",  regional board area A (Pender-  Egmont) director Ian Vaughan  told board members at last  Thursday's board meeting.  Vaughan was commenting  on acts of vandalism in his area  CLASSIFIEDS  Books & Stuff  rtdly  Poppln  PIhc'i  THE HOUSE  OF GRACE  ~ HAIR DESIGN-  .4^31^.^.       GRADUATION TIME   j  recently that allegedly saw  ngrads from North Delta secondary school use spray paint tb  deface rocks. ������/  Vaughan told the board that  these acts of vandalism are ' 'illegal, and we should insist that  the RCMP enforce the laws  against defacing property." He  proposed a motion that the  board direct staff to write a letter to the RCMP insisting that  - the matter be investigated. The  motion was passed.  Subsequent investigation  revealed that the alleged vandalism was never reported to  the RCMP.  _ .Have a visit with Grace  ���^       Specializing in:  Colour, Cuts, Perms  for Ladles, Men, Children  886-7224  Tues-Sat. 9-3,  %  REASONABLE RATES  Used Furniture  and What Have You  nVt  t  H  Wr buy Beer Boll les  886-2812  Bakery  Oven-Fresh  crusty rolls  1.39  Weston's Country Harvest  bread 675 gm 1 -29  Oven-Fresh  angel food  cake  Oven-Fresh  chop suey  loaf  283 gm  450 gm  Grill Time  charcoal  9.07 kg bag  Super- Valu  beans with  pork 3<  5.98  Sunlight  powdered  detergent  2.4 kg box  paper  towels  Super-Valu Instant  in ��� skim milk  . . 398 miI tins - O 9  I  pO Wder      2,5 kg bag 9 - 9O  Super-Valu  .nQ| potato  2 roll pack  1 -U9 I   ChipS   .,;   ;... .200 gm pkg V  Carnation Frozen  tater  gems  750 gm  1.T9  Chase & Sanbbrri  coffee  454 gm pkg  2.69  Sunlight   I litre bottle  liquid  detergent  Miss Mew X  fOOCl'-, x,   :i7pgm ti  1.99  ;2/.69  *   I  i  M|i��;iXlMll*-^WmMfelg9*a��:'��'-----i ��� Coast News, May 30,1983  \  /  Mandrake delighted everyone during his visit to Timber Days last week, but especially the children.  ,.   ' ' , ���Pete Connor pholo  ftalfmoon Bay Happenings  Ronnie Dunn home again  >     by Ruth Forrester 885-2418  *     ��� -  v AN   ANNIVERSARY   IN  I SCOTLAND  Ronnie Dunn of Redrooffs  has just returned from a month  in Lanark, Scotland which she  spent with daughter Diana and  baby   grandson   Donald.  Another   daughter,   Debbie,  who now lives in Australia also  made the trip home.  v Main reason for the family  -get-together was a reunion of  vthe   anniversary   of   Lanark  .Grammar School which was  -celebrating its 800th birthday.  No - that is not a typing error  '-the school was founded in the  year 1183.  r-v Needless to say, a great time  .was had By all apart from the  fact that it was a very cold  month of May over there. Also  "recently back from a trip to  Glasgow is Andrew Steele of  Brooks Cove. The purpose of  his visit was also an anniversary  - the 92nd birthday of this  mother who still lives in'the:  same house in which Andrew  was born.  .Visiting the Steele residence  at.the present time is Allison's  sister  Barbara  together  with  husband Frank Bunning from  " H&rpenden,   Herts.  They are  ^neiilly enjoying the sunshine in  yOOr wee corner of the world.  WELL DONE HALFMOON  ^Congratulations are in order  rftbJMargaret. Connor for having  ipfaced third in the Miss Timber  J^ays contest. This makes her  tfji.he Second Princess. Margaret  JfWas a most delightful, represeh-  ��tative of pur area and we  Ishould be very proud of her.  $She and her team friends worked very hard and: ���were', most  ^grateful for the support which  |was so freely given by the people here.  )*   Worthy of special mention  are the Halfmoon Bay Recreation Commission who sponsored her and who contributed  so very much to the success of  Timber Days. They entered a  very fine float as well as looked  after the sports events. And, to  add to our laurels, a local gal  won a bread making contest.  This was Diana Gruner.  The group are at present  busy making preparations for  the Halfmoon Bay Country  Fair on Saturday, July 23 at  Connor Park. A call is being  sent out to any of our local  musicians who would care to  add some musical happiness to  that day.  FLEA MARKET REMINDER  There are still lots of tables  available for the Welcome  Beach Community Flea Market  on June 18. If you have no  handicraft items for sale you  could always collect a bunch of  white elephant items, rent, a  table for $6 and get rid of a lot  of stuff. Remember that one  man's junk is another man's  treasure.      '  Tea and refreshments will be  served out on the nice new deck  and it will be a good chance to  visit with your friends.  Talking of new looks;  Coopers Green has.a new, and  much improved look now that  the place has been renovated.  There is a nice new games room  which should attract the young  folks this summer, and  highways have done some work  improving the public roadway  to the launching ramp.  A special word of appreciation from yours truly goes out  to the Parents Association of,  Halfmoon Bay School. It-was  so nice to get your card expressing thanks for having promoted  the spring  fair.  This  kind of thing so seldom hap-'  |>ens that it gives one a special  little glow. You hear lots about  it if you misspell a name or say  something that displeases someone, so it's nice to get the  odd positive reaction.  BOAT IN DISTRESS  There was^some excitement  in Halfmoon Bay on Friday  night when a distress flare was  spotted. A small boat had run  out of gas but all ended well  when a resident went to the  rescue and towed it it.  St. Mary's Auxiliaries  by Peggy Connor 885-9347  Quilting' is the big news with  the six branches of St. Mary's  Hospital Auxiliary. Beautiful  quilts will- be presented to,  "Ronald MacDonald House"  by the B.C.- Association of  Hospital Auxiliaries after being  displayed in Robson Square.  Four quilts in all will go  from this area, two double size,  and two crib size.  Ronald MacDonald House is  being built to provide accom-  ���ymmmm  ���f^g -^%r^s^rx  Church  Services  THE UNITED CHURCH  -:   OR CANADA  Sunday Worship Services  .    smfQHN'S  ;Davis Bay - 9:30 am  CALVARY  BAPTIST CHURCH  Park Rd.. Gibsons  Pastor; Harold Andrews  v Res: 886-9163  'X-'A       GIBSONS  Church- 886-2611  : Glassford Rd : 11:15 am .!  .;.-;   Sunday School 9:30 am  ['������.������;   Sundav School.-. 9:30 am -  ; 'Morning Service 11:00 am  Rev. Alex G. Reid  ''.     Gospel Service 7:00 pm  Church Telephone  , Prayer & Bible Study -  :   .   '^886-2333    ;  Thursday 7:00 pm   -  ���      ST. BARTHOLOMEW*  ? GIBSONS PENTECOSTAL       j  ST. AIDAN       ;.'  CHURCH *               I  ANGLICAN CHURCHES  . Cedar Grove School  Parish Family Eucharist  Chaster Road, Gibsons   ���  -.     10:00 am ?  Senior Pastor: Ted Boodle    -  St. Bartholomew, Gibsons  George Marshall, "  ;12:00  St. Aidan, Roberts Creek  ^SEVENTH-DAY  AOVENTIST CHURCH   ;  Sabbath School Saturday  , 9:30 am  Hour>f Worship Sat. 1.1 am  Browning Rd. & Hwy 101.  ���     Pastor: J. Popowich  Everyone Welcome  For information phone:  885-9750 or 883-2736  Visitation Minister  Sunday School 9:30 am  Morning Worship 11.-00 am  Evening Fellowship 7:00 p.m.  Home Bible Study  Phone 886-9482 or  886-7107  Affiliated with the  Pentecostal Assemblies  of Canada  GRACE REFORMED  COMMUNITY CHURCH  Sechelt Elementary School  11:00 am ���.''':���'���'   885-5635  GLAD TIDINGS  TABERNACLE  Gower Point Road  Phone: 886-2660  Worship Service 10 am  Evening Fellowship 6:00 pm  Wednesday School /fop pm  Pastor: Dave Shinriess  CHRISTIAN SCIENCE SOCIETY SERVICES  Sunday Service & Sunday School 11:30 am  ;# WerJnesday'8:00 p.m'.       :  In United Church Building,. Davis Bay  .885-2506 or 886-7882'  p^W$#$fc3**--.A-iM*^S^'^t^-^fe^tt^^rf^-ft^-v'^T- .W<|;.**>��...rt*.-.;..^:.  modation for parents of  children in hospitals and the  quilts are the auxiliaries' donation, r  Pauline Lamb, past president of the co-ordinating council, was put forth by the Half-  .. moon Bay Branch as nominee  for area representative for the  lower mainland. The election is  tb be held at the May convention.  Port Mellon Branch is looking forward to hosting the annual picnic for the St. Mary's  Hospital Auxiliary at Camp  Olave. The date is June 8, a  Wednesday, starting at 11 a.m.  Bring your own'lunch. Tea,  coffee and sweets will be provided.  The Pender Harbour Branch  will riave a table at the June 4  swap meet at the community  hall in Madeira Park at 10 a.m.  They would appreciate donations of your discards. '  - "Wine and Dine at Lun-  chtime" with the Sechelt Auxiliary Branch at the Senior  Citizens Hall in Sechelt Thursday, June 2, 11 a.m. to 2 p.m.  Open to the public.  MEETINGS  Halfmoon Bay Branch meets  the first Monday of the month,  next one is on June 6 at  Welcome Beach Hall,  Redrooffs Road at 10 a.m.  First Wednesday of the  month is the meeting day of  Gibsons in the basement of the  Gibsons Public Library 1:30  p.m. Next one i�� on June 1.  Roberts Creek meets on the  second Monday of the month,  next meeting on June 13 at  Roberts Creek Legion.  Sechelt Auxiliary .meets on  the .second Thursday, June 9,  1:30 p.m. at St. Hilda's Hall.  Pender  Harbour Auxiliary  will hold its next meeting on the  . third Wednesday of the month,  ���June 15, 1:30 p;m: at St. Andrews Church Hall. At their  last meeting they enjoyed guest  speaker Joan Cowderoy from  the Volunteer Bureau  The April meeting of the  Port Mellon Branch resulted in  these officers being elected:  Betty Kiloh, President; Eva  Ridewout, Vice President;  treasurer, Betty McCallum;  secretary, Ella Grant; gift  shop, Berriice Bader; arid thrift  shop Margaret Hunter.  After what has apparently  been several months of hard  ball negotiation, the Sechelt Indian Band has urged the Sunshine coast regional district  board to get on with coming to  an agreement over the proposed band sewage hook up.  Citing "legal overkill", as  threatening a final agreement,  the band, in a letter to the  board, read at last Thursday's  regular -board meeting, asked  the board to'instruct its lawyer  to meet with band solicitors  "to draft a new agreement with  terms and conditions we both  can accept".  The protracted negotiations  have failed to arrive at a  suitable conclusion to the Indian band's request to join the  regional sewage system.  Among the thorny issues are  the limits on the capacity  sought by the band, and the  need for an easement through'  band lands for a proposed outfall at White Islets.  The board accepted the  band's request to . resume  negotiations and will instruct  its lawyers to meet with band  negotiators.  Medical  update  St. Mary's Hospital has an  ongoing inservice education  program which serves to update staff skills as well as introduce new advances in the  health care system.  There are two programs to  be presented in June which  would be suitable for doctors,  dentists, RN's and LPN's. On  June 3 a seminar on "Stress  .and Cancer" will be given by  Brenda Nevidjon and Lois  Wilson of the B.C. Cancer Institute. The following Friday,  June 10, Dr. Mathias,  Epidemiologist, will address  medical and nursing personnel  on the topics of meningitis,  toxic shock syndrome, herpes,  hepatitis B and AIDS.  If you are interested in attending either of these seminars or  desire more information please,  contact Darlene Snell ^at St: \  ��� Mary's   Hospital   (885-2224  J'local 46).  Audrey's Coffee Service  Modem Coffee Makers supplied  &.serviced at rio charge  Pay only for supplies  you use  No office too big  or too small  NEVER RUN OUT  885-3716  mmmm0mmwmmmMMmmmmmaWB9mwmmmimmmm  Pressure Cleaning  Service  Moss removal  Swimming poofs-  Tennis courts  Sidewalks    ���  Restaurants  ��� Patios & sundecks    ,  ��� Siding, roofs & eaves  '��� Boat bottoms & bilges  ��� Heavy equipment -  ��� Mills & mines  FREE ESTIMATES        886-2415  yard sale  Saturday, June 4,10 a.m.  Glad Tidings Tabernacle  Gower Pt. Rd., Gibsons .  ��� Clothing, baked goods,  brass bushing stock (save 50%),  fishing equip., misc. items.  ^ <*.- HAIRCUTS  by Professionals  &  8��FR��SN00f7$  supplied by Professional Business  All proceeds from this sale go to Glad Tidings  1 Missionary Society to reach the world for Christ.  SALE SUBJECT TO  * GOOD WEATHER  Rain will cancel until next sunny Saturday.  ������$*'< ������i>Si��V.  f  V. ^llwrtMlisiiiii^is  Coast News, May 30,1983  .^iigjr ��y f **&?vest �����?,  These stalwart ladies, pulling for Roberts Creek Lions Club, took  the tug-of-war championship at Timber Days. -rnnatftttphoto  The team representing Big Mac's were the men's champs.  ' " ���Fran Berier photo  Sechelt scholarship  A young Sechelt woman has  been   awarded   a   $10,000  scholarship to attend McGill  University in Montreal. Lisa  Matthaus, a grade 12 student at  Chatelech secondary school in  Sechelt,   applied   for   the  scholarship earlier this year and  received word last week that  the   James   Fraser   Jewell  scholarship for $2,500 a year  for four years has been awarded to her.  .List plans to attend McGill V  faculty of management after  she graduates from Chatelech  in June.  An outstanding scholar at  Chatelech throughout her high  School career, Lisa narrowly  missed a chance to attend  Lester; Pearson College last  year.  Her   exceptionally   high  grades   on   recent - placement  tests confirmed her ability in  ��� ^-scholastic worfc."*>    ���"-~���->&>. -*���<���-  by Jane McOuat, 883-9342  MAY DAY PHOTOS  If you liked last week's  photos of May Day and would  like to see many more, this  might be your lucky week. A  contact sheet with approximately three long rolls of film  showing the parade, races,  games and the variety show will  be at Madeira Park Pharmacy;  You may look at the sheet  there, then order enclosing  prepayment (Ruth knows how  it's all done) and the photos  will be returned to you shortly.  There are some real gems that  we just couldn't fit into the  paper and (now you'll have a  chance to see them: ^  NEW POSTMISTRESS  There's a hew postmistress  for Madeira Park but luckily  she's a familar face and we  won't feel any shake up  changes in the service. Congratulations and welcome to  Erna Jesburger. Service will be  punctual as usual with Erna on  the job.'  ACCIDENT  Dwight Young should be  back home after a trip to the  Big Smoke in an ambulance.  While tarring a roof he slipped  and suffered some painful  burns from the hot tar. After  playing tennis with Dwight  (and being soundly trounced)  it's odd to . imagine such a  surefoot slipping...but then  most of us don't walk on hot  tar for a business.  TENNIS LESSONS        x  Hurrah���Tennis Lessons���I  can hardly wait. Information is  on the bulletin boards at  Taylors Store and several  places in Madeira Park, but  let's try and turn out as.it's a  great opportunity for the area.  RESTAURANT^  Garden Bay Restaurant is  getting ready to go full time at  the beginning of June. The  renovations just keeriv getting  better and better and all reports  have the food as being  delicious. More about the new  chef and manager Roger (with  a hard "g") Systad next week.  Currently they are open for  dinner Friday,. Saturday and  -Sunday evenings/ i-advise^iy-  X' *'. ��� ^  Remembering John Robinson  John Robinson,  In Memoriam  John'Robinson of Carman  Road, Gibsons, who died suddenly May 12 at the age of 46,  was a irnan of varied interests  and talents.  He was a skilled gardener  and   woodworker   and   a  community-minded man who  , put in many years in the service  of several organizations,  including  Boy  Scouts  (he led  troops in Wilson Creek and  Gibson's and served as District  ��� Council  president),   Demolay  (he was a master councillor at  age 20 and remained active for  15 years), Job's Daughters, the  Masonic Lodge, Kiwanis Club  and the Cedar Grove parents'  group. ; '    ,  Many of the approximately  300 people who crowded into  COAST  NEWS  CLASSIFIEDS  Madeira Park  until fioon Saturday  icNy Psoplo R.lqc  Devlin Funeral Chapel for his  funeral service May 17,  however, remember him best as  an expert fisherman with a lively sense of humour.  His youngest brother, Godfrey,   recalled   a   memorable  fishing outing to Gower Point.  Big waves were cresting on  the beach as the two men launched their geiar-laden dinghies.���''  John helped Godfrey push out  his boat, then shoved off just :  as Godfrey was about to tow  him out.  One of the waves  swamped John's boat, which  sank in a-fooj of water.  "He-'just sat there, partly  under water, as the fishing gear  floated away," Godfrey said.  "From a distance it looked as if  he was sitting in the water  without a boat. I thought it was  the funniest-thing I had ever  seen.'*'  Oh another occasion, the July 1st salmon derby in 1966,  ���brothers Winston, John and  Godfrey Robinson won three  bf the five prizes .Unfortunately, John had started to clean his  26 lb. 5 oz. second-place win-  CONVERT  your existing  WOODEN  -r&.;: y  ALUMINUM  WINDOWS  to     ���::.'..-  DOUBLE GLAZED  OPEN:  , Mon. - Fri. 8 am - 4:30 pm  Saturday    8:30 am -12:30 pm  Llt'LLl  Hwy. 101 & Pratt Rd., Gibsons  ner when one of the local  newspapers asked him to pose  for a picture. Not only did the  photo show a salmon without a  head or tail, but the caption  writer identified John as  Winston and vice versa.  His love of practical jokes  drew a clever response from  Mel Hough about 17 years ago.  ��� Hearing'; that the Robinsons  needed potatoes, Hough visited  their partially-completed house  on the^ highway during their  absence and nailed the contents  of a sackful of spuds to the  studs of the framed-in living  room.   ���  Born in  Stoughton,  Sask.  September   30,   1936,   John.  Robinson settled in Gibsons  with his parents and brothers  when he was eight years old.-..  After high school he worked at'  Smitty's   Marina,   the   Port  Mellon pulp mill, Sunnycrest  Esso and Canadian Propane  before stints in Port McNeil,  Squamish and Powell River,  where he was involved in propane arid service station enterprises. Upon returning to Gibsons,   he   set   up   his   own  backhoe contracting business.  He married Arlene Macleod  of Wilson Creek, on May 11,"  1963 (those who were present''  will remember diai?the best      !i  man fainted) and was privileged to share a 20th wedding anniversary with Arlene the day  before he died. He is lovingly  remembered by his children,  Debbie, John and Nancy, and  many relatives and friends.  Hard-times  dance set  There will a Grad-sponsored  Hard   Times   Dinner/Dance X  from 7 p.m. until 2 a.m. on  June 4 at the Gibsons Legion.  Tickets are $25 per couple,  and all profits will he presented  to the Food Bank on behalf of  the Elphinstone Grad class.  Dance music will be  presented by Brian Swanson  and his band "Night Shift", .r  Tjckets can be purchased at  Don's Shoe Store or by phoning the high scool at 886-2204.  Ask for Miss Fountain or Jenny Young. See you there!  ing the restaurant now before  it's full of tourists and summer  rush hits the Harbour.  EGMONT BOOGIE  Egmont    is    having    a  Skookum Boogie ori the same  day as sports day. Have you  ever been to an Egmont sports  day?  Great  fun  and  wacky  times. I'm sure the Backeddy  Pub will do a raging (even  more than usual) business that  day. Hold on there Joe and  Trudy���fall's a coming right  after summer! Anyway, tickets  for the dance, which is June 4,  9 p.m. -1 a.m. can be obtained  from Brian Campo, 883-9167  or Lise Van Arsdell 883-9175.  Live music is by Stryker and it  promises to be a good time.  FIREMAN'S VIEWPOINT  I have just one more thing to  write about and I feel quite-  strongly   about   it.   Being   a  member of the volunteer fire  department, I can tell that it  makes my skin crawl to hear  odd directions to a house that I  don't personally know while  I'm on route to a fire and all I  want to do is put it out. Instead  I might have to figure out just  which old Reid's house it is and  of course they used to live there  but don't anymore so now we  have the "same house talked  about urider two family names.  . Well, /we do alright but soms  sort   of   system   to   identify  houses or blocks would be a  definite asset to emergency services. Maybe this does not  mean spending a large amount  . of money, maybe it does, but it  should be talked about as I'm  sure it wijl be this week! I'm  last for more government  regulations being rammed  down our throats, but I'm first  for health and safety.  ODDS'N ENDS  I am not a TV nutcase but  just the other day I found out  how incredibly inexpensive it is  to rent a machine (and free  movie) at Harbour Video.  Phone after noon (they're nigh  owls!) and check it out, even  on Sundays!   .  You'll notice this week two  pages' of coupons in the paper.  Some of them are especially  good deals for Pender folks so  take a boo.  TOOL & EQUIPMENT RENTALS  SALES & SERVICE �� SMALL ENGINE SPECIALISTS^  RADIATOR SHOP  Pender Harbour  883-9114  ������*������  ������*"  -Sr-.  '���'*  SPRtNKLlNG  RESTRICTIONS  MADEIRA PARK USERS  Due to extremely dry summer conditions it is very  likely that we will have a water shortage. Therefore,  It is necessary to apply sprinkling restrictions effective June 1, 1983.  1. All residents from Canoe Pass to the end of Francis Peninsula may sprinkle or use soaker hoses  on odd calendar days except between the hours  of 4 p.m. and 7 p.m.  2. Residents in the balance of the Madeira Park area  may sprinkle on even calendar days except.r|et-.  ween the hours of 4 p.m. and 7 p.m.  In the event off fire please turn off all sprinklers:  Sprinkling regulations will be strictly enforced.  X      TRUSTEES OF THE  SOUTH PENDER HARBOUR  WATERWORKS DISTRICT  &:  ������#  t     I  R.R.*!, West Sechelt  Open 9 am - 7 pm  7 Days a Week    -  885-2760  illiiim  All Vegetable Plants  l/2Pric��  May 31st to June 13th  We are beginning our yearly draw of a  MOSS BASKET to be drawn  EVERY SUNDAY  for the month of June.  i   i  i ���  i  �����  :.!!  GIBSONS BUILDING  SUPPLIES LTD  PRESENTS A  SIDING  DEMONSTRATION  SATURDAY,  JUNE 4th  fid a,m. ��� 2 p.m..  Come in and let our Weldwood�� Representative  show you how easily you can install Weldwood��  Vinyl Siding, Soffit, and Fascia yourself.  Do-it-yourself  WITH  The modern way  to make your  house beautiful  An exterior cladding made of tough vinyl  with a natural-looking woodgraln texture.  It won't rot, rust, dent, warp, split, crack or  peel. It never needs painting and will keep  .looking new.  Comes with a 30-year, pro-rated warranty.  Full selection of colours In both horizontal  and vertical styles. ..       - ���  Add thousands of dollars.to the valuo of  your home���and decades to Its life!  Weldwood  rxtmx  Soffit  Easy to install, no maintenance vinyl soffit. 10" panels designed as double 5" with  V-groove, woodgraln texture. Solid or perforated.  Fascia cover  Smooth, 6" or 8" cover. Channel  mouldings also available. 5 popular colours.  GIBSONS  [QtiMBRMARyJ  VISA  BUILDING SUPPLIES LTD.  Sunshine Coast Hwy.       Gibsons, B.C.  IHv*; Coast News, May 30, .1983  OP��n  Oatfs  &  Mtfeefc  Open Fridays 'til 7 p.m.  Open Sundays & Holidays  10 a.m. - 5 p.m.  %r  Day by Day       Item by Item  We do more for you in providing Variety, Quality  & Friendly Service.  WE RESERVE THE RIGHT  TO LIMIT QUANTITIES  Gower Point Rd*, Gibsons  886-2257  FREE DELIVERY TO THE WHARF  Cheddar  cheese  Random Cuts  Meddo Belle - Medium  10 % off  Regular Price  New Zealand  GRANNY SMITH     A  Romaine and Leaf  LETTUCE: cac/i  BROCCOLI* 1.30  W*  tx<a  s&M  Better Buy  margarine  454 gm  2/. 99  *������'.  ,'-s,sc:  *$v  *����*��S>  Mexicanf  CANTALOUPE  each  rWMI  ���J*^*  ��l  mi  X,  '*%  v~v����  a?'  ,**T  Diapers  pampers.        3.99  Extra Abs 24s Daytime 30s Overnight 22s  CateiU- Long ^,rr .-;v;'../  ........500gm   iOSI  $  Do'e    :'���- ���,  pineapple    540 m/  Crushed, Chunks\& Sliced  ."���*.v .*,*r>*^��/*.' ts..vi;7 * **. '.  ���*W?".**��"'l*;*���� ��*,V.   * ''"'v .Ufa  I^uiay  S  ��� ,��� ���������������'������ A ^^O -'  Our Own  Freshly Baked  apple pie  Our Own Freshly Baked  Vienna rolls  X....y.250 gm  .8  tt  doz.  1.99  1.25  Christies  triscuits  Hunt's '��������***  to ma to sauces*?���/. 69  Nine Lives  fOOCl AssYdXFlauoursi ka    I ��� 051  Hl-Dri  \2s  1.19  Drink Mix-)Pre-sweetened  kool-aid  long  ���..'/.     ....135 gm   ���  C  *   ��==-  1 litre  *  TM  ��1  ^b^p^  **i  M<  V53&  SWAj  1 2 - 850ml Any Flavour  55.99 + Deposit  24 - 300 ml Any Flavour  $5.49 4- Deposit  ��H  6i  The Living's So EasyS  1 was suffering from an "I can't stand the heat, let me  out of the kitchen," syndrome. Life, he said, was  becoming a little tense, so we crossed our fingers and  purchased a barbecue. (And, yes, Dave, we did find a  middle priced one!) Life has become quite Jolly once  more as we play at North American Happy Families and  spend sunny evenings barb-b-q-ing on our deck!  The first time we played I realized several new  reasons behind the skyrocketing divorce rate and also  why so many North Americans eat out���and 1 don't  mean out in their own back yards either! We sat there,  stupified, in front of our new toy, saliva dripping from  the corners of our mouths, as we watched a dead bird  turn round arid round and round. It remained pale  white for the longest conceivable time, refusing even a  suggestion of a singe. We ate our potato salad, then  our green salad. A little later on we ate our strawberries as well, and then we all stared at the bird again.  Perhaps St was just a little browner? Eventually it surprised us by being edible. "Hey," said the small one,  "you should put this in the paper. It's pretty tasty!" So  here is��� :-' ,; ���  Essential Barbecue Sauce  1 beef bouillon cube  250 ml boiling wafer  125 ml ketchup  30 ml Worcestershire sauce  5 ml dry mustard  25 ml grated onion  5 ml salt  15 ml sugar  1 ml cayenne  IZDP Bookstore  6 ������,,-       /*���������� i      Comer Ol School &  OOq-7744      frfe7*C��     Gowef Pomt Roads  Small Planet  Completely     Revised  .*     Updated    .      ^  Crans, American Standard  Kohlar and Staal Quaan Kit  PLUMBINO  FIXTURES  .Serving the-  Sun��hine_Cpast; :  Seaside Plumbing Ltd.  886-7017  ALL SPORTS  Buzz Bomb  *46.tt  5 ml chill powder  1 ml tabasco  30 ml cooking oil  V* of a lemon  (Opening Soon!)  Howe Sound  Dissolve the bouillon cube in the boiling water. Add  all other Ingredients and bring to the boil. Simmer for  10 minutes. Remove from heat and take out the  lemon. Place in a covered plastic container and stand  overnight for flavours to develop. Brush on chicken,  ribs, etc. v  We now think we have the toy perfected, they bring  out plates, etc. from the kitchen; he hovers over the  barbecue; I lie in the hammock. We brought that out to  convince ourselves that we do indeed live in lotus  land. I asked him if he'd like an apron to wear with the  toy but he muttered obscenities about people who  wear inane writing all'over them so I guess I'd just better lie back and soak up the sun!  Nest Lewis  ^REAIWIN"  __   886-9303  (Formerly Gibsons \  Clinic Pharmacy)  ^  ,YNS  ����[  d*  id  6<*  rt*  1.   Fill Out & Clip  2.   Attach Your Sales Slip  3.   Return to Ken's Lucky Dollar  Draw to be made 5 p.m. every Sunday.  Name.  Tel. No..  Postal Address.  550 Grpcery pray^Ertiry Cpupon ���~-(��*2F~*f ag  Wed., June 1st  Sun., June 5fh  '~~~*~**~ tsk^j  k&LSL.  Coast News, May 30,1983    4*^48^ 4*"  ���^sraftMa    ���  ***i  :<"V1  ?'#*  VMM..  ��� **^^%^  ������*��*<  - jr~��. ��^T;  y*^  Ha?  l**fj  -'*3f *   .#  a>v         a��y �� T    ftr   '-SB* >*'   "  l~.r~-*  ~��r^p*  ir<�� 229  ,%&.  fci(*a��s5p  Canada Grade  Beef  ROUND STEAK  Canada Grade *\ Beef - Boneless  kg  2.49  lb  kg  $2.59  Fletcher's - Bulk, skin on  kg  Fletcher's  SAUSAGE STICKS  500 gm, 6 varieties  Fresh Pork  SIDE RIBS  ^^^^      ���������    ^^^^^      ^p��b������ ���������    van   bbbi    aaaaaaa*'      -^aaav^ �������������������������������������������  ���1.99  each  1.89  Powdered Detergent  tide 12 ��tfes 9.49  Christie's - Chfps Ahoy, Fudgee-Os  CO OKI 6S 45ft om    I  ��� ��� i ��� ��� ���  gm  Diane's  taco shells   ;os 1.19  House & Garden Bug Spray  rSICl  I 350 am  1  Universal I Libby's  sockeye i nn I tomato  salmon 22ogm 1.991 juice  Capri I  Kraft  bathroom  1.36litres  1.59  tissue  4s  1.49  miracle  whip  .:......500gm  1.39  ' '* ta'  _���" ��-T��    V-t^l  IrXSaBBjaaaa^BBBj ���   . -t~��;^ *��������  vJ  SHOP    TAJL-K  by Bill Edney  . Those Shopping Carts ,  Once again I find it necessary to appeal to the public  to assist us in preventing the overnight destruction of  our-shopping carts. When they are left outdoors, on, or  near the street, on the ramp, or on the?wharf, night,  time vandals, (fun-loving adolescents) either ride  around in, and wreck our carts, or throw them over- .  board into the ocean.  Last-year we found It necessary to buy 25 carts to  replace lost and broken ones, at a cost of almost  $2,000. It seems that in one year, we are back to the  point where we need another 25 carts. A considerable,  . number have been retrieved as wrecks out of the  ocean and some are still there!  When people use OUR carts to wheel their groceries  home, they are, in effect, removing from our premises  an asset which we cannot use until It is returned.  Many people who walk to shop, have purchased  their own grocery carts at a cost far less than a commercial grocery cart.  i'���.   ������'������'��������� ��� .-��� ���  Many people have also been most kind and concerned, and have -phoned when they saw a stray cart in .  some blind alley.  We frequently drive for blocks  around town to locate and return our carts. This Is an  extra cost and should not be necessary.  Henceforth, we must insist that NO carts be removed  from our premises without permission, and on permission, If granted, said carts are to be returned promptly.  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.  Jell'O - Ass't'd. Flavours  pops    .12-50 ml  2.79  Five Alive - Concentrate  fruit   355 ml  1.19  SCOURING  PADS  SCRUBEH  ~"    ��*  by Scnibex  + Non-rusting scouring pads  ��� Cleans pots, pans, B.B.Qs,  ovens  ��� GREEN -heavy duty  ��� WHITE - non-scratch  Reg. Price.89  SPECIAL PURCHASE PRICE  LADIES-AIDE  Double-size sponge mop  by Mattory  ��� Plastic Bumper Guard  prevents scratching  ��� Cleans  ��� Waxes  ��� Sponge easily replaced  Reg. Price $13.95  SPECIAL PURCHASE PRICE  $7.95  Our services cannot provide a  persona! grocery cart for private  use overnight, or for a day, or  several days.  May we again solicit cooperation of the public in       ,/  this regard,.  Thank you.  ���^tfk.  .*\  ix l:  ^REALWIR"  K.L.D.  Winner # i 46  Margo Elson  We regret that a  photograph of this  week's celebrity is  unavailable due to  technical difficulties..  TOHI   MARKET  Open 7 days'a week  Fresh/   9'7  IREDS^APP.  Fillets g^    99  ���       lb.!  Lauding Beauty &  Barber Shop  886-  Nightly  39  kg  S50JtMcerV Df|#^|nfter  \m-~mH*  OPEN ��� 6 DAYS A WEEK *\  2 Barbers  &  3 Hairdressers  to serve you.  Variety  Deli and Health  jfoofos  886-2936  I -A'-'-'  ',t. 7J,---V- ~-^  '-^i"^ja"'i.yp��^j��.iii  10.  Coast News, May 30,1983  r  ���"N  Local writer Betty Keller has been awarded the UBC Canadian  Medal for Biography for 1983 for her work on the life of Pauline  Johnson. The medal was designed and carved in silver by Indian  artist Bill Reid. It is the only award given in Canada for biography  each year. ���John Burnside photo  Kids drama festival  Friday, June 10, and Saturday, June 11 are the confirmed  dates for what the Suncoast  Players hope will be an annual  festival of theatre productions  involving young people from  the Coast and surrounding  area. This year there will be entries from four schools, three  from the Sunshine Coast and  one from Bowen Island.  The major objective of the  festival is to help promote  theatre among young people  and to provide a forum in  which they gain experience and  instruction in the art of live  theatre. To this end, the  festival will be professionally  adjudicated, and the Suncoast  Players have arranged for  workshops in acting skills for  all; the participants.      ___  e  Luncheon  : Special  : all this Week  Salmon  Dumplings  '-     and Green Salad  on  ^$4.25  Hear  Judith Scott  Folksinger, Guitarist  Saturday, June 4th  6-10 p.m.  Beer, Wine Licensed  Espresso Bar  Iayf��  Tier rob  Teredo Square, Sechelt  885-9962  All the performances will  take place at Sechelt Elementary School in Sechelt, and are,  open to the public^ The  schedule of events are as  follows:  Friday,  June  10,  6:30  p.m.  Curtain. ���'���';,  Theatre production  -Davis Bay Elementary.  15 minute intermission  . , Theatre production  xX       ^-ISecn&lt Elementary.  T  Adjudication.  15 minute intermission  Theatre production  -Elphinstone Secondary  School.  Adjudication.  Saturday, June 11  .- 9:00 a.m. Acting workshop for  elementary school participants.  10:30 a.m. Acting workshop  for secondary school participants.'  2:00   p.m.   Children's   improvisation   (public   performance), Suncoast Players.  15 minute intermission  Theatre production  -Bowen Island Elementary  School.  Adjudication.  6:30 p.m. Showcase; of the  highlighted shows, adjudicators choice. ���������  The festival promises to be  highly entertaining, and every ..  effort has been made to make it  as affordable as possible for  youngsters and not-so-  youngsters alike. Admission  will be free for all those under  10 years of age, the rest of us  will have to pay $2. Make a  point of attending, and help  support our youth in a most  worthwhile project.  by Jallen Shandler  May 30 - June 5  Dust off the old "High Ways  on the Planet Earth" Code  Book, grab a pencil and eraser  and edit and update. Values  can become atrophied, like  anything else, necessitating  upgrading to your present  evolutionary status. Destruc"  tive friends may be mirroring in  a previous life-resist retaliation.  ARIES (Mar. 21-Apr. 19^  Your financial needs will be?  met. You may fall in love, but  it will be with love and will likely be ruinous. Do not be tod.  impatient with standing still - in  some   areas,   sufficient   rope  should be loosed so that fools  may hang themselves.  TAURUS (Apr. 20-May 20)   J  Pleasurable   pursuits   are  main    items    on   agenda.  Business   matters   conclude  rapidly and well. Someone may.  let   you   down   and   break  engagements;  but these were  obligations for which ypu were  not ready or had no time.  GEMINI (May 21-June 21)  Innocent pleasure - seeking  companions may be predators  in disguise, hoping to bring you  down to their level. There;may  be one true friend among them  - if you turn back alone, you do'.';;'  GIBSONS  Tuesday, Mav 31  SECHELT  Thursday, June 2  Starting at 7 p.m.  Part 1. Memories of Pioneers  Produced for the 1986  Centennial Society Telethon  held last Saturday, this show  features Frank Wyngaert* Wiljo Wiren* Fred Holland; and  Bruce; :.':^:;-;^podswo-rth^.^;  Photographs are authentic, V  local pictures contributed to: -;  our show by the Elphinstone  Pioneer Museum. Vicki  Hawken, Christine MacPhee, ;  Rick; Buckmaster, and Clint X  Mahlman produced and edited :  this show:   -;; x.'X:. ���% , XX:  Part 2. Timber Days Parade f '  Ctoast 10 television's Timperf||  Days Parade was shown last��#  week but due to popular .ire-V,  quest we are playing it again/ >  Part  3. Minister  of  Univer- ;  sities,   Sciences   and   Coin- j  munications    ���  Taped at the Know Network  studio Friday,  May 6,  community broadcasting students  ; interview   Dr.   Pat "McGeer.  After   their   tour   of   the.  KNOWLEDGE    Network  studio, students joined general  manager of Coast Cablevision.    ���'  Ltd., John Thomas and Coast  10 volunteer Maryanne West at  the  British  Columbia/Yukon  Programmers'   Association  meeting.  Thanks to the many students  who made the telethon work.  Special thanks to CBC technicians John Willmott and Barrie  Reed. -  Lions booth  The Gibsons' Lions Club  will have a booth at the Gibsons' Curling Club Tlea  Market on June 12. The Lions-  appeal for donations of articles  for sale. * For pick-up call  886-2518 or 886-7462. All  receipts go to local charities.  New days of business commencing  June 2nd.  Dinner: Thurs. thru Sun. from 6 p.m.  & Sunday Brunch 11 a.m. - 2 p.m.  FEATURING) dally specials and a ������lection  off appotIzars for fthoso wishing  a light moal.  Craakhousa la available for prlvafa parties Mon., Tuao., & Wad. avertings.  her/him a better favour than if  you stay.     .      "v;;' ;;    -  CANCER (June 22-July 22)  Your emotions will pull very  strongly  back  toward  habits  you   wish   to   leave   behind.  Friends' mockery and cajoling  increase burden  and  exclude  you from social comfort. One  failure will sufficiently breed  self-disgust to reaffirm strong  intent to new habits.  LEO (July 23-Aug., 22)  You seem a little low, Leo,  . quiet and introspective.  You  don't like yourself much and  overindulge in oral gratifications.    Make   some  -affirmations... experience is a  teacher. Your mature will, and  good sense bounceyou back.  VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept, 22)  You rriusty still > tread  cautiously-protect your fragile  space.. Yet you hold all the  tools you need for a very fulfilling lifeX-, allow yourself to love  it av little. Health matters, innovations excite you still.  LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23)  Life is a spiral. You may feel  you are in the same place as  one cycle back, yet you are one  loop ahead."��� This deja vu is  confusing but' not stagnant.  Bull-in-china shop approach  will not work this time either.  SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov. 22)  At . last matters proceed  swiftly - fog lifts. You see path  clearly and can make tracks  upon it. Apply new values your  recent experiences have pointed  toward. Life is a simple process  of cause and effect..,  SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 23-  Dec.21)  This is a week you will enjoy.  It is probable you will fall in  love, have a windfall, receive a  wonderful invitation and find  truth. Enjoy.  CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-  Jan-19)  See 'Saigittarius   message.  Everything is above board and  perceptible. Meanings are not  hidden. Gritting your teeth for  a bit has paid off. Opportunity  for love and freer lifestyle  beckons. hX  ���  AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18)  Love of threatened friend or  home brings you out in full  battle dress. This situation  represents   a; psychological  dilemma you need to work out  and do peacefully.  PISCES (Feb. 19-Mar. 20)  You could use a lesson in  perseverance without exhaustion. You give too much Pisces  because ypu love.so deeply.  Receiving is as vital to love.  Equal status invites eloquence  in sharing.  ��� n ^  ^   ^   n   ���*  ��nnuwwg;  [ �� it -��" -"^-*"*"���"*^-^^�����  1538 Gower Point Rd.. Gibsons V t^  (Next to Omega Restaurant)    ... ::  Now under New Management m  GIBSON GIRL & GUYS  His & Hers Hairstyling  Joan McCbrmick is pleased to  announce the opening of her  new store and.looks forward  to serving you in the near future.  -.  S9:  ec*  Senior Citizens Discount      ooa rjinA  inir-      u        Tuesdays & Wednesdays OOO"mt 1 ��.V'  gOOd P.. ._ . - - m -. .. . ._ �� ��_ . m. ���. . u. v ��� . ._ m. ._ - . ��� .. ���_��.��. ��_ m . ._ ._ ^ m ���m��w~~4i  Members ^ (Suests Welcome   ) j The Centennial '86 Telethon attracted both interest and money from the community as the all-day  event was held Saturday at Elphinstone gym. ~im* wu*m 1*010  Maryanne's Viewpoint  McGeer seen unusually human  always seems uptight, intent on  talking his interviewer down,  full of his own ego and not easy  to listen to. ',  I had been concerned that he  might overpower the students'  and that they might have trou-,  ble getting a word in edgewise,  but I needn't have worried.  The interview with Clint and  Vicki was relaxed and easy,  with McGeer chuckling as Clint  tripped over the introduction,,  putting the students at ease by'  remarking, "Don't worry, Bill  Bennett . can't   get   it   right  either!" Watching him for the  first time not playing the politician, but as an ordinary human  being I realized a couple of  things we tend to forget. First,  that students have a way of bringing out the best in people  and  secondly that they had.  . created a non-threatening at- <  mosphere  in  which  McGeer  was free to be himself. He talked happily about his ideas arid ,  points of view without any fed- <���  ing of having to justify himself  in a political arena and he came  across as human rather than  the usual talking machine.   '  The interview^ concluded,  equipment was packed, our  sincere thanks to the friendly  people at the Knowledge ��� Net-'  work expressed, John Thorites  ��� whisked us downtown to sit ih  on the programmers' discus-  .- sioriv iStad to Join Uhem ���:for -  lunch. We listened to a*panel  discussion on'the'guidelines to  the hew broadcasting policy  which included John,Thomas,  Jean, McNulty from SFU and  Linda Johnson from the  Secretary of State's department  before John took us back to  catch' the ferry.  'Yoif can watch the interview >  with Dr.- McGeer on Channel  10 at 7 p.m.:bn Tuesday in the  Gibsons area and on Thursday -  on the Sechelt system.  Peace  group  by Maryanne West  Recently I had the privilege  of going to Vancouver with,  four of the communications 12  students from Elphinstone.  The raison d'etre was an interview with Dr. Pat McGeer,  minister of science, universities  and communications. The  students, Vicki Hawken, Darin  Macey, Clint Mahlman and  Carrie Sasaratt were eminently  capable of handling the interview and the technical work, so  their teacher, Marta macKown,  had no need to accompany  them.  This opportunity for the  Elphinstone students was arranged by the Suncoast Television Society and made possible  by the. co-operation of the  Knowledge Network which  loaned its studio and lighting  facilities, and by John Thomas  of Coast Cablevision who provided transportation and took  us afterwards to a programmers' workshop for community programmers who work for  lower mainland cable companies.  John met us, at Horseshoe  Bay at 7:30 a.m. and drove us  out   to   UBC   where   the  Knowledge Network has  studios in the basement of the  Woodward Library complex.  We were received with great  friendliness by Dave Dillman  and later by Glen Mitchell and  other KNOW, staff. While  Clint and Darin helped the  lighting staff set up, the rest of  us were given a tour of the  KNOW faculty and the  students were given the opportunity to talk freely with and  question the staff about the  equipment, about jobs and opportunities in the field���a  valuable experience.  Because of the difficulties in  transporting equipment the  students had only brought one  camera which to some degree  limited their flexibility and  freedom to movement, so they  used the time while waiting for  McGeer to tape the questions  to be asked which can be edited  into the film at the appropriate  spot. Difficulties of this sort  always provide valuable experience in finding' ways  around them!  I'm no great admirer of Dr.  McGeer. While I appreciate his  active mind and flow of ideas,  when I've seen him on TV or  listened to him on the radio he  Giant Sale1  Starting Monday, May 30  While Stock Lasts  Most  Bedding Plants  Geraniums  $1.29  1 0% Off all Trees & Shrubs  Vt Mite up Lockyor Rd.  Roberts Creek  Phone 885-5261 for details.  plant.  rancrw  SAVE ��622  *  A GALLON ON  GENERAL PAINT PREMIUM QUALITY EXTERIOR FINISHES*  ��� Woodcraft Solid Color Stain  ��� Woodcraft Semi-Transparent Stain  ��� Woodcraft Semi-Transparent  Deck Stain  ��� Woodcraft Latex Solid  Color Stain  Sale ends June 4th.  *Off our regular retail price.  ��� General Ffcint Exterior Alkyd Fiat.  ��� General Paint Exterior  Alkyd House & Trim Glos's  ���k Breeze Latex Exterior Rat  ��� Breeze Latex Exterior -  Semi-Gloss  NERAL PAINT  The Sunshine Coast. Peace  Committee held a meeting on  May 24.'  The group noted that the  peace committee float and  booth at Timber Days were  well received..  Area D director Brett  McGillvray discussed with the  committee the recent regional  board decision to make the  Sunshine Coast a nuclear free  zone. The peace committee  recommended that signs to be  posted near the two ferry terminals read, "Welcome to the  Sunshine Coast - A Nuclear  Free Zone".  The group decided to respond to Trudeau's open letter -  to Canadians on the Cruise  Missile with a letter written by  committee member David  Moul.  Upcoming events include an  information booth on the  Cruise Missle. This will be at  Sunnycrest Mall on June 3 and  4. There will be a disarmament  rally at Peach Arch (Canada  -US border) on June 12. Some  peace committee members will  be attending.  The next meeting of the  peace .committee will be on  June 21. For further information, please contact Michael  Burns at 885-3193.  r  Gibsons  Public Library  Hours:  Tuesday 2-4 p.m.  Wednesday 10:30-4 p.m.  Thursday 2-4 p.m.  7-9 p.m.  Saturday 2-4 p.m.  Coast News, May 30,1983  11.  Joan Haggerty will be  teaching a Summer School  Writers' Workshop at the' Arts  Centre this June land July.  Classes will be held from 8-10  p.m. on Tuesday and Thursday  evenings from June 28 to July  21, 1983. The fee is $80 for 8  classes. To register, please call  885-5412 or arrive at the first  class. Registration is limited to  20. The text will be- the  students' work. Please bring  with you a piece of your  writing that you take seriously.  Joan Haggerty is the author  of two books: "Please, Miss,  Can I Play God?" and  "Daughters Of The Moon".  She has published stories in MS  Magazine, The Capilano  Review, McCalls', Room of  One's Own and the Coast  News.  Sculpture  exhibit  A   one-man   exhibition   of,  sculptures and drawings by-Jim  Krieger will be on display at the  Arts Centre, Sechelt from June  1-19.  This is Jim Krieger's second  exhibition on the Coast and  will contain stone sculptures  and preparatory drawings done  during the past two years.  Also displayed will be bronze  studies for larger works,. Most  of the pieces are based 'on  abstractions from the human  figure. ^     ���  ' a  There will be a reception for  the^artist on Saturday, June 4 -  from 2 --5 p.m.  Jtt  o  2  o  41  INCLUDES  the use of  at  3 MOVIES  NO CHARGE  with a three or four day VCR rental  3 day rate $25.00*  4 day rate $35.00*  . -* Deposit required .  OVER 475 MOVIE TITLES  NOW AVAILABLE  Home  Furnishings  n  vi  a  (9  o  o  S"  Tues.-Sat.. 9-5:30: Fri.  Iii StOie financing avAilaf.il  Seaview Place. Gibsons  6 p.m.  886-9733  Take A  Draw to be  conducted on  August 5th, 1983  Just Take  A Test Prto  No Purchase  Necessary*  meets fcsg  *- ^  ���*��*  ^���n*-^  Win tot 3    5  Ford Rangers  |*Test drivers who buy an eligible Ford light truck during the program period and who are selected as winners have the option  of receiving $10,000 cash instead of a new Ranger.  EfiftU* ��tttel��  w tot* Mm trr.  New Ford Ranger,  .    F Series  F100-350, Econoline,  Club Wagon  Bronco, Broncall  & Courierv     A   i  A"c/r  * <?  Ford Ranger offers major new  developments to its success story.  Take Ranger's new engines. Now  Ranger has a new V-6 with more  horsepower than Chevy S-10 plus a  thrifty, easy starting diesel that offers fuel economy ratings better than  Toyota and Datsun.** Compare that  with the competition.  Ranger has a new 4x4. A tough,  small four-wheel-drive with Ford's  truck-tough Twin-Traction-Beam Independent front, suspension. Couple  It with Ranger's optional limited slip  differential and.you've got a go-  anywhere pickup.  Now look at the tale of the ticks in  the chart.  Compare Chevy S-10, Datsun anti  Toyota with Ranger. Then look at the  bottom line. Ranger outguhs the  competition in features and price.  ��"��yt **'  MMEII  MEW 8-10 DATSUN  TOYOTA  More headroom  ���*'  More hlproom  **  More shoulder room  *���  Choice of 4 enoines  w  Most powerful V-6  ��*  Diesel  -��"  *���  *  Welded double wall construction  f  ��<���  Deepest cargo box  i*  Thru-Dotted box  *��  Provisions to carry 4x8 sheets flat  *��  -   1_  Stake pockets  **   |..  Non-corrosive rear fender splash shields  *��  Twin-1-Beam front suspension  ��*  i"  Auxiliary fuel tank option  ����  Longest operating range  f  LOWEST BASE PRICEf  H7,277  $7,594  $7,283  $7,298  Price Includes preparation rtwroe  tMMuftctMWs saftoM rated artca. not tacMtoa transportation and Iwnm-  tea, mrvrinctot aato* tan or Mcmm.  COftMUHSOM USED ON PWiUUKD INFORMATION  M OF ANIL 21. IMS.  ������Transport Canada Fuel Consumption  1983 Flyer.  FOBP  Quality, Value and Choice right down the line.  SOMMSOTD  ^IM'tRCURY  Dealer!  WHARF ROAP. SECHELT  865-3281  f-'^^ii^i \?k? '���%>&:  ��������� *t*\.*Vr"r\;.-*_.- lir  12.  Coast News, May 30,1983  Backyard berms may be a thing of the past for Coast bikers like  Chris Wilson. (See story this page.) -GeorgeM��unew��photo  Cedars lead  men's fastball  i-JLast week's fastball action  saw the Cedars move into first  place with two wins.  j��The   Cedars   handed   the  BJtienosers their second loss in  a^opsided 14-4 win. They also  tf^fek W.S.I, in a much closer  cpntest, 4-2.    '    ,<'.  $W.S.I.   dropped   another.  jfBgne to the RCMP 9-6 with  'Wong hitting in a losing effort  try" Kenny Hincks.  I The best game of the week  fcame   between   Kenmac   and  G.B.S.   Both   teams   at   1-1  heeding a win. G.B.S. took an *  $arly  4-0  lead   but   Kenmac  rallied back in the top of the  "Jtn to come back to tie in the  Bottom of the inning. Strong  Sitting from Freeman Reynolds  and Peter Rigby put Kenmac  back on top 8-6 for the final  score. Great pitching by Robbie Williams for G.B.S. and  Freeman Reynolds went the  distance for Kenmac.  The league games are 6:30  p.m. Monday and Tuesday at  Cedar Grove and Wednesdays  and Thursdays at Langdale,  League  standings  are   as  follows:  .',(.'���'  WL  Pts  Cedars  3   r  6  Weldwood  2   0  4  Kenmac  2.1  4  RCMP  1    1 ������;:-.  2    ~     .  G.B.S.  ���  .       1    2  *  2  Bluenosers  1    2.  2 ���  W.S.I.  0   2  0  Minor League Bail  Hnor League results.  Xedpole  iTigersy \  |Magus Kennel  6|dhs Lions  Fibs  Zubs  24. Bears,  ,v-  (TMers  37  23  30  39  29  38  26  47  Colts  Colts  Tigers  Tigers  Saans Lions  Colts  Magus Kennel  Pups  Magus Kennel  Pups  20  28  13  25  34  1.4  27  22  28  losquito  Lambert  stric  Wiggy's  21   Wharfers  Lambert  Electric  Super-Valu  Elsons Glass  Elsons Glass  Peninsula    ���  Market  Pony  Superior"   .������:���  Electric %  Superior  Electric  Ken's Lucky'  Dollar  Goodman's  11   Golphers  Stock well  9: Stampers  . Peninsula  18   Market "X  22  Super-Valu  Kerns  14  Electronics  Kens Lucky  12   Dollar:'  16  Klaus Catering   2  -"������������     Coast Cable  31   Vision-; :;; 2  10  8  16  14  Step-' -;' *��� -,: V ��� *v ;*.��FE^fri^  mV*   "*  .        ���"HI"     '������!��� "_  Rugby action was furious, not to mention hot, on Saturday as five  h^h school teams braved the heat in three games at Elphinstone  nfftl. Scores were: Charles Tupper, 30;'Elphinstone Seniors, 0;  Hastings Juniors, 24; Chatelech Juniors, 0; Chatelech Seniors, 6;  Charles Tupper 3. j.di.t.wiison photo  PENINSULA  MARKET  tide tables  ^Reference: Point Atkinson,  :                    Pacific Standard Time         i  j  GROCERIES  Tues., May 31  Thurs., June 2  SUNDRIES  0320     11.0  0545     10.2  FISHING  0650     11.8  ���  0835     10.6  TACKLE  1410       3.6  1540       5.3  TIMEX WATCHES  2210     14.7  2340     14.5  '*-",-  Wed., June 1  Fri., June 3  ��������'  Open 9-9  .  0420      10.7  0730     11.1  0635       9.5  1000     10.1  7 Days a Week  ,1450       4.4  1635       6.1  Davis Bay, B.C.  2245      14.6  .  885-9721  Sat., June 4  0010 14.4  "0720 8.6  .1140 .9.9  1730 7.0  Sun., June 5  0055 14.3  0750 7.6  1320 10.3  1835  7.9  Mon., June 6  0125  14.3  0820  6^3 ���:.  1445  llll  1940  8.7  by Judith Wilson  If berms, endos, whoop-de-  doos and tabletops are becoming, part of your child's  vocabulary; if pictures of  Martian-like, creatures, performing impossible airborne  acrobatic   feats   atop   pedal  hy Ernie Hume  Monday. Nite TwilightersV  tried their luck with woods only  and a putter last time out. The  winning team of Dorothy Morrow, Ernie Cupit, Hilda Clancy  and Jack Fisher managed a  respectful net 23 for the 9-hole  event. The team of Ann Burton, Ed Pinkerton, Jean Mcll-  waine and Ab Chambers^ used  only 11 putts for the event.  Three Ball Best Ball Tournament played on Ladies Day by  the 9-holes Ladies Day Group  was won by Sheila Smith, Marg  Humm and Ev Cooper with a  low net score of 27.  The first round of the Kay  Butler Senior Ladies Tournament was played on Tuesday-  with Kay Budd leading the field  with a net score of 63, followed  by Dodie Grant with a low 266.  Second flight winnr wasiIsobel-  Rendleman net 71 with runner-  up Kay Little tieing with a 71.  On the second day's play held  on Wednesday, Dodie Grant  managed to catch Kay Budd  and finished with a low net 134  for the 36-hole play. Runner-  up was Kay Budd with a low  138.  ���  Senior men played a Two  Ball Best Ball Tournament on  Thursday. Three teams tied for  All 36 students who took the  Conservation, and Outdoor  Education (CORE) course  sponsored by the Sechelt  Peninsula Rod and Gun Club  passed. Five tied for top  honours with 97 per cent and ,  15 others made 90 per cent or  better. The passing mark is.70.  per cent.  ��� ���  Topics covered include out-15  dobf ethics, regulations, hunter.  safety,; animal  identification,;  waterfowl .and  upland game;  birds, survival and first aid.  Conservation   officer   Jamie  Stephen assisted club members  Bea and Bill Rankin, Bill Ellis,  Bob   Jariis,    GeOrge   Flay;  Harold. Nelson,   Len  Clarke  and   Mary   Bannerman   in  presenting   the  course.   They  stalled  For. Daylirjht Saving Time T      .ADD  1  HOUR:  The proposal to spend  $5,000 to build a public boat  launch ramp at the bottom of  Mason Road in West Sechelt  has; become entangled in the  legal necessity of acquiring a  foreshore lease from the provincial government.  WHen the original proposal  was passed by the regional  board in early May, it was done  in the belief that the project  would have to proceed rapidly  in order to realize the substantial cost savings promised.  So far no work has been  done but area B (West Sechelt-  Halfmoon Bay) director Pat  Murphy told the board that a  foreshore lease has been applied for and that the lease  must be obtained before any  money is spent on the project.  Murphy was responding to  comments by area A (Pender-  Egmont) director Ian  Vaughan, who questioned the  short notice given on deciding  to spend the $5,000. "How can  we come up with $5,000 all of a  sudden?" asked Vaughan.  Seniors are  tax exempt  Sechelt Council last week  passed a motion granting the  request of the Sunshine, Coast  Senior Citizen's Housing Society that the new Greene Court  Recreation Hall, presently  under construction, be exempt  from payment of property tax.  The Green Court residential  complex already has exempt  status, and the exemption of  the recreation hall is to run for  the same period of time as that  of the present building/sp that  future exemptions will apply to  the buildings jointly.  bikes, plaster your child's  walls, then you have a BMX'er  in your household. \  If mysterious mounds of  dirt, and ramps of logs, boards  and oil cans are appearing in  your backyard or on your  roadside, then BMX fever has  hit your neighbourhood.  Fairway  top spot, each team posted a  low net score of .* 27. Walt  Nichols and Ted Smythe teamed up against Bernie Parker  and Dave Doig. Third team  winners were Sid Shaw and  Stan Patteron.  Al Dean, one of our low  handicap members, entered the  Penticton Commercial Men's  Annual   54-hole,    three   day  tournament and took low gross  honours   shooting ; a   77-79  -70���232 .Mrs. Jean Dean was  the winner in the ladies section.  It's great to hear about the  golf tournaments outside our  area and the great success our  golfers   are   enjoying.   Once  again-  Connie   Grant,   ladies  captain, and Rita Hincks, vice-  captain, participated in a Captain and Vice-captain Tournament at Surrey on Wednesday,  May 25. Low gross winner was  Connie for the first division.  Connie also won the longest  drive contest.  Saturday morning golfers  are looking for more participation. Come out early on Saturday and enjoy an early morning game of golf.  Next work party is at the  maintenance building oh  Thursday. Bring a paint brush  and make your mark.       V  What opportunities are there  on the Sunshine Coast for the  3MX enthusiast to indulge his  passioniforpedalrbike racing?  A practice track is already in  operation in Sechelt and will  shortly be sanctioned as a race  track. In Gibsons work will  begin soon on construction of a  track which will be ready for  racing in July.  Gordon Clayton in Sechelt  has been responsible for  organizing the construction of  a track on the vacant lot next to  Shop Easy in the centre of  Sechelt.  Gordon praised the  volunteers who assisted him for  their "fantastic help, 1 had  more co-operation than I could  have dreamed possible".  The track is in use only for  practices at present as  organization of races is in the  formative stages. However,  aspiring racers can practice  whenever they like as the track  is open at all times.  Gordon is appealing for  donations of used tires which  can be dumped at the track  next to the shopping mall.  In Gibsons, Mrs. Allanson  and Mrs. Henderson, the initiators of plans for .a track on  property   donated   by   Mrs.  Henderson on North Road, are  waiting  for their application  , for a NEED grant to be approved. If the grant i? approved  than a.sophisticated and  challenging   track   with   all  facilities will' beconstructed.  Even  without  the grant  the  track will go ahead as "we've  been offered wonderful help  locally," said Mrs. Henderson,  "many people have offered to  assist us in putting in the track.  We will be open for sanctioned  racing  in  July,  whether  the  grant goes through or not."  ��� So by summertime you will  be   able   to   see   endos   and  tabletops being executed and  you   will   understand   why  mounds of dirt are essential for  BMX racing. ".;  SIJMMiBR CAMP  Registration forms are now available at the Sechelt Indian  Band Office for this year's Summer Camp. There will be  seven (7) children's camps starting July 11th, 1983 - all  Camps will run from Monday to Friday.  Registration Fee: $60.00/child. To be paid upon  registration.  All Camps will be limited to 20 children  -TO girls/boys.  t Only children between the ages of 7-14 years will be  accepted. ���  were very impressed by the interest and attentiveness Of the  class.    ��� .,xx/-;.x,y. .xx  Successful . students   were  Robert Adams, Lonie Allen,  Glenn arid Hanna Anthonyszi  Eva, Dwight and Seppo Ant-  turi,   Lewis   Cocker,   Andy  Cook, Luke Curwen, George  Cuthbertson,   Debbie   Dale,  (John Diiffy- Shane Ellis, Margin :v Elson;   William   Hardy;  IKelvin   Hatfull, '5teve   Holl,  Dave Hume, Rob Jardin, Mark  Karpenko,   Darren   Kohuch,  Jason Kwasney, Rick Lawson,  Bruce   McKinnoh,    Dougv  Meldrum, Craig Moren, Diane.  and William Oakerifull, Jurgen  Rindt,   Mark   SlacTc,   Sheri  :Spence, Lawrence arid Wally  ;Steed,   Graham   Webb   and  Isabel Wood. Congratulations.  t  FEDERAL BUSINESS  DEVELOPMENT BANK  North Vancouver: 980-6571  On Wednesday, June 1st,  "one.of bur representatives will be at  the offices of    ���  McKIBBIN & BEECHAM, C.A.s  'xx X ���yx.yx'^ibh^yx.ty^yxx:  TEL: 885-2254  Please give us a call for information on the  Bank's Financial Services, Management  Counselling, Seminars, Clinics and  Government Assistance Programmes.  Sponsored as a public  service bythe  Sunshine Coast News  John R, Goodwin, C.A.  i*i^*'5b����  Phone 24 hrs. 885*2456  Vancouver     669-3022  lW��S  'mWk  Note: Early announcements will be run once, then  must be re-submitted to run again, no more than one  month prior to the event.  itiimrr^iJ-^xr lx A  Spring Sal* A Raffle, Tues. & Thurs., May 31 and June 2,1-3 p.m. at Kin  Hut, Dougal Park, Gibsons. Handmade crafts, plants & baking. Raffle  Tickets $1.  Wednesday  Sachalt Garden Club 7:30 pm St. Hilda's Hall, first Wednesday of each  month, except Jan., July & August. .  KiwanU Car* Cantra Auxiliary ��� Gibson* meets every 3rd Wednesday  each month B pm at the Care Centre.  Timber Trail* Riding Club 1st Wednesday of the month 7:30 pm Davis  Bay Elementary School.    ~ 7^  O.A.P.O. #38 Carpet Bowling -every Wednesday 1 pm at Harmony Hall.  Gibsons. .-���' ������',��� ���'.'.y.'- . "   '���.,     " *. '���:'..���:[  Olbsona Topa Maatlng every Wednesday at 6:30 in the'Marine Room  under the Gibsons Library. 886-2906 or 886-2819.  Sunshine Lapidary It Craft Club meets 1st Wednesday every month at  7:30 pm. For information 886-2873 or 886-9204.  Pandar Harbour Auxiliary to St. ftfary's  Hospital meets second  Wednesday of every month 1:30 at St. Andrew's Church Hall, Highway  101. New members welcome.  Gibsons Badminton Club Wednesdays, 8-10 pm Elphinstone Gym.  Sept. 22 to April, 1983. 886-2467.  Port Mallon Hospital Auxiliary second Wednesday of every month 130  pm. 886-7937.  ��� : Thursday :   Monday  Monday ��� O.A.P.O. #38 Regular Meeting: First Monday of each month, 2  pm at Harmony Hall, Gibsons.  Social Bingo - 2nd & 3rd Mondays, 2 pm at Harmony Hal!, Gibsons.  Elphinstone Pioneer Museum In Gibsons is now open Monday through  Saturday between 9-4 pm.  Roberts Creek New Horizons meets at the Community Hall each Monday 1:30 - 3:30 pm. All welcome.  Pander Harbour & District Wildlife Society: Regular monthly meetings  will now be held on the 4th Monday of each month.  1st Gibsons uuiae Co. meets on Mondays 6:45 pm-8:30 pm at United  Church Hall, Glassford Rd., Lower Gibsons. Girls 9-12 welcome.  S��nlor Man's Volleyball commencing Monday the13th of September,  Elphinstone Gyrh 8 pm.     '  Roberta Creak Hospital Auxiliary: Second Monday of each month,  ,11:00 am Roberts Creek Legion.  Sunshine Pottery Guild Meetings: 2nd Monday of every month 7:30 p.m.  at the Craft Studio, corner of North Road and Hwy., 101, 885-3145.  Gibsons fudo Club St. Nov. 8. Every Mon. & Thurs. at 6:30 pm Cedar Grove  School Gym.'Adults & children from age 9. 886-7759.  The Sunshine Coast Dressing Society meets every fourth Monday  to make non-cancer dressings for the Coast Garibaldi Health Unit;  40:00 a.m. - 2:00 p.m. VolunteersV-meiVand women needed.        TFN  Tuesday  tree regular meeting of Women's Aglow Fellowship Is held in Harmony  Hall, on Harmony Lane, Gibsons; at 11:30 a.m. every 3rd Tuesday.  Lunch served. Come February 15. Speaker: Fran Lance, Seattle,  -Washington. For further Information phone 886-9774 or 886-9576.  Sunshine Coast Arts Council regular meeting 4th Tuesday of every  month at 7 30 pm at the Arts Centre in Sechelt.   ..  Sunshine Coast Navy League of Canada Cadets and Wrenettes, ages  ���10 to 14, will meet Tuesday nights 6:45-9:00 pm United Church Hall,  Gibsons. New recruits welcomed.  Sechelt Crib Club every Tuesday night at 8:00 pm Sechelt Legion.  Al-Anon Meetings every Tuesday night, Roberts Creek. For information  call 886-9059 or 886-9041.  Roberts Creak Legion Bingo every Thursday, Early Bird, Bonanza, also  Meat Draws. Doors open at 6 pm. Everyone welcome.  The Bargain Bam of the Pender Harbour Health Clinic Auxiliary Is open  on Thursday afternoons from 1:00 until 3:30. '  Al-Anon Mealing every Thursday in Gibsons at 8 pm. For Information  call 886-9569 or 886-9037.  O.A.P.O. #38 Public Bingo every Thursday 7:45 pm sharp at Harmony  Hall, Gibsons.  Ti.j Kinsmen Club of Gibsons & District welcomes young men 21-40  years - meetings 1 st S^rd Thursdays 630 pm Kinsmen Hail. Dougal  Park, Gibsons. Call 885-2412 or 886-2045 .Iter  .General Meeting -Gibsons & District Chamber of Commerce, Marine  Room, 8 o'clock on last Thursday of every month.  Western Weight Controllers Branch 154 meet every Thursday 1-3 p.m. at  United Church Fellowship Room. New members welcome. For more information phone '886/7378..  ���������������-.'v/.' '��������� Friday  Ladles Basketball 'Fridays Elph'lnstone Gym 7-9 pm. . "  O.A.P.O. #38 Fun Night every Friday at 7:30 pm. Pot Luck Supper last  Friday of every month at 6 pm at Harmony Hall, Gibsons.' ..  Tot Lot at Gibsons United Church 9:30-11:30 am. Children up to 3 yrs.  welcome. For info, call 886-8050.  Sechelt Totem Club Bingo every >riday, Sechelt Indian Band Hail.  Doors open 5:30. Early Birds 7:00. Bonanza )7:30. Regular Bingo8:00  100% payout on Bonanza end of each month. Everyone welcome.  Thrift Shop every Friday 1-3 pm. Thrift Shop, Gibsons United Church  basement.  Wilson Creek Community Reading Centre noon to 4 pm. 885-2709. '  Coffee Party/Story Hour First Friday of each month at the Wilson  Creek Hall 10:30 am. 885-2752. " - . '  Bridge at Wilson Creek Hall: 2nd & 4th Friday of each month 1:00 pm.'  885-3510.  Saturday  Full Gospel Business Men's Fellowship: Breakfast meetings every first"  Saturday of the month 8 am. Ladies also welcome, phene 886-9774,  886-8026. Praise the Lord. ,    "        ..       .,'���;���  Wilson Creek Community Reading Centre 1 to 4 pm. 885-2709.  The Bargain Barn of the Pender Harbour Health Clinic Auxiliary is open  on Saturday afternoons from i-3:30'pm. rftf<aWJ3��  Coast7Gardener  Coast News, May 30,1983  13.  As the days grow longer and  warmer you'l! notice the bugs  and other pests increasing in  numbers, and there always  seem to be little creatures lurking in the soil, ready to attack  your vegetables or gobble up  seedlings as fast as you . can:  plant them  Of course, there are  numerous chemical answers to  these problems, but I prefer to  try more; prgamc methods,  believing ���thafc'wej already use  more than .v enough chemical  substances in our lives; There is  never a season when some of  my vegetables and flowers are  not lost to garden pests, but  there is always plenty left for;  me. There aire many methods  used in the days before  chemical sprays and dusting  powders. These include compa-  Billie Steele is pictured amidst the kinnikinick plants whichJtave  given their name to Sechelt's new park. Story below, -Fran Berger photo  Steele names Sechelt's park  by Fran Berger  The new park being con-,  structed by the Village of  Sechelt on DL 1472 will  henceforth bear the name  "Kinnikinnick".  Judges in the "Name the  Park" contest made their selection known to the Parks Committee on May 17, but all were  sworn to secrecy until the official announcement during  Timber Days.  Judges Helen Dawe, Dennis  Shuttleworth and Les Brown  had the; formidable task of  selecting a name from among  32 entries, and finally chose the  submission of Mrs. Billie Steele  of Sechelt.  Mrs. Steele was awarded a  prize of $25, which she subsequently donated to the Sechelt  Marsh Protection Society. v->"1��  "Kinnikinnick" is the name  of a low, evergreen, spreading.  shrub which forms large mats  in dry, sandy and rocky areas.-  It bears small white or pinkish  flowers which become bright  red berries, rather mealy and  tasteless when raw but quite,  palatable when cooked. It is  very common and widespread  in British Columbia, and is also  known by the name of "Bear-  berry" , due to its popularity  with   certain   large,   brown  animals.   ' -     '  ."Kinnikinnick"   is   an  Eastern Indian word meaning  '[''mixture". .Leaves of this  plant were often mixed with  tobacco, barks and other leaves  to form a smoking mixture, used by the early fur tradersi fit  was they who brought -"the'  name to thecoast. Gradually  the name was applied to; the  plant used, rather than the injx-  ��� lure itself.   y;  7 X:X;fyXx  Now the name will add la  mixture   of   charm v arid  character to an area which the  Village of Sechelt has set aside  , and preserved for the -, enjoyment of its citizens. ���        ��� :    ���.  nion   planting,   encouraging  birds  who   prey  on   various  pests,   making   sprays   from  plants   which   discourage   insects, and good garden habits.  It has been shown in tests  that   marigolds,   the   French  variety, are quite effective in  combating  nematodes.   Plant  the   infected   area   with   the  marigolds and leave for a year.  It is said that nematodes starve  to death if there is no host  plant, and marigolds are not a  host.  Some people say that  planting   three   or    four  marigolds around each plant, a  tomato.for example, will repell  these pests. Cabbage butterflies  are repelled by rosemary, sage,  peppermint   and   tomatoes.  Nasturtiums   planted   around  and throughout the garden will  help reduce the damage done  by aphids who are attracted to  the nasturtiums and leave the  other plants. It has also been  discovered that nematodes are  repelled by a chemical present  in the asparagus plant. This  research :���:��� was   done�� at   the  University of Maryland, and  the juice was found to kill all  types 'of nematodes found in  Maryland. Keep your cooked  asparagus   water   for   your  tomato plants.  Tansy, an easy herb to grow,  is an effective ant-repellent;  anise and coriander both contain an oil effective against  spider mites and cotton aphids;  mint leaves and also leaves of  pumpkin and squash, are good  against flies. Crush them and,  hang in kennels, or any place  where flies congregate. Old  garden lore says that a row or  two of cosmos, coreopsis and  asters planted between the  vegetable rows will drive away  insects. It's worth the try; even  if you still have a bit of a problem, your garden will be very,  pretty.  One of the most effective  ways of cutting down on  damage is by building up your  soil; healthy, well-fed soil  seems to keep the pests away. It  may be that such soil grows  healthy vegetables which are  better able to handle the  marauding insects.  Many varieties of plants  available today are disease-and  pest-resistant; the annual seed  catalogues usually list such attributes. ,  It is good management to  rotate your crops each year;  keep the weeds down, and keep  the garden area clean. Make"  sure you collect all the compost  heap material and put it in the  compost   area;   diseases   and  bugs thrive in piles of dead  plant stalks and such. Another  valuable  way  of : eliminating  certain pests*  such as caterpillars   and   slugs;   is   hand-  picking. It sounds like a lot of  work, but it takes only a few  minutes in the evening and is  worth the trouble. This time  also gives  you a chance to  observe your garden and the  condition pf all your plants,  pucks and geese are great slug-  eaters, but they also eat seedlings, trample the garden, and  leave   quite   a   bit   of mess  behind. If you have a fenced  garden and don't mind them  roaming around, you'll notice  a definite decrease in the slug  population.  Next week I'll talk about the  individual insects and diseases^  how to watch for them ancf.  what to do if you find thenfc  I'll also talk about the differerf|  ways of attracting birds to/  help.  Pesticide  ban  Regional7 board AreaXjk  (Pender-Egmont) director liSr  Vaughan gave notice of m6tio$  at Thursday's "board meeting  "That the Sunshine Coast-J^  declared a herbicide/pesticide^  free zone in accordance ������with"?  the Pesticide Control Branch 'sx  list of restricted chemicals." v?  Vaughan described the pror-f  posed motion as a natural extension of the nuclear free zone  concept and urged board  members to give serious consideration to the Idea for the  next regular meeting of th&  board.  ���    x':~:X...X , .���-;.:;/ '  _��� '  Of particular concern ih  Vaughan was the need- to  restrict massive, air borne institutional herbicide spraying,  such as that conducted by B.GV  Hydro.    ��� *  The motion will be debated,  at the next board meeting.   "jX  COAST  NEW  CLASSIFIEDS  Seaview Market  ���A Fr-l����rt<Jly P.opla ri��<j  CONTRACTING  LOG HAULING   t  INDUSTRIAL MECHANICAL  Services  Malyea Contracting  886-9457  APPLIANCES  EXCAVATING  EXCAVATING  JOHN HIND-SMITH  REFRIGERATION & MAJOR APPLIANCE SERVICE i'!  Port Mellon to Pender Harbour ,; ;.���  Res. 886-9949  D&R  CEDAR FENCING & SIDING  (Free Estimates)  DAVE  886-7371 886-8585  r  RAY  TRUCKING:  .& CONTRACTING LTD:      ,  Gravel, Clearing & Excavating,  Septic Systems, All Types of Gravel  I 883-9222   -  ~885:5260  Locally Manufactured Govtrrimtnt Approval!  ��� concrete septic Tenks  'Distribution Boxes  *Pump Tanks, Curbs, Patio Blocks  TOther pre-cast products--.  Bonniebrook Industries Ltd.  Crane Service  ��� 8 ton ��� high lift  886-7064  F & L CONTRACTORS  ��� -'t -'f-.-ifi-?     fY:i,rt,"./��'      ,itr!?j��     fill  Landclearing. road building, logging  tree removal, excavations & "gravel.    -.   ''���  ^ 8 Yd. Truck    886-9872 after5p.m.;  H. WRAY CONTRACTING  ���Backhoe & 4 Whd. Dump Truck  ���Water, sewer & septic systems  ���Sand, Gravel & Excavations  . 886-9489      anytime j  Backhoe & Cat  Custom clearing, septic tanks,  power poles, water lines, roads.  Free estimates.  886-9875 886-3907 eyes.  can... Swanson's  EXCAVATING LTD  for our John Deere Excavator  .  and Case Backhoes  885-9666        885-5333  J.F.UI. EXClrlUATINO LTD.  Septic Fields ��� Excauatlons ��� Clearing ���  ��� ELECTROLUX CANADA  4724 Marine Ave.,  Powell Rh/ar^B.C.  Please call 485-2693 for Service.  Now serving the Sechelt Peninsula    ':    *'  for bags, filters, repair service & demonstrations^  HEATING  LIQUID  GAS LTD  I CANADIAN/  H��-cd Rd.  886-8071  Gibsons  Hwy. 101   Sechelt  between  Sf. Marys j CANADIAN j  Hospital and Forest Ranger's Hut. B^mJUL  Mon.-Fri.   8 a.m. - 5 p.m. 885-2360  FLOOR    COVERING  r"~- ���-������ .-������:      ������:������������ ���:-A  CARPET-CABINET-CERAMIC CENTRE  General Building Contractor  CONSTRUCTION    LTD.  Residential -7 Commercial;  Complete Construction Management  18 Years Experience  5    Foundations ��� Framing ."  Finishing ������ Cabinets ,  SEA-VI.EW PLACE  R.R. #1-GIBSONS, B.C.  ���;��� vonivo  886-2743  BULLDOZING  LANDCLEARING  [Dorhn Bosch 885-2544  r      Wayne Ross  Excavating Ltd.  For all your Backhoe Needs  Roberts Creek Eves. 885-561 7  Open Thurs. - Sat. 10 a.m. - s p.m,  Howe Sound Distributors Ltd.        ,  North Road, Gibsons, BjC.      886-27  17 Years Experience Commercial And Residential^  Andrew ���  886-7022  David-  ^886-7511  Concrete"  4  'Commercial ��� Residential  ;/& Industrial  Placing & Finishing     ���'  MISC.    SERVICES  ROLAND'S  HOME IMPROVEMENTS LTD  '���5" Continuous aluminum: gutters  ��� ������.���" Aluminum soffits & fascias 7 .x  ;��� Built-in. vacuum systems        885-3562  AUTOMOTIVE  NEED TIRES?      Come in to  COASTAL TIRES  TIRES.SUSPENSION  CENTRE  886-2700     886-8167  Hwy. 101, just West of Gibsons  Gibsons  Behind Windsor Plywood  Seabird 886 8744 ?  HTf\ f\ ff Residential A  M '\Jr\JfL*     Commercial  RENTALS  MISC.    SERVICES  GIBSONS TAX SERVICE  886-7272   anytime      886-7272  Basic Return  $12.00  V%1  <0  ��� A. Jack  1767 Martin Road  KEN DE VRIES & SON    Y  LTD: FLOOR COVERINGS I  floor fashion n  ^7^ 1$  Carpets - Tiles- Linoleums - Drapes     >�����;  Hwy. 101, Gibsons   Cowrie St., Sechelt jMM^  886-7112 88S-3424 M^f^Slfc'  s Crane Service  Tandem Truck  6 Ton Crane   '"  16'. Deck or 40' Trailer     '  U   886-7028  Garry Mundelly  24 Hour  LOW BED SERVICE  Peninsula Transport Services Ltd.  886-2284   886-3829  Village Tile Co.  CERAMIC TILE SALES AND INSTALLATIONS  Stocking Some Tile and Material  1212 Cowrie St.   ,       .'; /Rhone  I Sechelt;BC��*Pe Jacques   885-3811^  ^  CLEANING    SERVICES  C&�� Sowiytee* dcutddcajMitf.  Complete landscaping &  garden maintenance service, Bango  Fencing of all kinds .���"������';������.   885-5033        SMIC  ��iierMr~  Bm  CtrpttCtrr  luropean  Motors    885-  ^ British, Japanese & Domestic Service & Paris J  Gibsons  Telephone  Answering  Service  For information call  Service  Is our  886-7311 or  886-7568  a-~^  only  business  THE CLEANING OF OIL &  WOOD HEATING UNITS  Hvvy.  Qft AUTOMOTIVE  886-7919  Parts ��� Sales ���Service  REPAIRS TO ALL MAKES  "The Rad Shop"        COLLISION REPAIRS  101, Gibsons B.C.A.A.   Approved A  TREE TOPPING  VIEW DEVELOPMENTS LTD.  ,    Clean up your Wooded areas.  Remove lower limbs for VIEW.  Top tall trees adjacacent to building  886-7850    Marv Volen    686-9597  Economy auTO ports hid.  Harbour Chimney Cleaning  Serving the Sunshine Coast 885-5225  EASIDE RENTALS^  Domestic Industrial Equipment  and Truck Rentals   2 locations  Sechelt   Inlet Avenue     Gibsons to serve you  Kl X '       885-2848        Hwy. 101 & Pratt  886-2848    J  Bob Ml     cMBtmnsmomm- tt5-90l$  PAINTIIMG  ELECTRICAL  PLUMBING  Need this space?  Call the COAST NEWS  886-2622 or 886-7817  COMMERCIAL ART  MISC.    SERVICES  Automobile. Industrial ^rid  Body Shop Suppjies  Sechelt  885-SI8L  r  STEVE HOFLEY  Natural & Cultured Stone Facings  House Fronts, Fireplaces   arid Feature Walls  ' ������;' *AI-L WORK CONDITIONALLY GUARANTF.En  r  m  Quality Farm 6 Garden Supply 'ftdfijjJ  * Feed  * Pet Food  * Fencing  * Fertilizer  886-7527   Pratt Rd.  O^  *rr  SANDY'S  COLLISION   REPAIRS  ���ICBC Repairs  'Fibregiass Repairs  '.: ���Painting & Auto Glass  V  ���Frm Estimates 833-2603  Klatndals, Pandar Harbour   H.R.if-i, Cardan Bay, S.C. VON 180  886-7359  Conversion   Windows,   Glass,  Auto  & Marine Glass, Aluminum Windows  & Screens, ��� 7 . ���     Mirrors  Hwy 101 & Pratt Rd.  J  SUNSHINE KITCHENS  . CABINETS-  886-9411  Showrooms Pratt Rd. A Hwy 101  Open Sat.  10S or anytlma.hy appt.    ^  SUNSHINE COAST  DISPOSAL SERVICES  Port Mellon to Ole's"Cove  Commercial Containers Available {,  885-9973 886-2938^/  v-  ������'���������� j Coast News, May 30,1983  With this Coupon  "Limit on* coupon per customer" |  TROQIICTORY OFF!  ^SteSSfflWEBBg^^  ���Bffliff HskS G&tp98 (ttuf~  ItlS'tSll&t&��M       (Fit most American cars.)  SOUTH CMSTFORD  wfifwiiiwwiiiMiiiiiiiiiSR|: ROflD'SECHELT 865-3281  L'Oreal Ultra Rich  Shampoo $2  Come In and choose from our new line of all Natural  Scented Bath Soajps, shampoos, and Conditioners.  ���  They are ^ jf% OZ.      _��� Regular Price  "* ~~ with this coupon  Limit ont coupon por customer  %  , ft* ���iTiYiVnY.i I iTl'i'i lYi'iTfiViiVfiYT'i  IttwmKMWvwmumMwww, ^.. ^ m"V~r.  Lower Gibsons  XJZ  Canada Grade A Large  Open  7 days  a week 10:30-5  X  #��� ttodt t ecisjlehi  wJeefiwi ef Rsfcfnj Tseldi, Assosserfes  ^VLImlt one coupon per customer.       �� FrOZell Herring Bfirf.  :r  Trail & Cowrie, Sechelt 885-2512  Sunnycrest Mall, Gibsons 886-8020  Evans  Dry, Normal, Oily  450 ml, Reg. $4.25  with Coupon  "Limit on* coupon por customer"  m  PHARMASAVE  %*r Savlngi Star*  Dozen  with this coupon  Limit one per customer  16' Measuring Tape  ��� Utility Knife  ��� Leather Beit Pouch  with this Coupon  10.99  Reg. $14.39  Trail Bay Cantre SECHELT  885-9833  f^��\t *> ��  SAVE WAY MARKET  fey��1  Open 7 days ��� week    Located on North Road  vKlwanls Way, Gibsons  GIBSONS  S    BUILDING SUPPLIES LTD.  ���   Sunshine Coast Hwy.       Gibsons, B.C.  TDlFrei  frsm VMcnutF <  ;v  186-8141 r<>.  <Su>  ^  r.'jJi'X  t w ^  r��ss^ ����  JV  ^*YV  GOOD ��� OLD ��� FASHIONED  Get ready for some honest old-time bargains, get out  those scissors and take a stab at inflation. Find top quality  at super savings. Don't get swamped by. high prices, all  you need to do is shop where prices are plunging. You  already know about our reputation for fine quality arid  courteous service. Visit us real soon and see us at our  Super-Savings Best!  liilllJIIJlUl,.  WW  COUPONS  : VALID  Unless Marked'  Otherwise!!!  lAiiiilllijii.  **        This coupon entitles you to *5.00 discount  off next rental.  One per rental.  Offer good until Sept. 1,1983  off  ileK  rent~a~ wreck  $5-00  Rent-A-Wreck  Hwy 101, Gibsons  (Pail Drain Auto * Marina)  886-9717  ANYTHING in the store  ' y>\   \ "Limit one coupon par customer"  00  * K/^" UNICORN    y  ':'���', jfe COWRIE.STREET, SECHELT    'X\X  885-5525  ,***  Blouses, Slacks, Dresses  WITH THIS COUPON  \J  Limit One Coupon Per Customer  ���;yx<\~xx ,xr*yy^yyky<ix^  COWRIE STREET  SECHELT  885-2916  m*j��t*t*tm��m*mmmm*a+*mi''-^--- H     iin."  $5.00 -'*ffli��?i20%  off  \'%"l  i  1  *.*�����  wWi tMt Cmfm mm;  "Limit one coupon por customer"  All Sports  Marine  1525 Marine Dr.  Gibsons, 886-9303  with this coupon  ' "Limit one coupon per customer"  Susan Van Huesen  ���Te (Reg. $28.00)  -With this Coupon-  ���1 Coupon per Customer���  <KITCHEM GflRMIVflL  885-3611  I FREE  Deep Fried  W** Shrimp Ball %?��%��?���  WITH THIS COUPON  "Limit cine coupon per customer"  Cowrie Street, Sechelt  886-3866  Marine Drive, Lower Gibsons  P2.���� Off  V a One-Year  subscription  u  Sunnycrest Mall,  Gibsons  to  GIBSONS  FISH MARKET  (next to Ken's Lucky Dollar)  The Sunshine  886-7888  msvmm)  00  off  Gibsons Landing  Behind Bank of Montreal  886-2622  SAVE THIS COUPON!  It will be worth  50�� off  your purchase at trie COAST NEWS  of the soon-tp-be-published  HISTORICAL CALENDAR  AIIVI^TIRIC ,,;Et.Ef TRfl^ICS  Reg. Price  $199.95 each  C ft   Discount  ���WW   Coupon  on NOVA 10 SPEAKERS 40 4028  LIMIT 1 COUPON PER SPEAKER Pj^affllef%  While quantities last. 2?       1   '  [SunnycrestMall   Gifo*OMS" 886-7815     ^|| jJMr I  ^5P  This coupon entitles you to  a complimentary "U^S��  REGULAR SIZED  SOFT DRINK  When you purchase any 3 or 5 piece dinner.  CHICKEN SHACK  Cowrie St.,  in the Heart of Sechelt        885-7414  AU  Artists' Supplies  any regular value $12.29  Bll*thdOy C ftICS  with this coupon  - Limit one) per customer . %iune> I^IO  InSto  "Limit one coupon per euatomer"  W.W.  I'pholHtery <S'  Boal I'opn Ltd.  886-7310J  ,     The Welnhahdls  | 177? Wyngaert Rd.,  Gibsons  off  "Limit one coupon  per euttomer  ���aalslL   ALaV   aakMakAatt '  ���m tub seafvn  "Limit one coupon per customer"  I  o OFF  ian's Bib's Wear  Cowrie St., Sechelt S85��9H^0^  ���m^^^^*^^ i��.tMMte^e-     Trail Bay Centre,  BOOKS 'N STUFF secheit, 885.262s  With this Coupon  10* off Ring Sizing    10* of.  (One Week Only) . (BY KATHY)  "Limit one coupon per euBtomer"  Coma in ind m our New CotitetiM of Summer Mrrisi��s  W��MiM&>  This coupon entitles you to a  complimentary  2^ TROPICAL PLAJST:  with any purchase over $&. OO  ���Limit one per customer���   .  ^Village  Greenliouse    886-3371  Sunnycrest Mall  Gibsons  *  OO  PURCHASE Over 825.00  -Limit one p*r ousfomsr-  ���ft&tr'MlX������: C(jvvrie Street, Set hell  Tc\l.  iBunnycrost Shopping Centre, Gibsons   886-2624 Coast News, May 30,1983  "Limit one coupon per customer"  one per household j  lualifew Fonm & ��anden Supplu Ltd.  Pratt Rd., Gibsons  886-7527  All "Tyme*  DRESS SLACKS  20% OFF  June 1st until Fathers' Day  a    Richards  %jf SUNNYCREST MALL, QIBSONS    886*2116  mens'  Wear  ��� Machines (+ free movie)  .��� Video Games  ' WITH THIS COUPON  Monday - Thursday only  May 30th -June 16th  GREAT SELECTION OF 1st RUN MOVIES  noon  HAft8@tlft yiOEO itd. 883-W4 "X  Protection Plus  Sundeck Coating  Reg. $27.95  $9^95  Gmm\      jb   ���  per gal.  with this coupon June 1st to 10th  **&  m  BUILDING  SUPPLIES^  Francis Peninsula Place  Pender Harbour  883-9551  WINDSOR  Come to ear UBC K0T6    Demonstration  Saturday, June 4th.  and receive  one fist of Posies for 49*  with this coupon.  One coupon per customer, June 4th only, while Ihey last!  :      See you there!  Windsor Plywood  Hwy. 101, Gibsons 886-9221  This coupon entitles the bearer to  . off ANY DINNER  ,      AT  Rufey JGofee RwUwmd  SNtMgaftM Sat and Suit wgkia  Delicious Home Baking  883-2269  sAuei  This coupon entitles you to  25% off  BLENZO  A quality product of Holland,  the comfort shoe for men & women.  Don't forget about our  Bath Boutique Towel Sale  ���held over until June 11th.  Ideal for Shower or Wedding Gifts"  ��     FASHION SHOES  & BATH BOUTIQUE  This coupon could be worth  Absolutely Nothing  because Fred didn't sell Itl  *c*-  MR. MERCHANT, If Fred didn't get  around to asking you about this promotion,  save this coupon, it's worth one dollar  towards your advertising cost in our upcoming "Dollar Days" promotion.  (We're taking It out of his pay.)  ��Pora(3��(ira  off  <k Yarn  COWRIE STREET, SECHELT  885-9345  Cosy   Corner  Crafts  ��?uimi;cresl     TYVall  Gibsons 886-2470  ���Wti y n trtMftt tUt Me?** it ��Hta tf nr item.  Sad Of  TRAIL BAY   CENTRE  This coupon is worth  *&.00  011 any Cosmetic purchase  of ��10.00 or more.  "Limit one coupon per customer"  PHARMASAVE  Sunnycrest Mall, Gibsons  886-7213  With this Coupon only  $10.00 Off  Haircut. Blow Dry, and  Facial  "Limit one coupon per customer" (Regular Price $42.00)  '        ^3- 886-9744  C   dP0WT��   OF   bl0FY     Cedar Plaza, Gibsons  TMi coupon good for  cup of coffei  At Sechelt Variety Store  In the Alley btfldo Sftdmant  20% off  Pewter, China,  and Glass  Tankards  "Perfect for Fathers"  "Limit one coupon per customer*'  ��*THE*��  TRAIL BAY CENTRE  SECHELT  885-3414  Limit one coupon per customer  4 0$>     Grind-a-Spice  \ with every purchase  of $5.00 or over  *P  .0**  <o*  886-3861  Sunnycrest Mall, Gibsons  $5iOO oft  any Men's Electric  Razor  "Limit one coupon per customer"  Maxwell's Pharmacy  CEDAR PLAZA -.GIBSONS  886-8158  Present this  coupon  & receive  S1.00off  any 5x7 or 8x10  photograph  printed in the COAST NEWS or in our files  The Sunshine 886-2622  itjia. 7ft mm mmmm Gibsons Landing  WWM&l�� M&1D& Behind Bank of Montreal  -With Ms  I*".: W%^ff  AU Regular Pried IKMS  Ouer *S.0O  "Limit one coupon per customer"  T0VS ft HOBBIES h, m ����  Samyereft Mil Gktm 886-8412  oo  Off     &a%>  any pair of tIE ABIS        cr  (Men's & Women's)  ���With this coupon only���   "Limit one coupon per customer"  *J>  ^aefus  Trail Bay Centre     Sunnycrest Mall  SECHELT GIBSONS  885-5323 886-7615  C9&       OH  AOT DRESS  ���With this coupon only���  "Limit one coupon per customer"  Trail Bay Centre  SECHELT  885-5323  *J>  Sunnycrest Mall  GIBSONS  886-7615  Rob Brother ton, left, chats with achievement centre workers  Odette and Calvin at workshop in Seamount Industrial Park,  GibSOnS. ���George Matthews pholo  Achievement Centre  deserves support  Seven years ago, there was a  need discovered for a place on  this coast where handicapped  persons could come together,  find companionship, and learn.  The Achievement Centre was  founded for this purpose.  Today, the Achievement  Centre, situated on Industrial  Way in Gibsons, is a workshop  where crafts of all types are  beautifully created, knitted,  and crocheted. Wood work of  craftsman quality is produced  in the form of cradles, planters  of varying sizes and shapes,  bookcases and orders for  school music stands have been  filled.  The workers at the centre  have also been .repairing and  refinishing furniture. In their  desperate need to live in a productive way in the community,  the workers have drawn up a  contract with B.C. Tel to be  responsible for washing the  company trucks. Have you  seen a clean B.C. Tel truck?  You know who's been keeping  it tlja^way. , ,  vPaihting, gardening and  "yard cleanup are also ways in  which the workers feel they can  lead productive and giving lives  in their community.  Future plans for the centre  will hopefully include an expansion to the existing  building, and a monthly  newsletter.   The  Achievement  Centre gives the handicapped  person an opportunity to learn  and practice life skills as well as  trade skills.  Every Wednesday, a special  luncheon is decided upon,  shopped and cooked for by the  workers with help from the  craft supervisor, Ginny Derby.  Each Tuesday and Thursday  afternoon the workers go  swimming at the Aquatic Centre in the handicapped swim  session.  Building confidence and independence are priceless byproducts of this valuable  workshop. In the words of the  centre's supervisor, Rob  Brotherton, "these are honest  hardworking people willing to  help the community if given a  chance". ��  Recently, Rob Brotherton,  an experienced supervisor^ of  handicapped workshops, ��jias  been hired as the supervisor of  the Achievement Centre. F^pb,  who has expressed concern  about continued fundingl*for  the centre, has planned a variety of projects to give the centre  a "higher profile" in the Community. One such job he hppes  his workers can take on $s a  clean up of the SeaVSew  Cemetery. ���  *t      '  To place orders, or for^ny  other information, please contact the Achievement Centre at  886-8004. >���  Unemployed action group  plans film showings  The Sunshine Coast Labour  Council and the Unemployment Action Centre are offering a film and discussion series  on the history, cause and effect  of unemployment in Canada.  The films will be shown at St.  Bartholemew's Church Hall,  the corner of North Road and  Highway 101 in Gibsons,  beginning Tuesday, May 31 at  8 p.m.  Frank Fuller, a retired  Elphinstone teacher, will show  the first film, titled "Friend or  Foe", and lead the discussion.  On Tuesday, June 7 at 8 p.m.,  the film shown will be "Twenty  Cents a Day". On Tuesday,  June   14,   the   film   will   be  "Twelve Thousand Men",-and  the film on Tuesday, Jun&21  will be "Time to Rise".    '->  Each of these films depidte a  segment of the history;>of  unemployment and the Struggle  of working people and :the  labour movement in Canada.  Discussions will focus on comparisons of the situations  shown in the films and the existing unemployment problems  of today. Xj  The public is invited'���''to  watch the films and take an active part in the discussions: ilf  unemployment has affected  you in any way, please cdrjie  out on Tuesday evenings ajitd  join us. 'r:  Boat safety week  Corporal Mike Ferguson, in  charge of the RCMP boat on  the Sunshine Coast advised  boaters that June 5 - 11 is  boating and water safety week.  Of particular concern to  Ferguson is the use of alcohol  by boaters, which renders them  ten times more suseptible to the  effects of hypothermia.  Corporal Ferguson told the  Coast News that recently  boaters have been showing  responsibility in avoiding the  over use of alcohol on their  boats, hut the tragic experience  at Ruby Lake last year when  four young' people lost their  lives, is a constant reminder  that alcohol and boating don't  mix.  Corporal Ferguson also said  that the RCMP will be on the  look out for non-use of life  jackets on pleasure craft and  will be checking for fishing  licences.  Life jackets are particularly  important as tests have shown  that victims thrown into the  water   without   floatation  devices must tread water "Ap  avoid drowning, which results  in a 34 per cent faster loss/4>f  body heat than a victim whote-  mains still with a life jacket.  Land sought  The Gibsons and District  Chamber of Commerce wilPal-  tempt to secure land in 4$&  lower Gibsons area for a rigiy  site for its tourist information  booth. The chamber, at *ifc  May meeting at the Omejpja  Restaurant voted unanimously  to seek the property. "^  The proposal arose from^a  general discussion of the laejc  of tourist information facilities  on the lower end of the Sur��  shine coast. Among the prc��  posals for improving the situ����  tion were plans to seek a Sun}  shine coast tourist information  billboard at the ferry terming  in Horseshoe Bay and a neTw  tourist direction sign at the etffy  of the Langdale terminal.    >'  >'��� Coast News, May 30,1983  1. Births  2. Obituaries  3. in Memortam  4. Thanks  5. Personal  6. Announcements  7. lost  8. Found  9. free  10. Pets Ik Livestock  If. Music  12. Wanted to Rent  5 3. For Rent  14. Help Wanted  f 5. 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  29. Barter |L  trade  ^���������WeMMIeMBMj^UeW^l^^mMMB^e^e^'  DEAR  CLASSIFIED  CUSTOMERS  Not only are Coast News  Classifieds effective, read  by 9 out of 10 readers;  BUT-  Each week you get three  chances to WIN our draw  and run yout next  Classified Ad  up to 8 lines,  FREE  for  3 WEEKS  5^;  We would like to thank all  our many kind friends and  family for their thoughtful  words, flowers, baking  and other donations<dur-  ing our time of sorr.ow over  the sudden loss of our  beloved husband and  father, John. Your support  and love has been just  wonderful and will not be  forgotten. Arlene, Debbie,  John & Nancy Robinson.  N #22  Mr. Ray Harris, Susan,  Gerry and families would  like to thank all our  wonderful friends for the  honour paid our beloved  wife, mother and grandmother. Your helpfulness  and thoughtfulness will  make the hurt eventually  go away and leave only  the beautiful memories.  #22  Cuddly, fluffy kittens. Free  to good home. 885-7493.  #22  Farm fresh free kittens.  2M blk&wht. IM grey.lF  blk. 7 wks old 886-2311.#24  3 bdrm. WF house, Pender  Hbr. Incredible view, laundry facil. Dock 1 blk. away.  Wood floors, high ceilings. For July 1. 883-9342.  ' TFN  3 bdrm. view apt. Central.  Adults only. 886-8107,  Rita. #23  2 bdrm. home, Abbs Rd.  Gibsons. Avail July 1/83.  Call 885-3916 or 886-9906  after 6. #24  .r<fl4Mfctl  Winners of this week's  Coast News  Classified Draw are:  886-9393  885-9500  886-2401  Math arid language arts  tutor available for elementary and jr. secondary  students. Attractive rate,  my home or yours.  886-9498. #23  Parenting is Stressful!  Are you having problems  coping? Join us at Parents  in Crisis. Non-professional, understanding support  group meets weekly. Confidential. Phone Connie,  886-9232, Barb, 885-2790  or Betty-Ann, 886-3802. '*  TFN  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 886-822^    TFN  Male Goffin Cuckatoo  with cage, $450 obo & 5  iTerrier cross, blk. & white,  puppies, free. 886-9638.  #22  as a pair to good home for  $1,200. 1 tandem horse  trailer, 5 ft. top with new  vacuum brakes and new  paint, $1,500 firm. 1  western saddle, $350.  Assorted tack also. Ph.  885-9629. #22  3 yr old bay thoroughbred  filly 15.2. Also 7 yr old  Arab bay gelding 14.2.  885-2323 or 885-9969.   #24  I yr old heifers & bulls $350  each. 886-2311. #24  Music  PIANO  TUNING  Ken Dalgleish  886-2843  Langdale 2 bdrm finished  bsmt. house. : Elec-wood  ht. 2-4 appliances.  886-9290. #24  2 bdrm home Roberts  Creek. 5 acres. Great for  garden, chicken, etc.  Avail. July 1/83. $350 per  mo. 885-7533. #22  Modern 2 bedroom house.  $400 per month. Ph.  885-7351. #22  Mobile home space.  Suitable for 12 wide - No  dogs. References required. Sunshine Coast  Trailer Park, Gibsons. Ph  886-9826.   . TFN*  Attractive two bedroom  apartment-fireplace, new  appliances, sundeck-  Gibsons area. Tel:  922-78.18 or 922-2556.    #24  Hardwood Floors resand-  ed and finished. Work  guaranteed. Free est.  Phone 885-5072. TFN  Foundations, framing,  renovations, siding,  finishing. Jim Budd,  886-8771. TFN  Widely exp. in carpentry,  bricklaying, house design.  Rea. rates. 885-7286.    #22  Silkscreen  T-Shirts - Posters  Stickers - Banners  Complete Graphics Service  885-7493  New 9.8 HP Mercury Outboard $750 or trade for  windsurfer. 886-2316 eves.  886-7665. #22  6 yr, crib comp. $60;baby  carriage $50; jolly jumper,  new $10. Wanted good  playpen. 886-9819 eve.  886-7310 days. #22  Free Rabbit Manure!  5 - 40 Ib. bags of  burning manure,  another  one   free.  !!Buy  non-  get  More  Tandem axle  trailer. GVW  Electric paint.  $1600. Days  Eves. 886-9819.  flat   deck  7500   lbs.  exc. cond.  886-7310  #22  14  Help Wanted  D  TRANSCENDENTAL  MEDITATION  886-3911  TFN  A.A. Meetings  PHONE  24 HRS. 886-2112  Jim and Myrna Moyer are  thrilled to announce the  arrival of their darling  baby girl, Amy Eileen, 6  lbs. 15 oz., born on May 23,  1983. Special thanks to Dr.  R. Lehman and the staff at  St. Mary's Hospital.     #22  t1  Obituaries  }  Who is coming to Lord  Jim's on June 11 & what  will their 8 p.m., 10 p.m.  and midnight shows be  like? #22  H.S. See you at Ruby Lake  Smorgasbord Sat. & Sun.  nights. All my love. J.M.  #22  PIANO LESSONS  All levels - all ages. Call  Sue Winters 886-2937. TFN  mmmm.  PIANO & ORGAN  LESSONS  Beginning Age 3 & Older  JESSIE   MORRISON  1614 Marine Drive  886-9030  iTMiim if. wvs.  Housewives & students.  Make money in your spare  time. Fuller Brush dealerships avail. Egmont to  Port Mellon. 885-9468. #22  Business  Opportunities  **""'''     ��� '  '''' i" "**  Thinking of starting your  own business? 18x8 ft.  trailer, swing up doors on  all sides ��� owner will  finance. Steve 883-9551.  TFN  (5  16  Work Wanted  f**  Wanted  to Rent  Burdett, Philip Cook passed   away   suddenly   in  Beaver Valley, B.C. on May  24, 1983 at age 66. Survived by and will be sadly  missed by his loving wife  Ethel,   his   4   children,  James,   Linda,   Edward,  Sally. 9 grandchildren, 1  sister Mrs. Judy Lambie, 4  brothers, Fen, Frank, Win  ���/and John. Predeceased by  *Fred. Numerous relatives  $md close caring friends.  Incremation. To honour his  specific    request    no  Memorial service will be  field. Flowers are grateful-  ,3y declined in favour of the  Crippled Children's Fund.  ? #22  .^Harris, passed away suddenly on May 21, 1982.  IVerna Harris late of Gib-  jtons will be greatly missed by her husband Ray,  ;son Gerry and Carol Harris  of Houston, B.C. Daughter  ;Susan and Bill Sutherland,  ���Vancouver. Sisters Irene  ^asseur, Powell River and  .fyiildred Crepe, Abbotsford. Mother Blanche  Rose, Abbotsford.  Parents-in-law Bud and  Bose Harris, Penticton.  ���Six grand-children Shawn,  ��anny, Leesa, Tony, Rory  2nd Scott. Service was  field Wednesday May 25 in  the Chapel of Devlin  Funeral Home in Gibsons.  Cremation. Remembrance  donation to Muscular  jgystrophy Assoc. 1240 W  Broadway, Vancouver  would be appreciated. #22  Variety Show at Sunshine  Aiano Club, Sat., June 4,8  p.m. featuring the Halfmoon Hams. $4. 886-2993  for info, or tickets.       #22  Bed and breakfast  available. Close to beach.  Semi-private baths. Ph.  886-9232. TFN  Furn. home for family of 4  for August. Will care for  your home while you are  away. Good refs. Prefer  R.C. area and beach access. Call collect  985-0169. #24  r  13  . f of Kent  3  Male black manx cat.  Answers to Bobby.  886-7616 or 886-2947.     #22  A child's tabby cat with  white chin in the area  around Flume Rd. and  Hwy 101. Reward.  885-297I. #22  Child's pet orange & white  2 yr old neutered male cat,  white flea collar. YMCA  Rd. Langdale. Sadly missed. Missing 2 weeks. Any  information please call  886-3812 or 886-7736.   #24  Box of tools. Hwy 101 &  Roberts Crk Prov. Campground^ 885-3621.      #22  In the vicinity of Hillcrest  & Creekside, North Rd.  area, two long-haired  female cats. White with  tabby patches on eyes &  body, & dark tails. Both  wearing white flea collars.  Answer to Wendy &  Snooker. If seen or found  please phone 886-9265 or  885-2505, #22  Black flippers Langdale  Beach. May 23. Reward.  886-2529. #22  Store space for rent.. 1,700  sq. ft. of floor area in  Madeira Park. Could be  divided in two. Phone  Steve, 883-9551. TFN  Community Hall for rent in  Roberts Creek. Phone  Sue, 885-2972. TFN  Large 3 bdrm. townhouse,  ���\Vz baths & rec room &  view.$450 Ref. Req.  886-9831 (7:00-9:00 p.m.)  #22  Horse pasture Roberts Cr.  $50 per mth. 112-987-2010.  #22  Waterfront 1 bdrm. house.  Pender Harbour. Laundry,  fr. & st. $300/mo. 883-9342.  TFN  [(arbour  SHANKS  Jerri, thanks for returning  Jhe Vaughan's family for-  -Hine I left behind at the  laundromat! M.M. #22  Keys - brown leather case,  on Gcwer Point Rd. Coast  News Office. #22  Spacious 1, 2, & 3  bedroom suites available immediately iri  family building. Small  piets considered. Heat,  cable & storage space  included.  886-9557 V  Furnished 2 bedroom cottage, semi-waterfront,  beach access, Gower  >Point. Summer or year  lease. Ref.420-6I85.      #22  3 bdr. house Lower Gibsons. Walk distance to  shops. W/W, 4 appl.  Children & small' pets  welcome. 885-3350.      #22  Pratt Rd., Gibsons. Lrg  mod 3 bdrm, 2 bthrm  house. Sundeck, bsmt.  etc. $525.886-8000.       #22  1 bdrm cottage $350 per  mo. Incl. fr. & stv.,cable,  TV, util. Avail, immed.  886-2401. #22  Small engine repair, lawn  mowers, power saws, etc.  Briggs     &     Stratton,  qualified     mechanic,,  reasonable rates. 886-2812-  between 9-5. #23  Want your grass cut,  garden dug or weeded,  firewood cut or split, etc.?  Hire a student. Call Peter,  886-9843.     ' #23  Carpenter - odd jobs,  renovations, chain saw  work. 885-2964, Jim.     #23  Qualified Painter  Reasonable   Rates.   886-  9749. TFN  Pat Korch Const.  Custom framing & foundations. Renovations & additions. Design & drafting.  A Complete Building  Service  886-7280  TFN  Reliable exp. carpenter  framing to finishing; sml  plumbing & electrical  work. 885-3847. #24  The painters int. ext. quality work at a very  reasonable price. Call  Mike 886-9904. #24  Renovations-Additions  23 yrs experience  Dave 886-2311. #24  ANNOUNCEMENT  Light moving, clean-'ups,  etc. Gibsons, Sechelt  area: Norm 886-9503.   #24  Typing.   Phone. 886-2622,  886-7817, Wed.-Thurs.-Fri.        TFN  For pruning, fencing, hauling away, low maintenance gardens or any of  your gardening needs, call  Matt Small, 886-8242.   #23  PEERLESS TREE  SERVICES LTD.  Topping - Limbing -Danger  Tree Removal. Insured,  guaranteed work. Free  estimates, 885-2109.  TFN  CLEMENT  SAWING SERVICE  Portable sawmilling for  even one tree. Bevej siding  a specialty. We also buy or  trade for cedar. 886-8218.  ��� '��� #23  NUTNB0LTHAUS  Wants to make your  Special Bolts, Clamps  and Brackets  Any Shape, Any Quantity  Full Service  MACHINE SHOP  Wharf Rd., Sechelt, 885-7910  FOR EXPLOSIVE  REQUIREMENTS  Dynamite, electric or  regular caps, B line E cord  and safety fuse. Contact  gwen Nimmo, Cemetery  ? Road, 'Gibsons. Phone  '886-7778. Howe Sound  Farmer Institute. TFN  Landscaping and garden  maintenance, ornamentals, shaped hedges trim-  1 med, fruit trees pruned  and sprayed. Phone  886-9294 after6 p.m.   TFN  Crane tub, sink & toilet.  Beige clr. Exc. cond. $250.  Ph. 886-9039 #24  NICE GREEN HAY  Just made $4 disc, for  quantity. Phone evs.  885-9357. #TFN  Quality-dining room-suite.  $3600 or best offer.  886-3921. #24  Approx. 20 gal. aquarium  w/heater,filter,pump   &  cover.$135;SMC  typewriter $60.886-7287. #  22  Webster motor & air compressor $50. Wagner electronic paint sprayer $50.  All in A-1 cond. 886-7189: #  22  powerful than chicken, 3  times stronger than steer  manure. $ 2.50 per bag.  Burkharts Rabbitry on  Pratt Rd., 886-3831. -     #22  QUALITY  HOMES  $36.50 sq. ft.  886-7309  Fine selection of handcrafted burl clocks $25 &  up. Excellent gift.  886-7028. #22  RCA  $275.  Video   Disc  Ph. 886-7287.  Player  #22  ^���4tfKi  Picnic tables for sale $50  each. 886-9393. , #22  . Antique oak Jacobean dining ste. with buffet $700,  obo. Four pee livingroom  suite oatmeal weave two  years old cost $1100 sel��  $600 obo. 9x12 rug weave  cost $300 sell $150.  886-9752. #22  Vivitar Zoom/Macro 70-210  mm. f3.5-f22. Accessory  size 67mm. $170. Durst  M601 enlarger $200. Ph  886-7287. #22  20" colour television, fair  condition, $115. Phone  886-7041. #23  "������ SCREENED"���~  TOPSOIL  $220.#0  Pick-up Truck Load  886-9739 886-3889  $$$ SAVE $$$  Freight Damaged Stoves,  Fridges, Washers,  Dryers, Dish Washers,  Deep Freezers,  Microwaves, Stereos,  TVs, Videos, etc.  Fully guaranteed  new and used  appliance*.  guaranteed  lowest prices.  COMFY  KITCHEN  1119 W. 14th Ave.,  North Vancouver  980-4848  T & S SOIL '  MUSHROOM  MANURE  by Cubic Yard or Truck Load  $25 cu. yd. - Delivered  ��5 DISCOUNT For Seniors  885-5669  MINI ��� SAT  Incl. 7' dish  all electronics & cable,  $2,995.  Green Onion Stereo  Port Mellon, 884-5240.  DRAFTING;  m6-7442i  1��*m64- & "THciten.  17 YEARS EXPERIENCE  COMMERCIAL &  RESIDENTIAL  885-2923      885-3681  13 acres Texada, excellent  location, subdividable,  $59,000. G. Boyle, Gen.  Del., Prince Rupert V8J  3P3. #24  Rich, black Delta loam, 20  yds. delivered, $400.  574-7242. TFN  FOAM  Camper & Sofa  Cushions & Mattresses  CUT TO ANY SIZE  W.W. Upholstery  & Boat Tops Ltd.  886-7310  Va HP Jet Pump & 30 gal  pressure tank. Very good  cond. $175. 3'x78V2" bi-  fold doors $15, & 80'  underground elec wire  suitable for mobile home  hook-up $60. Dresser or  baby change table $25. 2  Akai 3-way speakers $30  ea. 886-7I59 after 6 p.m.  #22  For Sale,  Lease or Rent  SATELLITE  SYSTEMS  Complete  Systems from  *1 995.  BOOK YOUR  SATELLITE  SYSTEM  NOW!!  XQr.~y Xt'^'"^''  * 1   v.*    J.^^v^t  '  s&x*.  ���i*.  Anyone witnessing the  ultra light aircraft coming  down in Gibsons Bay May  13 please call John Gileo  886-7146. , #22  We Are Pleased To  Announce  JOYWALKEY  Will Now Be Grooming  Dogs At  CASTLEROCK KENNELS  885-2505 for appt.  #24  DRYWALL?  Reasonable rates, 15 yrs.  exp., ref., prof, workmanship   guaranteed.   Free  estimates. Joe, 886-8583.  #23  Quality built homes and  cedar siding specialists.  References and free  estimates. Phone 885-3412  after 6. #23  Job wanted falling, also  can run skidder & winder.  T. Dawe, Box 26, Garden  Bay. 885-7518 (note new  ph. no.) #22  LOGS WANTED  ���   Top Prices Paid for  Fir-Hemlock-Cedar  L&K LUMBER Ltd.  Phone 886-7033  Sorting grounds,  Twin Creek  TFN  Dishwasher in good shape  for very little cash or free.  883-9342. TFN  Used Mandolin  Richard, 886-9324.  ;������''��� #22  Older chest of drawers or  dresser in good cond.  Comfy older small couch  or chesterfield. 885-3577  eves. #24  Any weight lifting equipment. 886-3859. #22  Used men single sp. bike  in good working cond.  Phone Pat 886-7811.  #22  Cabin cruiser to rent for 3  weeks in August. Must  sleep 4, be very reliable.  883-9918, Greg. #23  Used cement mixer in  good condition. Phone  883-9100. #22  3 pairs, full-length  fibregiass drapes, light  beige. $80. Phone  885-9347. #22  Ladies good quality  clothing, slightly used, excellent condition, size 10  (small). 886-9352/ #23  Dunham Rd  Port Mellon  884-5240  ���76 Datsun P/U, deluxe  cab, new fenders, paint,  brakes, very good condition, $2,500. 886-8217,  886-2929. #22  '80 Ford F150 4x4 Explorer  model. Exc. cond. with 18  ft; Scamper trailer.  885-3302, #23  1971 Mazda B1800 pickup. $800. Ph. 886-8258  Tom. #24  '73 Datsun $300. Needs  work. Call 886-9146.      #22  '78 Datsun P/U deluxe cab.  Canopy. Only 30,000  miles. $3200. 885-5307.  #24  K&C Auto Wrecking,  Stewart Rd. off North Rd.,  now open Mon. to Sat. 9 to  5. ph 886-2617. TFN  Mercury Lunx GS 81  St/WG w/all extras. Family's second car, excl. condition. $6850. 886-9205.  #22  1969 Triumph Hardtail.  Nice con. $1500 or trade  for sm. truck. 886-8583.  #22  74 Toyota Corolla. Very  clean condition. $850 obo.  886-8342,885-7958.       #22  1973 Chev pick-up, good  running condition. $1,200  obo. 886-3958. #23  1978 Honda Civic, good  cond. in & out. Red with  white pinstriping. $2,700  obo. 886-9733, 886-7726.  #23  '65 GMC camperized  school bus. New motor,  new tires. For sale or trade  for van or pick-up.  886-7292. #23  '73 International 4 spd.,  short box & side step.  $450. Ph. 886-2987.        #21  1973 LTD wgn. 400, auto.,  PW/PB, air, tilt, runs good,  needs body work. $550  obo. 886-9047. #23  '73 Datsun P/U 1600 4 spd.  Recent valve grind, new  paint & fenders, good  tires, $1,900 obo. 886-8217  or 886-2929. #22  '68 Mustang fastback 302 ,  auto.   Original   paint.  $2,500   Obo.   886-8217   or  886-2929. #22  '77 Subaru 1600 5 spd.  Front wheel drive, radial  snows & summers, AM/FM  radio. $2,100 obo.  886-8217 or 886-2929.    #22  For sale 1974 Dodge Colt.  Good running condition.  $700. Phone 886-7159.  #22  1951 Ford 5 ton V8  flatdeck. As is, where is.  $1,000 obro. Call 886-2165  after 5 p.m. #22  73 Dodge Dart slant 6,  auto, must sell. $1000.  886-8642,885-7958.       #22  CB-SSB radios..- base &  mobile - ideal for boats.  Excellent prices. Ph.  886-9498. #23  Motorcycles  PROFESSIONAL  BOOKKEEPING  & ACCOUNTING  886-8003  -,#'  for Safe*  Std. size white bathtub,  R.H. drain, near new. Offers. 883-2778.  #23  Now by popular demand,  Ruby Lake Smorgasbord  is Saturday AND Sunday  nights. #22  New ladies "Beachcomber" bicycle. Cost  $217, will sell for $160.  Men's 5 spd. CCM "Elite".  Good cond. $85. Phone  886-7853. #23  24" Moffat range in good  cond. 24" hood also. $150.  886-9096. #23  Approx. 20 gal. aquarium  w/fieater, filter, pump &  cover. $135; SMC typewriter $60.886-7287.     #22  Webster motor & air compressor $50. Wagner electronic paint sprayer $50.  All in A-1 cond. 886-7189.  #22  70+ sq. yds. used carpet  (purple shag), exc. cond.,  $350. Red lamps, $100.  Built-in dishwasher, $100.  Port, dishwasher, $300.  Cord organ, $150. Chesterfield & chair, $300. Phone  886-2990. #23  Multicycle Inglis auto  washer $295. Guaranteed  & delivered. 883-2648. TFN  'Garage Sal  al SietoftVarltlf  In ttis aflsy bssMs Stasmam  Sat., June 4  II a.m.-i p.m.  1981 Yamaha 750 Virago  7500 km. Black like new.  $2400.886-9856. #22  1980 Suzuki GS 400, 8  valve, as new condition,  asking $1,500. Phone  886-7041. #23  Late 81 750 Virago. New  back tire, two helmets &  gloves, fcigtity dollar tune  up just done on it. Runs  excellently. $1900.  886-9682. #24  3 family garage sale Sat.  June 4. 10-2. 318 Cypress  Way Woodcreek Park, Gibsons.    , #22  MMM*   - A"    *     ^\ v   t-  *aw^rr * ��* ",.   <.> ���>��� * o v . .  y>A "li mA *iaai aaasaa^aW^Baa^fraWafi^'i  :AlKO��MH��HfSi]  F/G  canopy  8  foot  box  $150 firm. 886-8226.      #22  2 way Astral camper frig.  Ph. 886-9714 or 886-8302.  #24  MGB, red, good shape,  good top, tires, etc. Motor  needs work. $3,000 obo.  883-9342. TFN  1977 Va ton Ford pick-up  truck with canopy. $3,200.  Steve 883-9551. TFN  73    Chevelle    Malibu  $1,500. Phi 886-8484.     #22  8'   camper   good   cond.  $950.885-9500. #22  27'   Travelaire   trailer.  $5000 firm. 886-7355.    #24  23' motorhome for rent by  day, week, or month. Bunk  beds, sleeps 7. 886-9411.  TFN  11' Vanguard camper, fully s.c., exc. cond., ph.  886-9363. #22  18 ft. Holidaire, like new.  Fridge, stove, oven,  heater, toilet. Sleeps 5.  $3,650 to view on  Redrooffs. Call Burnaby,  434-3582. #23  16' Shasta irailer. Shower,  furnace, fridge, etc. Clean ���  cond. $1,500.885-3840. #22 &J*d  Coast News, May 30,1983  17.  1976 Deluxe 12x68 Premier  mobile home. -Features include up-step livihgroom,  500 sq. ft. sundeck, fridge,  stove, drapes. Set up in  Trailer Park. $18,000.  886-9879. #23  26 ft. trailer on.pad at  Headwater Marina,  Pender Harbour. 3 mo.  free pad rental. Only  $4,600,883-2406. #23  30 ft. aluminum hull and  cabin. Best offer takes.  Gordle, 883-9903. #24  Sailboat 16' with trailer &  motor. 3 sails. Offers.  885-9232. #22  GMC (Jimie) Diesel motor.  New Piston, rebuilt elec.  transmission. 885-2497.  XX.X": ������' #24  12/6 Zodiac inflatable c/w  35 Johnson .$2200.  886-2523. #22  24' Spencer Craft Volvo  IB/BO, VHF.CB, Sounder &  skiff, sleeps 4. Well maint.  Ideal coastal cruises.  Must sell $9000. 886-9856.  ���'. <������,.'.- .   #22  22' Searay-225 Mercruiser  trim tabs, flasher etc.  Sleeps 4. Complete with  trailer $9,500. 886-9019.  :'.���'-.'.,- "    #22  Lombardinl 5 hp diesel.  New elec. start. Must sell.  Best offer over $500. Ken  883-9551 or 883-9659.   #22  !0' Livingston. $750 exc.  cond. Located in Pender  Harbour area. Call collect.  94I-3794. #22  20 ft. aluminum 'Sea  Scamp' excellent log  salvage or pleasure boat.  886-8239. #22  22' K&C hardtop with canvass back. $7,000.  886-2124. #23  Alaska  Cruise  7 day Alaska  TROPICALE  Ju�� 16, 23 or 30  only 8860  per person  Double occupancy  INSIDE CABIN  - $125 additional  for OUTSIDE  CABIN  Reservation*  conflnssd  2 weaka prior  CaU  for details.  MC4512 MMM1  Agricultural equipment  sales person. Sales person required by John  Deere dealership. Large  protected territory. Complete company benefit  package. Sales experience or knowledge of  farm equipment required.  All replies confidential:  Apply to Box 818 Stettler,  Alta. T0C 2L0 or phone  (403)742-2295. #22  Heavy duty mechanic required by John Deere  dealership. Heavy duty  mechanics with- 2 or 3  years John Deere experience. Complete company benefit package. All  replies confidential. Apply  to.Box 818 Stettler, Alta.  T0C2L0. #22  Full-time circulation sales  position for Interior biweekly,7 Promotions and  direct on-site sales integral part. Previous sales  experience necessary.  Salary plus net sales commission. Send detailed  resume to: Publisher,  Observer, 102-246 St;  Laurent Avenue, Quesnel,  B.C. V2J 2C9. #22  Paddle Fans The original  fan store. Wholesale and  Retail; Free Catalogues;  Ocean Pacific Fan GHery  Inc.; 4600 East Hastings  Street, Burnaby, B.C. V5C  2K5. Phone 112-299-0666. -  ��������� ���TFN  'Get Spicey! Meet a secret  hew friend by mail. Pen  Pal Club for adults. For  free information, send  stamp to: Exchange, Box  1577, Qualicum, B.C. V0R  2T0. #22  (Thetis Island): Quality  camping since 1944.  Boys/girls, 8-17. Sailing,  canoeing, water-skiing,  crafts, sports, outtrips,  heated pool. Mature  leaders. Christian values.  Free brochure. B.C.  Pioneer Camps, #2040D  -8606 Fraser, Vancouver  V5X 3Y3. Phone 325-1715.  #22  Production   Manager   to  direct staff on coast weekly newspaper. Responsibilities" include design,  knowledge of printing and  all production aspects.'  State salary requirements  . with resume to::Box. 198,':  BCYCNA, #812-207 West  Hastings, Vancouver, B.C.  V6B1H7:     ;      : :v#22  Sales- Joyce Birch, Janice  Heiphinsteln, Polly  Johnson, Joyce Talbot  and other women make:  $500-$800 a week. Immediate opening for  mature woman. Sales experience helpful. We train  you in Canada. Work in  Canada with Women's  Club/7 advertising field.  Unusual opportunity.  Commissions and  guarantee. Need car. Work  all week away from home  and be home on  weekends. Our field  trainer in your area next  week. We pay for your  telephone call by your  calling Miss Carson collect (312) 427-3953.       #22  Millions of feet of  Acoustic Tile and textured  ���ceilings need to be cleaned. Dealers/applicators  wanted for pur unique process. Low investment. Excellent margins. Professional Ceil-Clean of B.C.,  270-3582 or The Ceiling  Machine, 564-3670.      #22  Comox Valley Hotel for  ���ale. Old English charm,  newly renovated pub. 100  seat "A" license potential  for room rental and  restaurant. Inquiries  phone 338-5710. #22  $125,000 buys successful  retail store, Courtenay,  Vancouver Island.*Good  lease, steady sales, increasing poor health  reason for offer. Contact:  Gomm, 505-5th Street,  Courtenay. Phone  338-9248. #22  Yukon - Motel & Service  Station - Kluane Lake, ex- |  cedent fishing and hunting. 36 seat cafe, owners  3-bedroom residence.  Financial statement)  available. Aurora Realty,  505 Main Street,  Whitehorse, Yukon. Phone  667-7681. #22  Yukon. Hotel catering to  mining,   tourism   arid  townspeople. Only one in <  town. Unlimited potential,  financial   statements  available.   Call   Aurora  Realty (403) 667-7681; ask,  about the Welcome Inn7  ���     ���       '.-   #22  Advertising salesperson  required by the Ar-  rowsmith Star, a weekly  newspaper. in Parksville.  Please send resume and  salary expected to: Ar-  rowsmith Star, Box 1300,  Parksville, B.C. V0R. 2S0.  Attention: Advertising  Manager. -     #22  Constructing a 250-pad  senior co-op mobile park  on reserve at Aldergrove,  B.C. 40- year lease.  Members pay their share  of construction (approx.  $8,000); a, Pad rent starts  ,$60/jtio. Purchase own  unit. Qualifications:  Veterans over 50, seniors  over 60. Meetings 2nd and  4th Thursdays, 7 p.m. at  27080 Fraser Hwy.,  Aldergrove. Occupancy  about August. Legion Coop Housing, 856-6100 or  856-7570, Box 1683,  Aldergrove, B.C. V0X1A0.  -,#22.  Luxury waterfront condominium living on the  Royal Terraces on the  Sunshine Coast. Offers ���.  25-1,2 & 3 bedroom suites.  New low prices from: 1  bdrrn.-$59,900f 2 bdrms^  $119,900; 3., bdrms.-  $149,900. Gall collect (604)  885-7580 or (604) 885-9851 ���  eves.; or write Box 2129,  Sechelt, B.C. VpN 3A0. #22  890   NewHolland   forage  harvester windrow, corn  head, highdump wagon,  corn'���'���"pianterV' Schuartz  feeder, 67 x 40' irrigation  mainline, 909 NewHolland  swather, 3020 John Deere  gas tractor, J. Ferguson,  R.R. 2, Rock Creek, B.C.  Phone 446-2239. #22  New> natural,  dlatomaceous dust kills  garden/household insects. No toxic residue,  safe for people, pets. For  product, applicator, information, $10 to P.O. Box  2580, Vancouver, B.C. V6B  3W8. #23  Lotto 6/49. Play it by mail.  FREE details. Licensed  agent, Box 484, Ganges,  B.C. V0S 1E0. Send  stamped, self-addressed  envelope. #22  Discounts, catalogues,  hard-to-flnd Items. New  Canadian Directory. 168  pages. $6.95 postage paid.  "Buy it For Less���By  Mall"; Bbx 443)' Summerland, B.C. V0H 1Z0.  #22  Strawberries starting  about June 25. ��� Pick-your-  own 65* per pound; picked  90* per pound. Free containers provided. Abbott's  Berry Farm, Sicamous,  BC. Phone836-4543.   #22  For sale, sealed bid auction. Cessna 172H TTSN  -3592 TTSO - 217 STOL180  hp conversion. New  upholstery. For information phone 249-5358. Post  bid Shkuratoff Rearce  Murrey, 531 Reid, Quesnel  V2J2M8. #22  One set Edo 5030 floats  suitable for Beaver. Contact Gerry Arnold (204)  444-2263 (even i n g s), Wi n-  nipeg. '     #22  Brian Sutter's 8th Annual  Summer   Hockey   Camp.  8-one week sessions.  Ringette- school, goalie  school, old-timers hockey  tournament. Box 274,  Sylvan Lake, Alberta (403)  887-2200. '       ^  #22  If you enjoy year-round  gardening in an aluminum  and glass, greenhouse,'  write for free brochure to:  B.C. Greenhouse Builders,  7425 Hedley Avenue, Burnaby, B.C. V5E2R1.r #22  Lighting        Fixtures.  " Western Canada's* largest  display. Wholesale and  retail. Free catalogues  available.. Norburn  Lighting Centre Inc.,' 4600  East Hastings Street, Burnaby, B.C. V5C 2K5. Phone  299-0666. TFN  Vancouver Island GM  dealer requires productive, journeyman "service  shop foreman and a  qulified new and used car  salesperson; Must be:  reliable and have a good  working relationship with  fe.ll.pw workers. Above  average pay with excellent  fringe benefits. Contact in  writing: Ed Klasseh, Box  1589, Port Hardy, B.C. VON  :::2po.:-xxx-x^::- -yxxxxKZ-;  Wood Windows, Doors,  Skylites. Largest seled":  tion, lowest prices; Walker  Door. Vancouver 266^1101/  North , Vancouver |985-  9714, Richmond'273-6829,  Kamloops 374-3566, Nanaimo 758-7375, Winiaw  226-7343, Lillooet; 256-  7501, Whitehorse ;667-  .;7332.7;:,..,v^;;.:i;;:;?;^TFN;  500 name and address  tables $5, printed in��� our  shop. Popular Press,  General Delivery, 2737  Heald Rd.; Shawrtigan  Lake, B.C. V0R 2N0.  Please send payment with  order. c      #24  Property^  170' prime level WF in  Roberts Creek, 2,700 sq.  ft. home on 1% acres.  Guest cabin, ponds &  creek. 180 degree view,  right on the Ocean.  $235,000 firm. 886-8656.  ..:   #23  5Vz acres - 2 bdrm. with  FP. Part, cleared & fenced  with Ig. pond. Bordered by  roads on 3 sides J list off  Pratt Rd: 1 Vz mi. from Gibsons. $89,500 firm.  886-8656. ���   :        #i23  Serviced, cleared, view lot  in Creekside. $.17,900.  886-9411. -Xx      TFN  For sale large lot Gower  Point Road. 888-7703:  #22  MMk^aW^^^^ ^Jifcj||^L��~0u^^^^  KjfMfi$R$S&Sa^  I  I  I  I  The Sunshine Coast News  reserves the right to classify  advertisements under appropriate headings and determine page location. The Sunshine Coast News also  reserves the right to revise or  reject any advertising which in  the opinion ot the Publisher is  in' questionable taste. In the  event that any advertisement  is.rejected, the sum paid for  the advertisement will be  refunded.  Please mail to:  COAST NEWS Classified. Box 460, Gibsons, B.C. VON 1V0  or bring in person to:  The COAST NEWS Office in Gibsons  CAMPBELL'S SHOES or BOOKS & STUFF in Sechelt  MADEIRA PARK PHARMACY in Madeira Park  Minimum $4.00 pat 3 lin* Insertion. Each  additional line $1.00. Use our economical 3  weeks for the price of 2 rate. Pre-pay your ad  for 2 weeks & get1 the third week FREE  the following classifications  '.���'������''������'. are free:  Birth Announcements,,:Lost and. Found  No billing or telephone orders are acceptedexcept  from customers who have accounts with us  Cash, cheque* or money orders  must accompany all classified advertising  X  %           NOON SATURDAY  m  NO. OF ISSUES  I  I  1  I  B  I  I  rx   ii':       111   i    i ii ii  d:              ~n      mm:  c nz              j__l   1111  m     7 ���  :ixy^mnL::m3  C                    X                X'  73  LX     ���                         X     ��� -X  I���  1- 1 1 1- "1 l TTI I I I     I I" I     XI  I  I  I  I  I  i  i  CLASSIFICATION: e.g. For Sale, For Rent, etc.  I  I  1  I  I  1  Clean 4 bdrm home. 2  baths, stone FP, wood HT  in bsmt. On landscaped  lot in good family area.  Good buy at $69,900.  886-7588. #24   L. ;   Bargain: Owner sale.  Quality 4 bdrm 2,000 sq.ft.  home in West Sechelt,  family room, den, 2 FP's, 2  baths, partial view, landscaped, near school. First  on right on Norvan off  Mason $86,900. 885-5740.  #24  Unique 3 bdrm home in  desirable area in Lower  Gibsons, cedar finishing  inside & out, double lot,  totally fenced, self-  contained guest cottage,  Ige garden & sundecks,  five fruit trees, full landscaped & across street  from, beach access. Offers  to $120,000. Ph 886-8373.  #24  1978 12x68 Glen River  mobile home, 816 sq. ft.  with 300 sq. ft. sundeck on  over Vi acre on Cooper Rd.  nr. Southwoqd. Southern  exposure, nicely cleared,  landscaped, circular  driveway. $45,000,  885-3604. ,,#24  Large  view  lot   Hopkins'  Landing. Open to offers,  will accept late model van  as   part   payment.   No  agents please. 886-9752:  #22  27i  "?*  V.  rs  L��S4]  Ministry of  Forfests  Province of  British Columbia  Notice to  Outdoor  Recreatlonlsts  The B.C. Forest Service  is ��� undertaking an Inventory of Outdoor  Recreation features  and opportunities  within Provincial  Forest. To ensure important recreation  values are recognized  and recorded, public input is requested.  Forest Service District  Recreation staff will  meet with interested Individuals and user  groups to discuss the-  inventory and record  recreation concerns/opportunities.  Please contact the  local Resource Officer,  Recreation prior to  June 30,1983.  B.L. Custsnce, C.E.T.  District Manager,  Sechelt Forest District  Teredo Square 885-5174/  Sechelt, B.C.  1965 Dodge. Gd eng & rubber. Needs much work.  Will swap for firewood.  886-9752.  . #22  GIBSONS RCMP  On the 21st: A motorcycle  caught on fire in the Franklin  and Gower Point Road area.  The bike, valued at $1,000, was  completely destroyed. A new  battery had just been installed  and it is believed an electrical  short was the cause of the fire.  On the 22nd: A man's Nashika  10 speed bicycle was also stolen  from a residence on Henry  Road. The bike is blue and  gray in color.  On the 23rd: Two lawn chairs  were stolen from outside a  ��� residence  in  lower  Gibsons.:  The chairs were valued at $35.  Some 16' cedar logs valued  at $250 were stolen from the  . Roberts Creek area.  On the 24th: Ah 8 foot boat  with orange exterior and blue  and orange interior has been  found floating between Keats  Island and Gibsons. To claim,  please quote file 83/1477.  A 10 foot fibregiass boat,  cream in color, , has been  reported stolen from the Gibsons government wharf.  A Langdale; residence was  broken into and some liquor  was stolen. It is believed entry  was gained through a window.  On the 25th: A dinghy valued  at $350 was stolen from the  Center Bay area on Gambier  ' Island; /  A camera was reported lost  by a visitor to Gibsons. The  camera, a Pentax K-1000, may  have beenstolen.  Two cedar lawnchairs valued  at $50 have been stolen from a  Pratt Road residence.  A cougar was sighted on  Highway ,101 in the Port  Mellon area.  On the 26th: Miscellaneous  . pieces of clothing were stolen  from the laundromat of the .  Seaview Plazain Gibsons. The  clothes, mainly' jean's, were  valued at $265.  A bag containing a pair of  glasses and some books has  been found and can be claimed  at the Gibsons RCMP office.  Please .quote file 83/1508. The  bag was found ih the Roberts  Creek area. ,  A flight bag containing personal effects, amongst them a  camera, was stolen from a  truck parked at the Sunnycrest  Mall.  On the 27th: Willful damage  was reported from Lower Road  in Roberts Creek. Vandals  smashed the windshield of a  car with a rock.  Police received two reports  of stplen bikes on May 21; a  BMX Bullet dirt bike, red in  color, stolen from the outside  of a Pratt Road residence and a  men's Sears 10 speed bicycle  stolen from the side of a road  in, the Sargent-Wynn Road  area. The 10.speed bicycle has a  flat tire and is black and rust in  color.  Finally, police received  another report of a stolen 10  speed bicycle, this time from  Maiaview Road.  Operation ���. 80 per cent  .CLICKS will be concentrated  on by all members of our local  detachments from May 20 till  June 4 and afterwards, in an  attempt to reach an 80 per cent  level of sea belts users from the  50 per cent level statistics indicate at the moment. So  buckle up drivers and  passengers and save a life, most  likely your own. .   ; ���  SECHELT RCMP  On the 19th: There was a  report of a break-in on Reef  Road in Sechelt. A male  juvenile who allegedly entered  the house twice and took  home-made beer and wine, has  been apprehended.  On the 20th: A new 18 hp Mer-J  cury outboard motor was taken-  from inside the security fence  at the Porpoise Bay Cam-;  pground. The serial number is-  7198491 and "POB159" is-  painted on the top of the*  motor. '.  A break-in was reported at*  the Madeira Park Legion.'.  Police have a suspect in the'  case and are following up oh:  their investigation. \  A tire valued at $100 was;  stolen from a truck parked out-:  side the Garden Bay pub.  Among an increasing:  number of shop lifting cases;  were two reports:,one at the Se-:  cond Look Boutique and a se:;  cond, at Pacifica Pharmacy.  A break and entry of a boat  house on Sakinaw Lake was  reported.  On the 21st: Police responded-  to a report of a disturbance at  the Sechelt Legion.  An    11    foot   Springbok-  aluminum   boat   was   stolen  from the Davis Bay Beach. The~  boat has the words "Serenity  -R. Phillips" stencilled on the  sides.  Theft of a propeller and gear  valued at $400 was reported  from a 22 foot Aquasport boat  at the Garden Bay Marina.  A    12   foot   Springbok  aluminum boat valued at $900  was reported.stolen from a lot :;  on Redrooffs Road.  On the 22nd: There was a-,  report from a Vancouver resident staying at the Cosy Court :���  Motel that a tire, valued at $50 \  was slashed. :���  A break and entry was:-  reported at a cabin on Naylor %  Road, in Tuwanek. y  There was a report of willful  damage to two vehicles at thev  Human Resources offices in"-  Teredo Square in Sechelt.        *  There was  a report of a/  break in at a summer cabin at  Garden Bay Lake.  A licence plate, #4906KD,J  was stolen from a truck at'  Peninsula Glass in Sechelt.   ' <y  On the 24th: There was a :  report of an attempted theft of''  styrofoam floatation panels ->  from under a dock at Royal *  Reach Resorts. Two male j  juveniles were questioned in the *  case.  ���"���j  On the 26th: There was a '*  report of an attempted break ;J  and entry at a residence on *  Henderson Road in Roberts ^  Creek.  There  was  a report  from ..  B.C. Tel that a hydro panel ;  and lights in  Madeira Park  were smashed during the night.   ���  On the  Sunshine Coast  First in Convenience &  First in Service  DROPOFF  YOUR CLASSIFIEDS  W*m IN PENDER HARBOUR Wm  Taylor1* Garden  Bay Store  883-3*53  Madeira Park  Pharmacy  885-94*4  WmXfm  IN HALFMOON BAY W$m  B & J Store  88S-943S  mmmm in sechelt wmsm  Books & Stuff  J  Books and Stuff is your Friendly People Vlacc for Coast  News Classifieds in the Trail Bay Centre in Sechelt.  Emma's  885-9345  mmmm IN ROBERTS creek mum  Seaview Market  885-3408  in GIBSONS mmmm  Adventure  Electronics  Radie /haek  886-7*15  mmmm Lower Village mmmm  Coast News  886-26*2  y- r     18  Coast News, May 30,1983  From Ottawa  by J-lay Skelly, MP  Guess Where  The usual prize of $5 will be awarded to the first person whose  name is drawn correctly identifying the location of the above.  Send entries io the Coast News, Box 460, Gibsons in time to reach  the newspaper by Saturday of this week. This week's winner is  Madeline Grose, R.R. 2, Gibsons, who, appropriately, was able  - to locate the "old Dutch oven" she discovered in the woods some  years ago in the Roberts Creek area.  mmmmmm  $90,000  short in  budget  A special school board  meeting has been called for  Monday, May 30 at 7 p.m. at  the board office to discuss how  r to meet the $90,000 shortfall  Which will be needed if we are1  to maintain all present staff  and programmes.  An appeal has been submitted against the ministry's  calculation formula, pointing  out that it is unfair to growing  school districts like ours and  offering revised calculations  under a different approach,  which if acceded to would increase the budget by $119,486.  However Secretary-Treasurer  Mills thinks it highly unlikely  'that the ministry will be per-  ��� siiaded, since it will require the  recalculation of all school  district budgets. It may be a  ��� help in an individual appeal for  an approved budget overrun,  for which the first step is to ask .  the   ministry   to   conduct   a  "budget review.  / This would seem the only.  Way to get extra funding, and  meetings with staff to discuss  : where cuts can be made will  have to be arranged.  ; All   concerned   about   the  quality of education in  this  district are urged to attend this  meeting.  Centennial  group to pay  : Gibson's Centennial Committee failed to get school  board approval for the free use  of Elphinstone facilities for the  Pylay 28 telethon. Speaking to  his motion to deny the request  Trustee Hodgins, chairman of  the policy committee said,'' We  should follow policy and not  make any exceptions at this  time until we have clearly  established in which direction  we want to go".  All trustees were in agreement that making exceptions  only creates more problems  and generates hard feelings.  Regional  decision  surprising  In what must surely be one  of the most unorthodox decisions ever made by the directors of the Sunshine Coast  regional district, the board  voted Thursday against a Service Committee recommendation, "That the best qualified  person be hired for the summer  internship planning postion."  The summer internship position has been .in use by the  board for some time. It allows  the planning department to  seek provincial grant money to  hire a student planner to help  board planners work on the  long awaited community plans.  ���; This year, a masters programme student in community  planning was recommended for  hiring as she was felt to be by  far. the most qualified of the  applicants.  /However, several board  members opposed the hiring  because the student has what  w��s described as "a special  relationship" to one of the  directors. Implying that hiring  the student would constitute a  form of nepotism, all of the  directors who voted, except  directors McGillivray and  Gurney, subsequently voted  against hiring the student.  We are all tired of the gloom  and doom, tired of having two  million Canadians unemployed'  and countless numbers?; on  welfare, tired of seeing ifarin income go down, tired of a trend  that has seen our standard of  living drop from second in the  world to 19th. I'm tired of that  misery but I'm convinced we  can have a better future!  We know that by working  together, by co-operating and  sharing, we can and will rebuild  this country. Other countries  with fewer resources are doing  better. Why? Because they plan  and have national goals and  objectives. A major difference :  between them and us is they  own  and control their own  wmm  economies. We do hot.  We have the highest degree  of foreign ownership of any  developed country. Fully 26 per  cent of our economy is foreign-  owned compared to less than  three per cent in Britain,  France and the United States  and less than one per cent in  Japan.  Foreign control has made us.  poorer and cost us jobs. It has  made us poorer because  billions of dollars flow out of  Canada yearly in profits and  dividends to foreign  shareholders. Profits made by  the hard work of Canadians.  We pay because 80 per cent of  the money foreigners invest in  Canada is Canadian money.  We are being bought with our  own money.  38=55-  We lose jobs because foreign  branch plants operating here in  /Canada import four times as  much as Canadian firms. ,We  lose jobs because many  foreign-owned branch plants in  Canada have severe restrictions  on how many goods produced  here they can export.  ��� We lose jobs because most  foreign-owned companies do  not do research and development in Canada. The result is  less innovation and a loss of  opportunities for our young  people in fields of the future,  like science, technology and  computers. ;  Ironically, despite all this the  government and the Conservatives say that the Foreign In  vestment Review Agency is too-  strong.   In  fact,  FIRA is/a-  . toothless watchdog. It reviews'  less than 10 per cent of all'  foreign expansion.   ;        ;  We are emerging into a new  ': world���the:-world of the computer      and"   /advanced  technology.   Is   this   to/ be  another case of letting others  . do what we could do ourselves?  We can develop our own advanced technology and tailor it  to   our   needs   and   indeed,  become an exporter and. world  leader in this area:  We must determine our own  destiny. We can no . longer  allow foreign corporations to  dictate our / future. Our  pioneers founded tliis country.  We work in it, it is burs and we  are going to keep it.  If you would like to discuss  this or' any other matter fur-.  ther, please" Write to me,  postage free, c/o Parliament  Buildings, Ottawa, Ontario  K1A0A6.  ������ ! ' r-���nrnnsfisr-iiirni t"t hi     i.ii i. i iiui ,_. iiiijju,ill .-.j.-     .        . ._ i   ^  rQQQQQQQ99999QQQQ99QQQQyQQQQQQ�� ����Q "^  KBHH'S  ONE YEAR  NO INTEREST FINANCING*  ONE YEAR  NO INTEREST FINANCING*  m  4        t *On Approved Credit  a Down Payment may be  required.  Buy ANY ITEM in the store  ;���' (yaluedat$100.6p or more)  DURING THE IVIONTH OF JUNE  With payments spread over one year, and pay  NO  '^f., ���  ��� No Payment for 45 Days from Date of Purchase  -' X ���  01  #  $&  If you buy a.!  Chesterfield  Suite  -  Price  + Tax  $899.00  53.94  Total Cost  $952.94  Total Cost Spread Over 12 Months  *952.94 * 12 = $79.42/month  Therefore you pay a Monthly Payment of $79.42  for 12 months  NO INTEREST CHARGE!  Open Tues.> Sat.  9 5:30, Fri.   til 6 am.  Setavrew Place. Gibsons  886-9733  HOWE  FURHISHINGS  ��  9  9  ��  0  Q  9  9  Q  Q  ��  ���Q  9  9  ��  ��  9  9  9  9  9  9  g  ��  9  9  ��  ��  ��  9  9  9  9  ��  9  9  9  9  |��  9  9  9  9  9  9  9

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