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Sunshine Coast News Jun 11, 1984

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 A    mother    from    MADD  {Mothers Against Drunk Drivers)  spoke to students of Pender Har-  Cbour secondary school and later  : .addressed a general  meeting  at  "Madeira Park Community Hall in  Mcompany with RCMP Constable  Terry Olfert on Friday, June 8.  vHVIrs. Sally Gribble told the two  assemblies   that   she   became   a  ��� member of MADD shortly after  ;-'her 21-year old son Fred was killed  by a drunken motorist.  ��   Mrs. Gribble said the 36-yeaf old  idriver of the car that struck and  killed   Fred   Gribble   had   been  ��� -previously convicted of leaving the  : -scene of an accident and a few  ���years later of refusing a  - ^breathalyzer test. After the acci-  Mdent which killed Fred Gribble, the  driver received 30 days correction  . and a nine-month licence suspen-  I sion.  : ��� Mrs. Gribble's point was that  '.such a sentence was totally inade-  > quate given the driver's previous  ^record and that.an innocent person  had been killed.  . -   "It is my view," said Mrs. Grib-  ��� ble, "that such a sentence has  : neither a deterrent value for other  ���drinking drivers nor does it have a  -; rehabilitative value for the driver  involved."  ������."i    have   personally   had.,  -enough,'" went on Mrs. Gribble,.''  '.'of the bleeding heart attitude~'for  M the .drunken driver who is 'sorry'.  Sorry is no longer good enough.  ���These drivers'will go out and drive  .under; the influence again. We  must.;stand up; for the victims and  stop being terrorized by the drink-  ,  ing driver/?   m  ; ��� m In -addition   to   the   various  loopholes in the" laws dealing with  drunken drivers and the seemingly  soft--sentencing  they  have .been  receiving; there, are, serious problems; with Underage drinking.. In  fact, this is where most adult drinking problems begin. . - M  ��� Constable Terry Olfert pointed  out;that.iriVthe Pender Harbour  area there has. been s problem-for  police in getting ;a search warrant if  M they siis0ect illegal underage drink-  ;Mirig: toMfteMin   progress.; Now,  Mltovv^jrV'Jthere is a-justice of the  rkjawijving inthe area and a war-  Mrahtmay be signed, in minutes. ;  .Mrs. Grjbbie: pointed out that  ���while the police.may help by apprehending juvenile drinkers there  is not a single juvenile treatment  centre for drug and, alcohol abuse  in the province; Neighbouring provinces   or Alberta'.and   Saskatchewan    and M the   state   of  Washington all have such centres.  "The-drinking driver killers of  the'futureare. to be found among  > .those; .apprehended and unguided  ,  teenagers:yet our province does  nothing," said Mrs. Gribble.  MADD is currently putting great  effort into questioning the government and health Services about  their rehabilitation provisions.  When asked if she had anything  specific she'd like to say to the.  newspaper public, Mrs. Gribble  said gravely:  "You must really try to imagine  that it could happen either to you  or to a loved one. Either you or a  loved one could be the victim of a  drunk driver or you might hit someone yourself while driving after  drinking. If you love and care, now  is the time to get involved. Enough-  is enough."       , ;  MADD is a rapidly growing-  organization with 20 chapters and  5,000 members in B.C. alone and}  there are growing chapters , aH  across Canada. The goals of  . MADD are to reduce the numbers  of deaths and injuries caused by  drunk drivers and to offer support  and services to the victims of drunk  .drivers.  If you would like more information on MADD phone 271-358J or  wrote to MADD, M26; -M 4160  Bonavista" Drive; Richmond,I'.'B.GC  V7E 5K1. -v.MM,; ; ;.MM, M:vvMM{  MADD information pamphlets;  state clearly:  "Death caused '.'by-  drunk drivers is the 6nly,s6cialiy.r  acceptable fonn'of homiqide. Thit.^  is why we're MADD/ XXX'-" '.X.X'^'  ,kJx'1&K5m-L  ���~   t XX *M * X iL/CX^y UP  front.  1904  ���In   spite  of  -general government  -.���     :  ;.:������    .'i..'<f$*:  expenditures* for  being down  from interest.and tax penalties: (if  they ^e paid) and. recovery and  $28,491. fipta;:te&;jreapn^ ,-. .xxm^z&m  .of Gibsons*:l��i**udget,^Gib9brts      ->:Reyehi,��^. .^  se in general -puirpQ^^tajtcS;:v  neral purpose Maxes - cover;'all  n~fiiicipal necessities except water,  sevyer and debt amortization. Last  yjar residents paid $4.06 per thousand dollars of assessed taxable  land value; this year they pay  $5^12.  Revenue to the town from provincial government-grants is down  p^yer $19,000 this year, and revenue  from the aquatic centre is expected  tojlbe $2,000 less than in 1983.  feudget figures indicate, however,  jth^t these losses should be more  tn^n compensated for by slightly  ihtyeased revenues expected from  thfl Motor Vehicle Branch, federal  government wharf and sale of  lances and permits, and by fairly  substantial increases in revenues  $J33^580vof which $^,PpQv^i^t^  face the tennis courtly$5,$Xit"'~  ^^9^29;;m6rerm^&Kyear;  ';M;'^^are&vof;^ 'e?'?��pt.  "general" government, BCC. Assessment Authority and public health  showed increased expenditure.  Those;, areas showing marked increases are protective services,  recreation arid cultural services and  fiscal services.  Clerk-treasurer Lorraine Goddard and finance chairman Bill  Edney told the Coast News the increase in expenditures for protective services ($76,490 over 1983)  was due mainly to the construction  of the new firehall, which was approved last year by public referendum. The total West Howe Sound  Fire Protection District budget for  1984 is $98,080.  Recreational and cultural expenditures of $401,721 for 1984 are up  prep^ationfp  tiqir of a^'bubbfe* to-^located"ipi  the park. In this budget are also included the expenses*ofthe aquatic  centre ($182,914>, all juries  maintenance, the mu&unv arid  library, and recreation programs'.  Gibsons residents do not,  however, pay the full amount for  fire protection and recreational services. These expenses are shared by  residents of areas E and F, who are  members of the West Howe Sound  Fire Protection District, and the  West Howe Sound Recreation  Commission.  Fiscal services costs have more  than doubled,, due to interest  charges and re-financing  necessitated by errors made by the  previous administration.  The "Class of 1904" was in full bloom at last Saturday's retirement party honouring.Elphinstone commerce teacher Pat Edwards. Imagine trying to teach this bunch! -i���HUmsi<n.ph<>i,r  Re zoning requested in Sechelt  Seniors plan new hall f  by Sandy Emerson  In National Cha  *>&"  Duffy wins silver  ijtai ������ aw  by Barry Krangle  ?j$rony Duffy of the Sunshine  ��oast Boxing Club and B.C.  representative in the 119 pound  class brought home a silver medal  i|*3<the Canadian Junior Boxing  Championships held May 25, 26  arid 27 in Vancouver.  ��&Duffy, one of seven provincial  campions entered in his weight  $|ss was first slated to meet the  Ontario champion who defeated  Alberta in the first round of the  B.C.  finished with two golds,  one silver and six bronze while  Quebec and Ontario boasted  and four golds respectively.  five  - With 30 seconds left in the third  round of this semi-final bout Duffy  staggered the Torontonian with inside uppercuts causing the Ontario  coach to throw in the towel, advan-  cing Duffy to the finals.  '!'!i0n the other side of the draw the  119 pound fighters from Quebec  H'_lted both opponents from  Manitoba and Nova Scotia in ear-  l^rounds setting the scene for what  jst considered to be a cinch  junst the B.C. finalist.  --The first two rounds of the final  saw Duffy attempting to outbox  th�� Quebecois veteran whose quick  center punches earned him a  three point lead going into the third  frame.  ' [A sudden change.in strategy saw  0Uffy staying inside, out-pointing  tots opponent with short body punches and hooks upstairs. A solid  '"fight hand brought the audience to  ^Ehfeir feet while the Quebecer took  % standing eight count. It was a two  p&nt round for Duffy.  "_elliveau of Quebec earned the  1 decision in what was declared  ^gife of the most exciting bouts of  :Ljlfe tourney.  Tony Duffy, right, awaits the judges' decision during 119 pound-  finals at the Canadian Junior Championships in Vancouver.  Cemetery to close  Gibsons council has moved to  take whatever steps are necessary  to officially close Pioneer Park  Cemetery.  The cemetery, located in the  raised dias section of the small  park currently being renovated  across   from   the   head   of  the  government wharf, bears the  graves of 10 of the pioneers of the  area,, including George Gibsons  and his wife Charlotte; George,  Mary Ann, Rosie, William and  John Glassford; Emma and  Kathleen Winegarden, and most  recently buried there, Charles  Winegarden.  Sechelt Village Council heard  that the Sechelt Senior Citizens'  Association wants to build a larger  hall on Trail Avenue, north of the  Arts Centre.  At the May 6 council meeting,  Len Herder, representing the  seniors' executive, requested that a  parcel of land be rezoned for  public assembly use. The lot is only  a stone's throw from other public  assembly zoned land, the Arts Centre. M'\'-  The Senior Citizens' organization had previously approached the  present land owner, Len .Van Eg-  mond, about purchasing a 100 by  240 foot lot and he was agreeable  to selling the parcel for a very  reasonable sum of $60,000.  This money is being raised  amongst the seniors themselves.  Some are prepared to donate  generous portions individually, informed Mr. Herder.  Mir, Van Egmond submitted the  formal request for rezoning on the .  condition that the seniors buy the  land,and Mr. Herder presented it  to cduncil- on his behalf. Mr.  Herder said there was a Senior  Citizens' organization meeting  scheduled the following day to  ratify the land purchase.  The hall, which Mr. Herder called the "seniors play pen", would  house a general assembly hall,  games rooms complete with pool  table, and committee rooms,  possibly spread over 10,000 square  feet, on two floors.  "The property lends itself to a .  building that size with a parking lot  on either side, accommodating  each floor" said Herder. As a side  benefit, he said the vacant daytime  parking space could catch the Arts  Centre overflow of cars, which has  created parking problems in the  area. He reminded everyone how  the present hall has been used for  community disasters and the future  hall would also be offered for this  purpose.  When Mr. Herder did some  preliminary probing about federal  government funding, "the government official didn't bat an eye at  the request for a quarter of a  million dollars".  As a last part of his pitch to  council, Mr. Herder said that an  assembly hall this size, in a prime  retirement setting like Sechelt,  would attract more residents. Their  spending dollars would benefit'  local businesses and further secure;  area employment.  He noted that when seniors are  kept active and alert, they are less  prone to illness or becoming  hospitalized in long-term care  facilities. The federal financial  burden would be greatly reduced.;  Council voted unanimously to  proceed with the first stage and  hold a public rezoning hearing in a  few weeks time. Alderman Ken  Short will research all the details  Herbicide meeting  Thanks to some good organizing energy in our community the  next meeting of the Pender and District Wildlife Society will be a  "Herbicide Informational Meeting".  In attendance will be representatives from B.C. Hydro,  Forestry, Fisheries (Nanaimo), a biologist and Michael Conway-  Brown, an alternate methods authority.  Which herbicides are currently being used jn the area, how and  where they are being applied and why they are being used are  some of the questions which will hopefully be answered.  If you care to understand more fully each side of this vital issue  then be at the Madeira Park Elementary School at 7 p.m. on  Tuesday, June 19. If the crowd overflows they'll move the  meeting accordingly.  Air service  Tyee Airways Ltd. is pleased to announce that, in consequence  of the new air policy as announced by Lloyd Axworthy, there is a  strong possibility that in the near future the demand that exists will  justify Tyee offering the people of the peninsula a wheel service to  Vancouver Airport to enable interlining with other airlines.  However, it is to be considered that the existence of an application by another carrier may jeopardize the viability of Tyee offering  this service. Therefore, it does not appear possible to initiate the  service until that matter is determined.  Tax deadline  The last date for payment of Sechelt taxes is on or before July 3,  1984. After this date, 10 per cent interest will be levied, increasing  the tax bills considerably.  Alderman Ann Pressley reminds people that this date is a month  earlier than previous years and people may get caught paying a  penalty by just not being aware.  ���?v-  i>l! 2.  Coast News, June 11,1984  - **--*%__^*'l��__i__'  5 YEARS AGO  Bradley Hunt is appointed  Cultural Education Coordinator for Sechelt  elementary school.  The directors of the Canadian Museum of Flight and  Transportation are reported  delighted with the recent acquisition   of   a   wartime  Allison   engine  which  for  almost 30 years graced the  roof of the premises of Sun-  shine; GM;   owned   and  X operated by Bud Koch.      ,  ���;  A^itifngvp^e^  went astray arrives on the  MSunshliie- Coas t   fr6m-  Calgary.  It  is temporarily  sheltered at the home of  Jens Poulsen of Selma Park.  10 YEARS AGO  Cooper's   Green   will  become a district park when  the   regional   board   accomplishes the purchase of  the property;  Gibsons Council has Informed the provincial  highways that Park Road  will be the highway entrance  to the village.  Bob and Marion Alsager  mark their silver wedding  anniversary with a surprise  party given by Gibsons Rod  and Gun Club.  15 YEARS AGO  Ralph Kingset of Granthams Landing caught a  35-pound salmon in Gibsons  Gap on Thursday of last  week.  Honourable Isabel  Dawson expresses her  pleasure at the announcement of the establishment  of Garden Bay Provincial  Marine Park.  20 YEARS AGO  Mr. and Mrs. O. Littler and  Mr. D. Cruikshank of Gower  Point Road rescue a father  and son whose boat had  drifted on the shoreline of  their properties last Sunday  morning.  South Pender Water  Works service connections  will be turned on by the clerk  of  the  Works  during the  week of June 8-13.  Two ducklings, rescued  by Jean and Bill Lissimanof  Hopkins Landing after two  bald eagles had taken the  mother and the rest of the  brood, rejoice in the names  of Scotch and Soda and are  the delight of Ming-Toy, the  Lissiman's Pekinese. The  two orphans are taken for a  daily swim in a safe pond  and demand their hot water  bottle every evening.  ^:;^Mi;25,;Y^RS'A��6^     t  Notices have, been  posted in the Gibsons area  announcing it as the Gibsons Landing Pound Area.  Open Range notices have  been taken down.  Sunshine Coast Kiwanis  will operate a camp for crippled children at Wilson  Creek during July and  August.  30 YEARS AGO  A lively meeting of the  Gibsons and District Board  of Trade discussed tourists  and the upgrading of Gibsons Harbour.  LS. Jackson writes to the  Coast News in connection  with the reported sighting of  a sea monster last week. Mr.  Jackson says he has had  many sightings of the  creature since 1919 and  adds that Hubert Evans of  Roberts Creek had a good  sighting of it not long ago.  35 YEARS AGO  A speaker on behalf of  Conservative candidate  Harold Mahon blames the  Liberal government for the  coming- closure of Wood-  fibre. L. Killam, president of  B.C. Pulp and Paper Co. Ltd.,  denies that Woodfibre is  closing.  Three and a half year old  Neil Whittaker, visiting  Sechelt, wanders off along  the beach, leading to a  search by a 50 man search  party. Neil was found at the  Wakefield.  A sact dance.  The long dance of the Liberal leadership campaign comes to  as much of a climax as it can muster this week and if one thing  can be said with surety it would be that the Liberal Party, and by  extension the Canadian people, have learned little politically in  the last half century.'  Perhaps it isn't quite accurate to say that the Liberal Party  has learned nothing. They retain their shrewd manipulative  ability to cling to power and if clinging to power is to be the sole  yardstick for measuring political expertise then it is true that the  Liberals are political experts.  As this point it looks as though it will be John Turner who  becomes leader next weekend and thereby the next prime  minister of Canada. It has been suggested that in fact the backing of the party establishment has virtaully guaranteed Turner  his place in Canadian history.  His nearest rival, the rumpled and charming Jean Chretien,  has served his party well in a variety of portfolios and would ap-  . pear to have the stronger grip on the affections of the Canadian  people. But the polls say Turner is more likely to beat Brian  Mulroney and the polls are God to today's policiticans.  Apparently, politicians don't even know what they think until  they have consulted what Dr. Gallup has to say. The leadership  faculty is apparently located somewhere near the tail of the body  politic and as the tail wags so does the head point.  What is missing in John Turner, what was missing in Pierre  Trudeau, in Lester Pearson, in Louis St. Laurent, and in  Mackenzie King is a refreshing and challenging vision of this  country.  Fifty years of Liberal leadship has known only how to cling to  power. No clear idea of what should be done with that power  has surfaced in half a century and it is in this sense that the  Liberals have learned nothing.  And they are again staging a comeback, apparently, in the  minds of the Canadain people. Fifty years of squandering our  heritage whilst our politicians in back rooms scheme to ensure  that no one else will get close to the levers of power now promises nothing but more of the same.  Given the record of dashed hopes and squandered resources  and opportunities that is Canada's since Mackenzie King first  maneuvered into the top political job, the prospect of a revived  and unrepentant Liberal leadership is infinitely depressing.  .The Sunshine  CO-PUBLISHERS  John Burnside M.M. Vaughan  ADVERTISING  EDITORIAL J. Fred Duncan P* Tripp  FianBumalde Sandra Emeraon Jane McOuat  TYPESETTING  PHODVCTtON Geiry Walker ZandraJackaon  Neville Conway LynnLlndaay       DISTRIBUTION Steve Carroll  Pat Johnaon  The Sunshine Coast News is a co-operative, locally owned  newspaper, published on the Sunshine Coast, B.C., every Monday by  Glassford Press Ltd., Box 460, Gibsons, B.C. VON 1V0, Tel, 886-2622  or 886-7817. Second Class mail Registration No. 4702.  The Sunshine Coast News is protected by copyright and reproduction of any part of it by any means is prohibited unless permission in  writing is first secured from Glassford Press Ltd. holders of the  copyright.  Subscription Rates: Canada: 1 year $30; 6 months $18;  Foreign: 1 year $35  On a year-round basis, Umber products, from an early time, came to dominate the raincoast economy.  Loggers who arrived here from either European or eastern North American forests found quite different  conditions. Trees were too large for traditional saws, both in the woods and at the mills. Stream beds  were usually too steep and rocky to allow log runs. Winds that sprang up without warning created waves  that would destroy eastern style bag-booms. Each new condition called for its own response. Fallers  -climbed above swelled butts on steel-tipped springboards, holes for which were chopped into the tree-  trunks with specially designed double-bitted axes. Enormously long falling and bucking saws and huge  mill head-saws were devised. Iron and boiler works created monstrous spools, powered by steam engines,  to be mounted on gigantic sleds, their runners fashioned from whole logs. High-riggers learned to top  I giant Douglas firs to act as spar-trees, to which, by means of huge bull-blocks, donkeys pulled and piled  logs from all around it. FiumeS, skidroads, and railways were built to carry logs and shingle-bolts for  miles to salt water. Swifters were pulled across boom logs to hold them in place. The enormous Davis  raft came into beingJLavWrJ&j more powerful tugs were built.,, By the 1920's. thickand "cat" i  were WnR push^ Into standlWtlmb^^^ methods. Douglas fir  Pacific Northwest. Lowman and Hanford postcard, 1903, courtesy Fred Betsworth collection. L.R.  Peterson  " roads  tree,  Musings  John Burnside  Last month my son Stuart went  to work as a placer gold miner on  Bonanza Creek not far from where  the Klondike Gold Rush started.  This month my longtime friends  Art and Margie Fry celebrated 50  years of marriage. These two circumstances were all the justification I needed to fly north to the  Klondike where, at this time of  year, even on a cloudy day they get  more sunshine in one day than we  web-footed denizens of the rainforest enjoyed in the whole month  of May.  Not only the sunshine made it a  delightful change, for the Klondike  seems in the midst of a mini-boom.  The price of gold is more than 10  times higher than it was in the  1960's when I taught there and the  old town of Dawson City hksrmore  new buildings and more people  hammering and painting and  generally sprucing up than I have  ever seen there.   :  All in all there is an air of cheerful bustle and optimism abroad in  the old goldfields which makes a  resident of our benighted province  truly envious.  Someone said to me early in my ���  visit that he guessed I saw a lot of  changes and I answered that was  true but that it was equally true '  that there was much that never  changed. For me the true glory of  the Klondike lay in the hills around  Dawson and at no time is this more  true than in early June with  everything in full triumphant life,  the poplars and the silver birches  again in full leaf and whispering in  the still, sweet air and the great  river carving its way north and west  through timeless hills.  I was sitting in the Snakepit one  morning, better known as the  Westminster Hotel when Henry  Henry pointed to my camera. His  parents, Joe and Martha Henry,  are aged now but still live most of  the year in the bountiful wilderness  outside of Dawson, far from the  gold and the people who pursue it.  Henry told me of some things he  had seen in the bush for which a  camera would have been a godsend.  ��� He talked of seeing a wolverine  catch and kill a caribou after a long  chase which left both animals exhausted;   he   told  of  seeing  a  Klondike visit  wolverine with its young - a most  rare sighting; he was close by when  two grizzlies met and fought; he  watched a moose give birth on the  banks of the McQuesten River;  another moose he watched herding  its young neck-deep in water.for  the first time in its life.  Another man at the table told of  introducing someone to Henry  who wanted to meet an Indian and  the confusion which arose from the  double-barrelled name.  "One time," said Henry, "the  police stopped me and asked my  name. I said it was Henry.  "'What's your surname?'  demanded the policeman.  "'Henry', I said.  '"What's your first name?'  "'Henry'.  "So he took me and put me in  jail. Next, morning the judge asked  me what I was in court for. I told  him it was because of my name. He  got kind of mad at me and told me  to explain. So I told him and he  told me to get out of there.  "But that constable, he didn't  like me after that," and Henry  Henry chuckled at the memory.  Stuart, my son, was bom in"  Dawson City and as an out-  doorsman is thrilled at the  grandeur and the scope of the untamed country.  Of the people he has met there  he could only shake his head.  "What the people of Boulder,  Colorado, try to be these people  are," he said, and I knew what he  meant.  For honest to God off the wall  eccentricity .there can surely be few  places on the face of the earth that  match Dawson City for per capita  colourful character?, That, too,  hasn't changed since I was last  there. It was good to visit.  Neither Out Far  Nor In Deep  The people along the sand  All turn and look one way.  They turn their back on the land.  They look at the sea all day.     ...  ��� As long as it takes to pass  A ship keeps raising its hull;  The wetter ground like glass  Reflects a standing gull.     ���'���"������"������,".  The land may vary more;  But wherever the truth may be���  The-water comes ashore,  And the people look at the sea.  They cannot look out far.  They cannot look in deep.  But when was that ever a bar  To,any watch they keep?  by Maryanne West    ;-;mX  . ~���.���: ;���; '.. .MM  CBC radio's Morningside.had-a-  great response to a request,for.  listeners' stories about their most,,  memorable meal. From across,thef  country came accounts which ranged from disasters, amusing ..in;  retrospect, to the touching rememVi  brances of concentration camp.sur--.  . vivors given bread and jam by "a.  tank crew. ,;,���.  Recently   I've   been   readingv  Laurens    Van    der    Post's  autobiography,   "Yet  Being Sqv  meone Other". In his early twen:~  ties Van der Post went to Japan?  from his native South Africa^ lP  passenger on a Japanese freighter.  He became a close friend of the1  captain,   learned   Japanese   and  while in port was entertained byJ  Japanese friends. " "���'  Many years later, after having-'  been a prisoner for several years iris  a Japanese POW camp in In-';  donesia, Van der Post met Captairt--  Mori again. He describes their-  memorable reunion: ; "-M  "I found him (Mori) for the mo-:  ment fallen on hard times materially. He now had to make his living >  oh land, where, after the long years"  at sea he was like the albatross oh  the deck described in Baudelaire's:  great poem.  "At the moment of my arrival ���  he was facing an almost insoluble ���  struggle with a totally un-Japanese,  pattern of trade unionism. The  small stevedoring company he had  formed and which provided hint ���  with an extremely modest living'  even by Japan's austere measure;.,  was being bankrupted by strikes'  and incomprehensible unrest,   m .,'  "Characteristically,   Mori   did v  not mention this to me, nor did he <  tell me, when I spoke to him on the  telephone and accepted an invita* X  tion to dinner, that his home had-  been  burned down only a'few;!.  hours before. It was deliberately',  set on fire by a burglar, who, ���  enraged to discover that there was..-  nothing   worth   stealing   in   tb/u  fragile building, had set it alight^Mr  "I heard this from Mori after 'We*'*51  had embraced each other on a  suburban   railway  station   near'"���  Tokyo. We had only to take one  look at each other to know thJft^; y  nothing that had happened cc^f^��  divide us against each other, the I ??  impact of recognition was indeed'^XX  so* immediate and ypOweffi^fiS^^|  released emotions I could har^p.  control. But they becamei-'almpsf-fJ  unbearable when he followed the ;  profound ritual of welcome thaV  his  culture  so  wisely  and   ii��v  aginatively   provides   for   suieh^  meetings, with a preparation of  myself for the celebration of a;  welcome from his whole family  that was awaiting me. He had to.>  begin this by telling me about the t  fire. He did so with far more cojJ^h  cern for my feelings than his own.  ���**' "You would hardly believe it*n  Post-san," he told me, "but the -  funniest thing imaginable has just ���  happened.   We   cannot   stop  laughing abut it because it was so,  extraordinary and farcical a coitj-  cidence. Here I am to welcome you"-*  properly after all these years, and P  my house takes it into its silly head ��;  to allow itself to be burned down! l\  Have you ever heard of anything ��  funnier?" ,        ��  "In this tone he told me the��  whole story in detail, to end upp"  with the remark that funniest of all P.  was the expression they imagined ��  on the face of the burglar when he j"'  discovered he had gone to such ��  trouble to break into a house so ��  poor that there^ was nothing to *!  steal. l\  "Since it was a perfect midsum- ��  mer   evening,   they   insisted   on ��  welcoming me as if their home was *;���  still intact. They served me with a ��;  banquet of many courses, while we T"  sat on mats spread over the ashes *?  of their home. All their neighbours {���*  had joined in as a matter of per- �����  sonal honour to make it a 'banquet j-1  imperial'. ��  "Indeed it lives on as one of the Z*  feasts of feasts, with a warmth and ^  happiness that many more privileg- *>  ed occasions never equalled. No K  detail was overlooked that could <X>  add to the spirit of welcome and to ����  my feeling of being back in a place ��  where I belonged. For instance, T*  since it was Sunday and my religion ^  was   Christian,   some   Christian��;  neighbours for some weeks had r"  , trained a chorus bf children to sing l\  "Abide With Me" as a form of j:*  grace before eating." '.     s  Not only a memorable meal, but [\  an insight into a culture different |;  from our own.  Robert Frost Coast News, June 11,1984  iiGatlonalcftaiBgges seen ctetrlataemta:  r  Editor's Note: A copy of the  following letter was received for  publication.  Mr; Jack Heinrich , .  Mikister of Education  Parliament. Buildings  Victoria, B.C.  D*e_r Mr. Heinrich:  ^h&nk you for your ������ letter of  Nf&rch 19/84 which only serves  hdwever to reinforce my fears that  my'daughters' education and that  of most other B.C. children will  suffer with the introduction of pro-.  vhfdal examinations.  c I^believe you are sincere in your  attempts to improve our educa  tional system. The difficulty arises  in the definition of the term  "quality" as it applies to education  and learning.  Standardized curricula and standardized testing satisfy primarily  the bureaucratic and managerial  aspect of an educational system:  control over matter taught, control  over standards, control over  methodology etc. These factors  may be important from an administrative viewpoint but have little to do with real learning.  My years of experience as a  teacher in a highly controlled  educational system - Quebec in the  60's - gave me first hand evidence  of the type and extent of abuses  arising from such a system. Exams  and marks took on ah importance  which was harmful to the spirit and  mentality bf students and teachers.  Students "learned" for exams,  teachers "taught" for exams,  students with better memories for  facts and factual concepts were  said to be smarter etc.  Since the learning atmosphere  was highly structured it left very little scope for student or teacher initiative and produced individuals  who could not think for themselves  and  who were unaware of the  Reagan's Star Wars folly  Editor,  tihi our current political weather,  backed with nuclear thunderheads,  President Reagan has introduced  u%ftp. a new dimension of terror:  Project High Frontier or "Star  Wars". He has said, "I call upon  thet'scientific community who gave  uaijiuclear weapons to turn their  great talents to the cause of  mankind and world peace."  ���Nine distinguished scientists, all  impecaably qualified in the nuclear  field, and especially Carl Sagan, a  veteran space traveller, have  studied the proposal with all its in- .  tricate ramifications and have now  published their opinion. "Star  Wars?' will not be so easy as it  sounds.  fJIihe project, they explain, would  employ laser beams because they  travel at the speed of light. These  prodigies occur in several forms,  each: .possessing its own peculiar  strength and- special weakness.  Achieving instant aim at swiftly  moving targets would be only one  ofVthemany indigestible problems.  -Each computerized "battle station!.', .up there would require a  syfctem of mirrors made of flawless  optical glass to direct the rays of  the isun upon the lasers. Thousands :<  of/such battle stations would be  needed and the cost merely of lof-<  ting the computer hardware into  position would be astronomical.  Computer business has a branch  called software (not to be confused  with cushions and bed quilts); this  is the skilled designing and writing  of programmes for the computers  which would control the astral  equipment from down here on  earth: a hideously costly essential  Mr. Reagan's advisers have absent-  mindedly overlooked.  The organization of this kind of  missile defense would be infinitely  complex; complex designs breed  complex problems. An insoluble  dilemma would be how, within the  physical conditions of the nuclear  arms race, to conduct the normal  procedures of testing to eliminate  the "bugs".  Also to be pondered are the disquieting affects this plan will have  on Nato partners who cannot be  protected by it.  A consensus among the scientists  is that the project is "a defense of  stupifying complexity and  precarious reliability based on untried technologies and provocative  doctrines."... "It is difficult tp imagine a more hazardous confrontation. Deterrence should be weakened and crisis instability increased.  The entire arms control process  would be swept away. We must in-  ing incident  Editor:  jE^i these times of "crime waves"  and.i vandalism, I would like to  sh^felone small incident.  .$p  Wednesday evening there  was^a^knock on my door, and a,;  yoking, lady 'reported that >.'. whilst *  pl^ving ball, , a  window . at the;  Roberts Creek post office had been  broken. The other young lady involved apologized and promised  the window would be repaired.  I would like to commend these  girls for their honesty. By.coming'  forward and telling me of the accident,! was able to board up the  wuidow for the night,, and fujrther ,  safeguard all,valuables.>��; iir -;;,; ; ���  Thanks, also, to the parent con-'  cerhed for arfarigihgior trie repair"  so promptly.     Margaret Gardner  Postmaster  Cyclists successful  Editor: '  cWe are so pleased to tell your  newspaper of our great success,  pertaining to our sale of > raffle  tickets in the Sunnycrest Mall.  . We give thanks to the management; along with the merchants  and 1 all their kind and supportive  customers.  "In! these days of restraint, the  people   of  Gibsons   were   truly  generous and delighted to hear  about our trip of a lifetime, our  Australian and New Zealand  odyssey. OUr motto is "You can't  help growing older but you don't  have to grow old".  We local members of the Cross  Canada Cycle Tour Society take  this opportunity of thanking you  one and all.  Ruth & Harry Biggers  SHORELINE RECREATIONAL  CROWN LAND  FOR LEASE  hi,- ������  *;?.'������  \jrr"  J- ��� ��� '���������'���  |ij (2401114, 2401700, 0280413, 0245249 & 2401379)  ,:V.  (0293415, 0284286, 0303688, & 0229322)  Auu      ../'- ��� ... "  T.UJ   *  '      -     .     .  ^jThe Ministry of Lands, Parks and Housing will,conduct a  Public Lot Draw on July 12, 1984 for Shoreland Recreational  ^Leases on lots as noted below.  {'lt Please note, with the exception of the lot on North Lake all lots  ,rare water access only.  ?.LOT LOCATIONS: Powell Lake, Nelson Island, Bowen Island,  ��v.North Lake (Sunshine.Coast Regional District), Harrison Hot  ; .Springs, Harrison Lake and Pitt Lake.  ^f he annual lease rental on all lots for the first year is $400.00.  _, prospective Purchasers must be Canadian citizens, 19 years of  ujage or older, who has continuously resided in British Columbia  * for a two year period immediately preceding the date on which'  orthey.complete the Offer to Lease.  Registration forms and terms and conditions may be obtained  from:  Ol  Regional Director  Ministry of Lands, Parks and Housing  #210 ��� 4240 Manor Street  Burnaby, B.C.  VSG1B2  Telephone 438-5344  ;,.Prospective participants in the Lot Draw are required to obtain  :,-,-a copy of the terms and conditions in order to participate. A  Mjdeposit of $500.00 by way of a certified cheque, money order or  bank draft made payable to the Minister of Finance is to ac-  jtcompany all registrations for the draw.  no.-  I  ^Ministry of Lands,  ||Parks and Housing  "(^Honourable Anthony J. Brummet. Minister  Ik-  stead recognize the over-riding  reality of the nuclear age: that we  cannot regain safety by sawing off  the thin, dry branch on which the  Soviets are perched for we cling to  the same branch."  Human folly of today was often  larger   issues   and   the   inter-  relatedness of subject matter.  This is what I fear will happen to  my daughters and to the other  children in our public schools. As  controls become more unified and  testing widespread, schooling will  become rigidified and only a  parody of learning will occur.  Your belief that what is happening to our educational system "will  prepare our students for the  demands of the future" seems  especially inapplicable in the face  of the reality of the 20th century.  The problems we are presently facing as a society - and which we will  .continue to facejn the future, are  complex and of a naturewhich require approaches which are  creative and imaginative.  : Our educational systems should  stress these characteristics and increase the opportunities for their  practice. Present trends counter  that direction and actually  ^ discourage such development.  It is with strong feelings that I  "^  V.  Quality New  &  Used Goods  OPENING SAT. JUNE 16TH  Next to Kern's Home Furnishings  prefigured in the myths ofancient. M !protest   the  move   towards   im  plementation of provincial exams,  standarization and control of curricula, and see those changes as  totally detrimental to the development of my children.  X������/'-.��� Michael Burns  Greece. There was the hubristic  son of ��� Helius, named Phaethon,  who insisted he must drive his  father's Chariot of the Sun. He  drove it disastrously.  Isabel Ralph  ECONOMIC  ALTERNATIVE  Address by Frank Coffey of  St. Pius X Church, Kelowna  June 16 Elphinstone  9:45 - 3:00 .Lunch $2.50  J  \  Bwwm 9&  expand wiik m.  joiic fcuwfaato e| etim  oatotfeii Shasta* diado  1980 OKANAGAN ON CHEVROLET CHASSIS  IMMACULATE CONDITION ONE OWNER***-> X, Or' M  L.rt ,with,^opp kms.Begutifullyequlpp^MCli^ell .,!.��  -.>���"���-;��� "     ���*'��� ��������;"-  'laid out       -, ' ''J l8_lQlKUiyi-;sPECIAL.$13:,995..-  . u>:t< :   j *': '  L>,v-i   ;ui'i M-,  cusfn;-!', <.>>��> r ��.*���  1982 FORD EXP  4 cyl.i standard 4 speed, hatchback; power;  steering, power, brakes, great graduation  gift for your girl or boy. ....  . '  Was 56295M- ��� "  '���<���  SKOOKUM SPECIAL $5695  Mid-Size  1982 MERCURY ZEPHYR  | Great family car in excellent condition. 4  door model finished in silver and burgundy,  6 cyl., automatic transmission," with power  steering and brakes, cruise control, air con-  I ditioning.  SKOOKUM SPECIAL $7495  J*  '���__T*%'^  ��{fto��e��Nceii (imti dim deatmlupt*.  1981 GMC VANDURA  125" Wheelbase  j Economy 305 V8, automatic transmission,  power steering, power brakes, side window  and rear windows tinted, full length running  i boards, ready to be custom camperized only  142,000 kms.  SKOOKUM SPECIAL $7795  1977 CAPRICE CLASSIC  4 Door Chevrolet  140,000 miles, ONE OWNER, air conditioning, power door locks, power windows,  power driver's seat, AM/FM stereo tape,  map reading lamps, vanity visor with lamps,  land more.  SKOOKUM SPECIAL $4495  11980 GMC HIGH SIERRA  Vz Ton Pickup SluMftW. Base  I Diesel model, automat^ tmsmission,  power   windcp^^ilt   w^4;   AM/FM  I cassette__pc_rer^pHrt^ power brakes,  chron^ftA^Jra wheels. Only 55,000  SKOOKUM SPECIAL   $6495  MERCEDES-BENZ  COUPE  Classic 220SE/B  6 cyl. with fuel injection, power steering &  brakes, black leather interior, 4 spd.  manual transmission, sunroof, magnesium  factory wheels, beautiful Indigo blue. Completely restored.  SKOOKUM SPECIAL $14,000  1980 GMC  SIERRA CLASSIC  7* Ton Pickup  With custom Vista canopy. Diesel model  with  air  conditioning,  power windows,  power door  locks,  tilt,  AM/FM stereo!  cassette,  automatic transmission,  power1  steering, power brakes,.low miles.  SKOOKUM SPECIAL $7495  Trades Welcome Bank Financing on  1973 VANGUARD  M0T0RH0ME  23' Model on GMC Chassis  350 V8, automatic transmission, 3 wayl  refrigerator, furnace, 3 burner stove with  oven, toilet, shower, holding tanks, 47.0001  miles, awning.  SKOOKUM SPECIAL $12,495  Credit  Dealer 7381    Hwy. 101, Sechelt  HOTLINE 885*7512 Surprise your father with a -;  Personalized  T-SHIRTI  We will print his name or initials on any of our  T-shirts at no extra charge!!  ��������������o  Mat|  ���M-Yl  .;���;'"'*";  =,    ���".���-. ���-;���  ���.vr* fi.; /.���  ��.)���::  KAUFMAN SLIPPERS  ���hit  ':���-���,  ,:v:,,v :���;��.- ���������������;:<:}:���: j-j;i;.��'��iS!jSSSa��rsSsS ������  v:.v. ,/^vr^'vvMMfeSiiiisSriP':f":  WASHABLE FOAMTREADS  PACKARDS  from  ��� grey      ��� brown      ��� navy blue  *   from   <JfraC "��� HO  Other styles available including leather "FOOTMITTS  (furry-lined, suede leather���warm and so comfy!)  �� OonT�� Shoes  ����  ���'.;f  Sunnycrest Mail,    Gibsons  886-2624  To the greatest, most  <<POP"ular guys around!  Roly  Dune  Del  ���  Dave  Raymond  Ron  Richard  Alfred  Gordon  Lynn's Dad  We love you!  ���Your Coast News Kids  crest Centre  'A little bit Country, a little bit City...the best of both right here in Gibsons!'  Super-Villa  Toy* & Hobbles for All Ages  Sew Much More  Sunnycrest Restaurant  Canadian Imperial Bank of Commerce  Jeannie'e Gifts & Gems  Radio Shack ��� Adventure Electronics  The Candy Shoppc  Gibsons Travel  J~e Daises Hair  The Feathered Nest  Pharmasave  You*Del*s Delicatessen  Home Hardware  OrangcO  Party Shop  Liquor Store  Henry's Bakery  Cosy Corner Crafts .  Kits Cameras .  Goddard's Fashion Centre  Dee's Fine Cleaning  Village Greenhouse  Players' Arcade  Royal Bank of Canada  Trail Bay Sports  Richard's Men's Wear  PippyV  Todd's Children's Wear  Don's Shoes  I  i  -  I Downtown revitalization  Coast News, June 11? 1984  II  r  M Gibsons council-has received a  letter from municipal affairs  minister Bill Ritchie confirming approval of provincial funding for a  Gibsons Downtown Revitalization  Project.  Ritchie's letter states, "I wish to  advise council that once the  necessary loan authorization bylaw is approved as well as working  drawings, I will be pleased to sign  the loan agreement."  An application for $200,000 in  funding was given approval in'  principle in October, 1982, by then  minister Jack Heinrich, but the;  project lost momentum and .proceeded no further until the spring  of 1984, when it was revived by  Vene Parnell, vice-president of the  Gibsons and District*Chamber of  Commerce.   . ���  In consultation with Parnell arid  designer 'Neville Conway," town  planner Rob Buchan drew up a  "bare bones" plan to improve and  renovate the historic downtown  harbour area of Gibsons, at an  estimated cost Of $ 130,000.  Having received approval of  $200,000, however, Gibsons council has decided it should accept the  full amount, as this would allow a  more complete project to be carried out, and repayment terms are  very favourable. No payments at  all are made for the first two years,  then interest rates accrue beginning  at under two per cent, and gradually increase. The town can determine the length of amortization of  the loan, and over 20 years the rate  would average six per cent.  At last week's committee  meeting, councillors felt their decision to proceed with the downtown  ���revitalization project should be  ratified by. Gibsons residents in a  public referendum, as a renewed  harbour area\w>"uld beexpected to.  attract more tourists and bring increased business to the whole  town, so the whole town would  share iii playing for it.  Council rnembers are scheduled  to meet this Wednesday, June 13,  with Mr. ShutesM coordinator of  the highly successful.Chemainus  Downtown Revitalization Program, arid Mr. Thomas ofMhe provincial government, who helped  the Chemainus project along, to  discuss the best ways to proceed  with and finance such a project.  Decisions regarding the best repayment plan for Gibsons will be  made after that meeting.  Council ��� considers the current  renovation of Pioneer Park to be  part of the revitalization project,  but because free labour was  available through Katimavik  members, decided to proceed with  this part of the project in advance  under a $23,000 allocation in its  current budget.  Bubble prepared  for Brother's Park  I   Work is proceeding in Brother's  I Park in preparing the site where the  'town of Gibsons' newly purchased  ^'bubble" will be erected.  ���M^The 6,300 square foot air sup--  'port structure (it is held up by air  ��from a fan) will be'used for indoor  , recreational activities like fitness  ���classes,   volleyball,   badminton,  >craft fairs, and activities for teens  Hike dances and roller skating.  e*r, Preparation of the site includes  ���Couring a concrete slab for its floor  and installing plumbing, wiring,  septic field and washrooms, which  are expected to be ready by July 1.  ' Gibsons- council members have  approved a slight relocation of the  bubble's site to a more  southwesterly location than  originally planned, closer to Park  Road. If land use regulations  allow, the town would like to  develop a rough tenting area  behind the bubble, providing only  basic necessities like water and  outhouses.  Hall  by Gladys Coates  * The final meeting before sum-  frier recess was opened with Jim  Munro in the chair.  " Jim introduced Gloria Lifton  from the Homemakers Service,  who, with slides demonstrated ho\v  the service can be used by seniors,  and explained how to obtain this  Service. The homemakers are of inestimable value in providing service  to many oldsters who would otherwise be institutionalized, and the  service provides part-time work for  some 55 women in the community.  ' We were very pleased to receive  "t grant- from the Senior Citizens  pottery, which will enable us to  have a storeroom added to Harmony Hall. Roy Taylor Construction will proceed with the construction.^..  | There is work to be done repairing tables and the eaves of the hall,  and work parties will be called by  kill Martini So, any of you out  inhere who'wish to offer your help,  please contact Bill.  *  ie_ laurice Trumpour is slowly  i^bv^nng from his recent heart at-  t^|fe|Best wishes from all Maurice,  ^^"ifc meantime Alex Stevens is  fti&king  after  the  grounds  and  Norm Lambert cleaned up the  flower bed.  By the time this appears in print,  a group of us, in pur yellow school  bus, will have had a day trip to  Harrison Hot Springs. A trip to the  PNE on August 22, for Seniors  Festival is planned by Win Stevens.  There may be a few seats left.  Last Thursday we entertained a  bus load; of seniors from Seton  Villa in Burnaby.. Lunch was serv-  Med followed by a lively sing-song.  The last Friday Fun Night is June  8. This popular item will resume in  September. '  Last Friday we were pleased to  see Sam Chamberlain back. He still  has a cast on his foot, the result of  a fall six months ago.  Frank Campbell is away to his  native Scotland for a few weeks.  "Bon Voyage".  Two of our members will attend  the provincial OAPO convention  this month and will report at the  September meeting tp be held  Monday, September 10 at 1:30  p.m.  Our membership convenor,  . Cathy Martin reports 213 paid up  members. Bigger and better things  are planned for next season, so  keep healthy and happy, see you in  September.  TOWN  OF  GIBSONS  Invitation to Tender  Vehicle For Sale  Sealed submissions will be accepted "up to 4:30  p.m., Thursday, June 28,1984 for the purchase of  a 1972 Cushman 3 Wheel vehicle (Reg. No.  2497790) on an as-is, where-is basis.v^MM-  Terms of sale"are cash; purchaser responsible for  removal of vehicle from Municipal property im-s  mediately transfer papers are registered.  ..... ':   "���-'     ������ '���'/",' ' \. ��� V    .'   ' ��� ���'" .-  .'. .���';      -,  For further information and viewing of the vehicle;  contact the Superintendent of Works at 886-2274.  The municipality does not bind itself to accept  any of the tenders and no tender will be deemed  to be accepted by the municipality until it has  been accepted by the Municipal Council of Gibsons.  R. Webber  Superintendent of Public Works  UALITY MEATS  Maple Lodge Farms  WICnCrS:.    450gm pkg.  Regular ^^     ^  ^  ground beef kgZ. 18 ,���.  Pork Shoulder - Bone In - Family Pack a     _f��_fk        _U  butt steaks kg3.06 ,bl  A  Canada Grade r\   Beef - Boneless  outside round .   -n  rump roast kg4.39 ,b 1  Frozen - New Zealand -Bone In  lamb shoulder #   _^   *  chops kg4_17 ��� I,  California  broccoli  ikg  California  red cardinal  2.62 ,��� 1.19  kg  New Zealand  granny smith n  apples     kg 1.30 ' ���,. .59  B.C. Variety Lettuce  romaine, red,  I63T or DU1I61  .ea.  OVEN FRESH BAKERY  Overi-Fresh  Father's Day  cake  Oven-Fresh  Weston's   ,  family  bread  4.49  White or Chocolate  coffee 0 7Q  cakes 425 am Z_ 79  4 Varieties  79  ....... 675 gm'i m w-  White or 60% Whole Wheat  Oven-Fresh  french  bread  .397 gm 6.  Coast News, June 11,1984  i^^Sfis^iii^^^jf^^P  Egmont students work on their swimmer's survival certificate at  Pender Harbour Pool. Aquatic director, Robbie Peters, instructs'  Marie Wallace, Richard Jackson, Angeline Walker and Christine  Medaway about mouth to mouth resuscitation. The pool is now  closed for the summer. -r'^Emnptoio  Egrhont News  Egmont Day coming  by Ann Cook, 883-9167  COMMUNITY NEWS  Egmont Day is set for Saturday,  June 23, weather permitting.  If you are under 13 years old  ��� there's a fishing'derby just for you.  ��� Be  at  the  Egmont  government  dock at 9 a.m.  At 10:00 a.m. there are  children's races at the school  grounds. '  At 11:30 there are adult races  and a tug-o-war.  At 2:00 there are canoe races at  .the dock. It's $5 to enter. Winners  take all.  There will be hot dogs and  drinks for the kids as well as mun-  chies, refreshments and ice cream.  Later we can wind up the day  dancing at the Backeddy.  TENNIS COURT &  THRIFT STORE  The tennis court is almost finished. It will be ready for July as there  will be children's tennis lessons offered starting July 9. Adults lessons  begin July 3. Registration and information at Centre Hardware  with Joan.  The thrift store has been moved  downstairs in the community anil  and will be open,three days a week  in July and August.  FREIL FALLS  Have you even seen Freil Lake  Falls. They are beautiful. It can be  seen fifoni' the ferry travelling between Earl's. Cove and Saltry Bay.  In the near future that may be the  only view we will have of it if Colin  Beach and Aquasources Ltd. has  their way.  I know, I know, they say the  water is just going into the ocean  and they just want to put a little  hose into the falls and catch a little  bit of the water and put in in a little  tanker and sell it to Mexico. Give  them an inch and they'll take a  mile.  Within a few years there will be  so many tankers going to and from  Freil Falls they will have to have  their own ocean freeway and we  will be left waiting at the cloverleaf  for the light to turn green.  Well, we can always take a  newspaper along to read while we  are waiting, and read Colin Beach  is vacationing in his very own con-  do in Mexico.  Haven't we a big brother or  mother or somebody to tell us to  put it. on "hold" until we think  about it.  How many times have I heard,  "B.C. is not for sale".  by Jane McOuat, 883-9342  TENNIS LESSONS,;.. -X-'X ��� ,  Anyone who knows me knows  that although I only play a passable  game ofitennis Lam;a real- enthusiast for the sport; My favourite ,  court words (besides- those used  when the ball goes into the woods)  are VPeuce makes my blood  boU!". Luckily Pender and; Eg-:  mont will have Ron Knight around  again to teach us. Last year Was 'a  gas' and I learned a lot to boot.  Registration is anytime at Centre  Hardware or in person at IGA corner on June 30, 3-5 p.m.; v  Pender Harbour has been  chosen as; one of 25 sites in Canada  for the Pepsi-Wilson Minor Tennis  League. This means that the  juniors (seven years to teens) are  provided (for lessons) with tennis  racquets, balls, T-shirts, drinks and  other promotional materials to  help make the programme very enjoyable.  Drop off or fill out your registration forms with Joan at Centre  Hardware. Is there no end to the  number ,of forms, registrations,  lotteries and dance tickets that  Joan dan juggle? Oh yes���Joan  says the new Lotto West is great!  POOL CLOSED"  Sadly enough and for economic  reasons the pool is now closed |or  the season. Normally this might be  okay if we were having some kind  of summer but the lakes are a bit  nippy yet and I am not fortunate  enough to have a home sauna.  Incidentally, a proud mother,  Robbie Peters, couldn't resist telling me that Mindy pulled off three  first classes and two seconds in her  first year at university. Not bad for  a country kid!  Just to blow my own horn too, if'  I had ever got around to filling out  the forms (aughn!) I would have  graduated from SFU today. Honk,  honk! Now I want to begin working on my teaching certificate so  Mindy and-1 will likely meet while  going at that next hurdle...on  wards." ;������' x^  BUSINESS ITEMS '*%  Three interesting business items  this Week. Besides the doughnuts at  Halfmoon Bay Happenings  Ruthie back in business  by Ruth Forrester, 885-2318  Sorry about missing last week's  column but we hied ourselves off  to Cranbrook to attend the graduation of a very dear young friend. It  was a nice trip which gave us the  opportunity to get together with  some old pals. .... .  WELCOME BEACH ELECTS  NEW BOARD <.  'The annual general meeting of  the Welcome Beach Community  Association was held last Tuesday  with a gathering of some 30  members. President Chas Hobbs  welcomed the group and reports  were given by the various committee heads of the past year's activities.  A vote of thanks was given to  the outgoing board members with  a special mention of appreciation  While wearing her Robin Hood  hat, Carol Kozij whips up the  first part of the 10-day Sherwood Forest cake that may win  one of the cash prizes in the  baking contest at the Halfmoon Bay Country Fair, July  21 at Connor Park.  ���Sandy Emerson photo  1984  Ranger  From  $ 1 >14_74  to Doug Grimsey for his willingness to remain on the board and  for the hall maintenance for which  he has become responsible.  Life memberships,, were  presented to Al and Nancy Lawson  and to Thea Leuchte in appreciation for all the time and work  which they have contributed  throughout the years.  The board elected for the coming year is as follows: president,  BillVorley; vice-president, Fred  Greaves; treasurer, Walter  Faulafer; and secretary Joyce  Niessen. Directors are Olive Corn-  yn, Doug Grimsey, Bernie Acker-  man and Dave Hain. Connie  Hobbs is social convenor.  Peggy Connor gave an update  on plans for the Country Fair to be  held July 24 and announced that  there will be a dance at the hall on  the evening of the fair. Watch out  for special announcements regarding the Robin Hood bake contest.  THE HAMS SAY THANKS  Nikki Weber and members of the  Halfmoon Hams would like to say  a great big THANK YOU to so  many people who helped make the  cancer benefit variety show such an  overwhelming success.' It was a  great show and you were, a  marvellous audience, so thank youM  for coming. Mm  Special thanks to Branch 69 of  the senior citizens who are so very  gracious about donating the use of  the.hall and all its facilities. Thank  you to all who sold tickets for the  show including the seniors, Books ,  'n Stuff, the Book Store and  Sechelt Carpet Corner.  This week, when financial things  are settled there will be a good sized cheque heading out to the  Cancer Society.  HOSPITAL AUXILIARY  LUNCHEON  Twenty-nine members were  welcomed by President Bertie Hull  to the annual Halfmoom Bay  Hospital Auxiliary luncheon at  Pebbles last Monday. A] delicious  lunch was served following a short  meeting.  Aileen Garnet who had convened the affair, was given much praise  for having organized so well and in  particular for her very beautiful  table centres and for the lovely silk  roses which she had made for  everyone present. I was indeed  sorry to have missed this event and  have heard/lots of very good  reports of a delightful afternoon.  But even though the meetings  are over until September the  members will still be busy carrying  out their hospital work and preparing for the fall bazaar.  WRITER'S FORGE  A reminder to all you writers  and would-be writers that the monthly meeting of the Suncoast  Writer's" Forge will be held at the  Arts Centre on Wednesday of this  week at 7:30. Members old and  new will be welcome as there is  much to be done hi preparation for  the festival in August.  GET WELL: WISHES  Our get well wishes go out this  week to Jim poster and Jack Burrows who are under the weather  right now. '  143  per month  plus tax  SOOTCOASIEORD  WHARF ROAD^    SECHELT 835-3281  Dealer 5936   HEM S3�� '.  South Pender Harbour  WATERWORKS DISTRICT  NOTICE OF  MEETING  Sunday, June 24th, 1984  yx\.x2 p.m. - 4 p,m.  Madeira Park Community Hall  EVERYONE WELCOME  Taylors on Thursdays, you'll, soon  be able to take home fresh bread  from the IGA. That's what those  ���big ovens are for down near the  dairy.  At the Garden, Bay Hotel and  ^^^^tauraht'Ae-lit*Je'mtr^'4s'rpom  to the restaurant is:ntfw Shadow  , Baux ;Books and Gifts; They're  'op^X/w^wep^g.^d;'0:'i^y-qn  weekends andj they're kind of a  neat place'Xto' shop; itteharid-  screenec"; T-shirts Mlh& y6u_ see  Marita md'-JBl^b^th.\w^_ririj^:.ai,e--'.  from thefsh(^>A_qitany focal artists- woiu;d}Uke Mo^^i^Linda or  Rose would[like to /see; ^uirvWork;  M   U Name Juv;Chaxt|^^M>^me  covers and shakers ^ork^hg, here  and maybe a few ideas are floating  through. What's this poker party *  for "instance? Starting at the Irifor  Centre   on   Saturday   mornings.  First time On  June 30 you go  around   toi._>focal   participating  businesses until you pick up five  cards.  The best hand wins the  whole pot (which -vv_l be quite wbrr  thwhile")M MM"   M M  HAPPY DAYS.   . X- x  June 30 brings us to Happy Days  so here's what they kiiow so far.  I'll take a breath and go on: Pancake   Breakfast,   Swap   Meet,  Dance,   Pipers',/ Water   Sports, -  Great Scow Race,  Pony Rides,.  Blue   Grass   Band,   Circle   Boat,  Rides,- Shriners'   Beer   Gardens,  Legion   Ladies   BBQ,   Special  Bingo, Casino Night (Friday), Tug  O" War, Kids' Derby, Meat Draw  and more. I hope I haven't left  anything out except a Sailing Race  and a Canoe Race.  The canoe race is a two person  event from Madeira Park through  Canoe Pass" (might have to portage) around Edgecombe Island  and back through the pass again to  the dock. . '  The sailing race will be restricted  to cruising-type sailboats (no day  sailers) and; will be known as the  "Upwards Cup". It is to be held  Saturday, June 30 and the race will  run from the Harbour mouth to  the Upward Beacon and back to  the finish line at the mouth again.  This is not a serious race and  neither will the BBQ and  shenanigans later on be serious.  Call John Southerst at 883-2287  for information or if you would  like to crew.  Also needed is a committee boat .  and starter. (You know who you  are so go for..jit!) "There'll be a  minimal entry fee and the Upwards  Cup will go to the winner:-"t%*flext?  "i M'M- ;- . .���   MM"'-"'-* >r' *"e"M '   "'-''ii   ������:'  year.! -.-������:���    .  .    .      xy.-    ������..:_};���  Pender Harbour  TOOL & EQUIPMENT RENTALS  ��� STIHL & HOMELITE CHAINSAWS  :    AND ACCESSORIES  ��� SMALL ENGINE SPECIALISTS *  ��� RADIATOR SHOP  883-9111;;  Diesej; Engine Rebuilding  Industrial Parts  Hwy 101,  _, Madeira Park; ;      ___.  883-2616  XXx'X       SUNSHINE COAST  PEST CONTROL & HEALTH SERVICES LTD.-  p      For Control of Carpenter Ants,. Rodents and Other Pests  loUR SPECIALTY: Pre-Treatmerrt of Houses Under Cohtruction. |  For Confidential  :  Advice and  Estimate Call  883-2531 '  Pender Harbour  LOCALLY OPERATED :     GOV'T INSPECTED  ^V^W.WfV.V_V.VAWAW*'*V.^Wt^  ��� 10*000 sq. ft. of  heated, gov't,  proved storage  ��� Dust-free  storage in'closed  wooden pallets.  Member  ol^fALLIEDX  *_^^_4fi_r The Careful Moyers  .- if i  LEN WRAYS TRANSFER LTD  Custom Packing, Storage, Local & Long Distance Moving  HWY.1flJ.filBS0i^  ���/FT'  am  t    . Vf|.  ) '���  M:v..f!ii:.;:  IJGWT FORGET  :--:"���������-���- .-. .:-M*2rirrt  vi'; ���:';,'viiIsnom  ;,���/ sqaiq Coast News, June 11,1984  Sechelt Seeriarid  by Peggy Connor, 885-9347  ���Sandy Emerson photo  JWhiie visiting the Secheit laundromat, Lissa Amberg holds Woody  ph her finger, while brother Eric watches. The very, sociable  jjcockatiel travels around on Karin Greenwell's shoulder (left) and  'Jukes everything he sees except crows. -swidyEnwrs  Historic day for  Sechelt Seniors  by Robert Foxall  June 7 will go into the annals of  jjBranch 69 as a historic day.  p It was the day when a large  pumber of members, assembled at  |ih extra-ordinary meeting, voted  py an overwhelming majority to  jwack the proposal of the Building  rijlpmmittee to purchase a piece of  ifepperty due north of the Arts  j^Eehtre. -  m-il will not try, at this time, to  describe the location.  That has  ytgeen done before and will be done  gain many times but the Building  jmmittee are to be congratulated  >n their presentation of the facts  id the able manner of the presentation.  * There will be a regular monthly  greeting on June 21 and by that  lime much more information and  planning should be available. All  can say until new committees  re struck is that there will be a  ^ed for much co-operation; that a  ifeat future lies ahead of Branch  Sty; that there will be many and  |aried activities for senior citizens;  pnd that we will have added im-  ghensely to the economy of Sechelt.  ��j There are a lot of technicalities  ��0 be faced yet but we now have an  Opportunity to prepare for a great  itur< for seniors, not that we  iven't done well in the present  1, but increased space will mean  lidded facilities and equipment for  activities and an enlarged member-  New and enlarged committees  must be appointed so come to the  monthly meeting on June 21  prepared to accept your place in  the many responsibilities which lie  ahead.  The crafts group are asking for  plastic bottles to be brought to the  hall. I do not know what use they  have for them but I do know that it  LEASE  1984  Escort  From  will be something clever and useful  and will enhance our sales at one of  our fall sales. We are going to need  all the good ideas we can find but it  is good to think we are going to  have need for everyone's cooperation and activity.  Be at the meeting on June 21 and  assist with the planning for the  future. There has to be a way in  which you can help in the task  ahead.  BIG FDR  The big fir log that was so impressive in the Timber Days parade  as part of the Sechelt Chamber of  Commerce float will be returned to  Kinnikinnick Park as an archway.  The butt of the tree was seven  feet and the top end of the log was  four feet.  FISH FARMING VIDEO  Tom May will make a video  presentation oh fish farming on  Monday, June 11, at the monthly  meeting of the Davis Bay-Wilson  Creek Community Association at  the Wilson Creek Community  Hall.  This will be the last meeting until  the fall so a good turnout would be  appreciated.  LEGION FASHION SHOW  The Sechelt Ladies Auxiliary for  Branch #140 will be having a Wine  and Fashion Luncheon at the  legion hall in Sechelt on Saturday,  June 23, starting at 1 p.m.  New and used fashions will be  on display by the Second Look  Boutique. They will also be show-,  ing a line of new jewellery.  Tickets are $5 and may be obtained from members of the ladies  auxiliary or at the legion, phone '  885-9922.  WIND-UP MEETING  TIMBER DAYS  The final meeting for the Timber  Days Committee Will be held on  Wednesday, June 13, at the Sechelt  Village Hall at 7:30 p.m.  SECHELT BRANCH  AUXILIARY  St. Mary's Hospital Auxiliary  Branch meet on Thursday, June  14, at St. Hilda's Church Hall starting at 1:30. On the menu, a rehash  of the luncheon; suggestions for  next year; plans for the bake sale in  the summer, and further discussion  of the fall fair to be held on  November 10.  AGM ARTS CENTRE  Tuesday, June 12 is the annual  general meeting of the Sunshine  Coast Arts Centre starting at 7:30  p.m. It is important for members  to turn out and vote, share ideas,  etc.  EXECUTIVE OF SCCSS  The Sunshine Coast Community  Service Society, as reported last  week elected, Jane Sorko as president. They also elected the following: vice-president, Irene Lugsdin;  secretary, Val Silver; treasurer,  Dudley Dohoo.  Pain Relievers (Cont.)  e  Acetaminophen (Tylenol�� ) is comparable to ASA for relief in j  headache and muscle pain and fever. Advantages over ASA are less j  stomach irritation and no effect on clotting. It is safe to use during '  pregnancy in therapeutic doses. In addition people who are allergic to  ASA may use acetaminophen. Asthmatics are more prone to ASA 5  allergies and they should also take acetaminophen instead of ASA.   *  However acetaminophen has serious drawbacks. Compared with =  ASA it is toxic in very low doses. Its toxic effects are minimal therefore  the necessity for medical aid may not be apparent.  ASA is also very toxic, however, high quantities are required for a  toxic reaction and signs of an overdose are very apparent in most  cases (ringing in the ears, sweating, nausea, vomiting, hallucinations).  If any overdose is suspected consult your doctor or pharmacist immediately.  ���j/^x.  M-?'M;M,"fes%l  _  mkt t o 1 h�� M��dfcat  a_M  Cavalcade '84  133  per month  plus tax  SOUTH COAST FORD  WHARF ROAD.  1    DsHtrHM  SECHELT 115.3211  by Gwen Robertson, 886-3780  We have a new co-ordinator for  Gibsons Sea Cavalcade!  Rob Liddicoat has agreed to  take over this exciting and demanding position. Rob has been  assured that the programmes that  were in place last year will be  handled by the same people who  did such a superlative job last year.  Sure hope that this is so!  Rob will be calling a meeting in  the near future. I will be there to  give support to the new coordinator and hope to meet most  of those who are interested in supporting another exciting festival for  the town of Gibsons.  Although I will not be coordinating Sea Cavalcade for  health reasons, I will retain the  position of president and with the  other directors Diane Strom  -secretary, Ken Crosby - treasurer,  and George Giannakos, will do  what directors should do and that  is raise money.  The money that is raised for Sea  Cavalcade will be disbursed to the  various committees for their expenses. Each committee keeps a  running account of all of its expenses and submits a report. These  reports are then compiled by the  directors and, as required by law,  submitted to the provincial government in Victoria.  I wish to thank all of my friends  who gave so much of their time  effort and did such a good job, and  also wish to thank all of my newfound friends, with whom I might  never have become acquainted  were it not for Sea Cavalcade., who  also did such a great job.  To all the service clubs, such as  the GVFD, Kinsmen and Kinettes,  Fish and Wildlife, Lions, local  Chambers of Commerce, Gibsons  Legion, who year after year are the  backbone of the festival, I must  pay special tribute.  There are certain individuals  who year after year put their own  USED  TYPEWRITERS  The School District has for sale a number of  typewriters, mostly manual, but there are  borne electrics. They may be viewed as indicated and persons are to submit sealed bids  to the school on or before 1&:00 NOON, Mon-  jlay, June 18th. The successful bidders will  be notified by phone or mail before 3:30 p.m.,  ^Wednesday, June 20th and the machines  fnay be picked up upon payment. These  biachines are sold on an "as is, where is"  j-iasis.: The highest or ariy tehde*c ; is not  necessarily accepted.  I '������'��� ������'"'��� ���������������"���'.  At Pender Harbour Secondary School - 8 manuals.  f-     .'.  At Chatelech Secondary School - 6 manuals.  i '���.'���-  X  ; At Elphinstone Secondary School - 4 electrics.  B. Mills  Secretary-Treasurer  special stamp on Gibsons Sea  Cavalcade: Mike and Eileen Pop-  pel, Ken and Jane Sorko, Sue and  Terry Rhodes, Fred Holland,  Diane Strom, Ken Crosby, Robert  Clothier and Bruno Gerussi.  All of the above stick their necks  out for Gibsons Sea Cavalcade,  but none more so than Bruno  Gerussi and Robert Clothier who  bravely enter our parade year after  year.  It is only six weeks until Sea  Cavalcade���make your plans now!  Drop off your  COAST NEWS  at  Books �� Stuff  Sechelt  until noon Saturday  DOORS  Peninsula Windows & Glass Ltd. is pleased to announce we will now be  carrying a complete line of quality  Interior & Exterior Door Products  From classic oak entries to closet bi-folds and garage openers we can supply them all; for that smalj renovation project to new home construction.  Give us a call for the most competitive prices on the Coast  PENINSULA GLASS  "  :Vil (."  f-��i   ������!���';   pi/  The specialists for:  O Mirror Wall  ��� Sunrooms  ��� Auto & Boat Glass  ��� Screens  Hwy 101, Sechelt  ���Hv'v;--;';  ��� Wood'or Aluminum Windows &  Patio Doors  ��� Interior & Exterior Wood or  Metal Door Products  ��� Window & Skylite Blinds & Shades  885-3538  SALE ENDS JUNE 17th, 1984  g%mn/ Men's Men's  23 70 off   Wallets and Timex watches  Cordless  Rechargeable  Sunspot  Portable Power  Light  Brut  Lotion  90 ml  . *  **\T  'M * r Sim-m  _ri  Crest  Toothpaste  100 ml & 50 ml Bonus  $159  * in   ( ��a> N  \ll  40 pc.  1/4813/81  Drive       94299  Socket Set %J  Surrey  for Men  Mug/Soap/  Brush Set  $ "JBB  Head and Shoulders  350 ml & 100 ml Bonus  Gillette  Atra  Microsmooth  Blades  10 Pack  INDEPENDENT  PHARflnACIES  Pharmacy  '/** Cedar Plaza, Gibsons  b 886 8158 Coast News, June 11,1984  *N  #''ni  _^i__dti_i_h_f*^^*i_^___i_5_S_l  i H_rthlfflirr ti   T"      4?4Gk_B__H_E  ��BHNfflr7\it ->t    '_>_i_sn__C  _H_Hf^-l   ,o   '.       :__-SB_H_?  _?^_k    '  iy,--*. _)  *_��_B.__ii^_K.    ussi  BrarfL"      - Ti       ^5__l  . iff tv *���"&&  T^7^_n^%T9_T_rilr,r*n^''^.         toUM>U]  ���A1(    -w 4         ^55  \42>   ���<.���''%  B_ft_��__uSr* ,V^r.          ^V       CeBB  _SX_k*"* "  i  J_U  "          *f*^_f_r_  "fc-'-'V-  J.zfl  ���R./r&^'VB  Ijfftgfe-'*-   t\  ^%s____  *^__-'��y  B|;i'^^l  g^-;4  '^^_^H9l    "  _E_J__K*_i_ii_tf3MI��_3  t^Wr7" -v .��  ���. >v.-. M t ���"  VST"1      ��� ���      ��' "* _*MI��'1  *ootA.A>. '���. *A ,_a��***6"  ._ _Vi��*  mft  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  D4IRy  Kraft Parkay ' :_m': _*****,  margarine o6k9 2.39  Kraft  Cheez  Whiz  ;���������������  .500 ml  2.99  -<..     1   ,;"��.?<.'       '.>   .-K'V.  Haygar .  mint  froncIt.... pjtg. of4  Our Otun Freshly Baked  carrot  cakes 1  1.09  .69  The  PoP  Shoppe  24-300 ml Any Flavour     12-850 ml Any Flavour  $6.49 + Deposit $6.99 + Deposit  I  maybe I'll stop cooking. It seems that no sooner have I taken  some goody out of the oven than its disappeared. Last week  it was cake. This week its cookies. "We are starving," they  informed me. They suggested that perhaps I could actually  purchase cookies - and I did. There's a short limit to the time  you can keep a package of Oreo cookies, however! I went  back to baking!  ln-a-hurry Cookies  2 cups flour  2 teaspoons baking powder  V* teaspoon baking soda  '"���J-yrb* .  n NWS r  TIL6P.IVI.  n Fridays 'til 7 p.  unrJays & Holidays  10 a.m. <��� 5 p.rn.  New Zealand  GALA APPLES  ��  ���  ���   ���  ���   ���*���������������������������������������  (kg 1X74) lb.  California - Seedless  GREEN GRAPES  (kg 3.06) lb.  B.C. Fancy Lettuce  ROMA IN E  GREEN LEAF  or  m   ��   ���   ���   a  .  B.C. Long  ENGLISH  CUCUMBERS  each  ��� ��� ��� t  each ���  Kingsford "Charcoal  ,9.07 kg  7.99  Kraft  j< ������..'���' i? '\ :,f  JKX &������ I **  -X^i     .   -a- ����� *.X -ii- Y9.,$ $  S v^;  m I ;:-  500 gm  r.  Nabob - Pefuxe '220's'  *f  .���i.<.>.,..,, ��� ��� >..t'lrxfif gi*��  ^��TP;3f  Laiury's  nacho  chips  Bick's  baby  dills  .200 gm  1.75  .1 /i"tre  2.89  Firestarter Cubes ^  rBllShGS     ..  375m�� 11  Puss n Hoote  flavour * ,a  morsels   500 gm 1.49  Christie's  Ackers C2.19  Sun��Rype  apple ��  cider        ,MJ.69  Bic/t's  sweet mixed  piCKleS..  1 litre -.���II9  Vi teaspoon cinnamon  Vi cup margarine  5/8 cup brown sugar  Vi teaspoon lemon rind  lA teaspoon orange rind  1 teaspoon lemon juice  1 teaspoon orange juice  2 eggs, separated  2 Vi tablespoons sugar  1 teaspoon cinnamon  1. Sift the flour, baking powder, baking soda and cinnamon  into a bowl and cut in the margarine.  2. Add the sugar and grated rinds.  3. Add the fruit juices, egg yolks and 1 Vz egg whites. Squish  the mixture together so that you have a dough. It helps to  have hot hands!  4. Cut the dough in half and roll out on a floured board. Use a  2 inch cutter and cut and roll out until all your dough has  been used up. You should get over 50.  5. Place on lightly greased cookie sheets.  6. Brush with remaining egg white. Mix the sugar and cinnamon together and sprinkle over the cookies.  7. Bake at 375��F for 8 minutes.  If your waistline and your dentist have no objections these  cookies are good sandwiched together with a little cinnamon  flavoured icing or cream cheese!  Happy baking.  Nest Lewis  HDP BooKslore  886-7744  Corner of School &  Gower Point Roads  The Whale  Watchers  by Erich.Hoyt  $14.95  Mon.-Frl.t 9:30-6:00  Sat.jjlO'S; Sun., 11-4  We're your  hot water heating  people.  Call us for  n estimate.  Serving the  Sunshine Coast  Seaside Plumbing Ltd.  886-7017  ALL SORTS  MARINE  Gift "Tackle &  Fly Boxes"  from  $5.99  TOP OF THE WHARF  REAL WIN  & Gifts  886-9303  it  Tell  someone  . you care  with  flowers  from us  Medical  Clinic,  Hwy 101  886-23161  fiP  xS  &*  &  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.  Teh No..  Postal  Address.  $50 Bleary Draw tipfry Cfppptv Coast News, June 11,1984  4/ ���tV*  /*?$*��&  ^    yM^rtwjiJ^  Wed.  Sun. June  Canada Grade  A  Beef Bone-In  WHOLE ROUND  STEAlY    (Tco 6.37) lb. ��>iO!J  Bu/k - Sfcin On  B.B.Q-  WIENERS        1.29  Teg 2.84  Fresh  COD  FILLETS  '��� ���'��� ��� ��� ��� ��� ��� ��� ���**#���  1.89  kg 4.17  . ��>; ^�� i ��� ?, -u.? ��� * ��� ��� ^  #2 29  Poster Fruit n Fibre ���  cereal      400 gm 1 - 99  Liquid Detergent  Joy II  .���<'  '' ��� M -, '   -   >    ��� ''  ' ' ...    '  ByetheSea .x^x���., x ...,:....m  chunk light  tuna x .x.iMgm 1.29  Kraft Jets ' *Mj��j%  rnarshrnallows .69  \ 250 gm  Duncan Hines  mixes  Tang  fruit  drinks  .510 gm  1.49  ...250ml  3/ .99  by Bill  e_4��&* -c#^K_a__i  XXX^X^l^M^&A-   __F w   ~   H��$- v"  ^sfl&ii"  ___*.��,  gr^��5j  J^fta^r?*  ''J'1*'^1^  &*&��,*&&$%  ���m^x^f  Tf ��� *!"��/' ��� **  ,V*-JI*?  ��� S|_K^rV-.J  _ '<*M  Municipal Taxes  While this may not be the proper forum to discuss this all  important subject^ I do pay for this space. As chairman of the  finance committee, which incidentally includes all members  of council, I want to make a few comments.  Yes, regrettably, our taxes are up quite substantially,  especially for those properties which cannot benefit from the  Home Owner and Senior Citizenship Grants. None of us want  "REAL WIN  Fresh - Utility Grade  FRYING CHICKEN  Whole ib. 1.09   fcg 2.40  Wings <_ 1.48       kg 3.26  Drumsticks or  Legs �����.-2.29        ...kg 5.05  Breasts or  Thighs ib. 2.59    .kg 5.71  Halves or  Whole Cut up      ib. 1.29  ...'.,...��� ...X kg 2.84  Aylmer - Choice ' iiiik  tomatoes  796m 1.09  *'.���$��� X ;aWM  Weston's  stoned wheat**  1   ���300 gm   "  Nalley's  chili  c on c a rn e.425 am 1.19  PreSweetened Drink Mix  Kool  Aid  *  113 gm  .59  Libby's  K.L.D. Winner  #198  Bev Stoochnoff  Roberts Creek  $50 Gi"apery Drliw W inner  red kidney  beans        a**���- .85  to pay a greater tax than is necessary, and yet we tend to  gripe if things appear run-down, if services are inadequate, or  roads and curbs are in a state of disrepair.  I am completing four years on council and this has been the  most challenging of all. Challenging in a sense, that in difficult economic times we are faced with numerous and urgent  needs. This town is desperately in need of improved  municipal roads, increased water supply, increased sewage  disposal facilities, and a general face-lifting.  The catching up we are faced with now is the result of too  many years, as a village, with a fixed tax base of 29 mills.  School Road upgrading with curbs and sidewalks at an  estimated cost exceeding $500,000 has been on the five  year capital budget for more than five years. Anyone can see  and name the areas, where if there were money to do it, improvements could be made.  Our municipal staff and management team are working  well with council and doing a good Job of holding the line  cost wise; always considering how to get the job done for  less. \  IftlliSOXSl  IF1SHI .  MARKET]  Fresh  Scallops  $5.69' ib.  $12.52 kg  Open 7 days a week  9-6 Fridays - 9-7  ISS6-7$88i  l UMMld  686-9021!  Daily  Summer  -  Lunch  Specials  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.  fpCZEN TCCE)  Westvale  raspberry  drink 250mi -99  Pepperidge Farm  layer  cakes  .369 gm  1.59  J   HOUSEWARES  l��"   ���*&  MJM   t  UTILITY PAILS  by Anentura  24 litre, heavy duty handy  garbage pails. Great for storing  bbulk flour, sugar etc. Regular  price $8:19X  SPECIAL  PURCHASE   0/i    QQ  PRICE        04.99  MARBLE ROLLING PIN  by Quarry  A great gift for that gourmet  baker in your family. Regular  price $14.95.  SPECIAL  PURCHASE   #_A    AA  price       v0.99  EXmACTAWAY^S^  Cleaner 4 hrs. - $15.00  plus cleaning solution  Phone 886-2257 to reserve it.  Your budget was developed after very careful consideration of a long list of needs, and establishing from this list the  necessities along with ability to pay. As individuals we have  differing needs and so not all of us may be satisfied with the  list of priorities established in this year's budget.  A large item in the budget is the Aquatic Centre and Culture  and Recreation. These frequently come under attack  especially by those who don't use these facilities. They are  for the good and health of the youth of our community as  well as the elderly, especially the swimming pool. It must  also be remembered that the aquatic and recreational budget  is offset quite substantially by contributions from areas E and  F as well as user fees.  It is the wish of all at town hall that satisfactory answers be  provided to any and all who have a query. There is a time for  questions from the public at each council meeting. It is better  (but not necessary) if the questions are put in writing  beforehand so that the information is readily available.  It may cost us all a bit more but I am sure results will be the  reward.  Girl  5 Guys  We Welcome.Seniors  with  20% OFF CUTS 8. SETS  10%  OFF PERMS &. COLOURS  Call us for an appointment  -Variety  Deli and Health  jfoofos  Join us for a delightful  deli sandwich, pastry  and beverage in our  smoke free eating area.  886-2936 10.  Coast News, June 11,1984  Part of the "roasting" at Pat Edward's retirement party was done  by her predecessor, Chloe Day, who told the tale of how Pat learn  ed to swear.  ���Fran Burnside pbolo  Edwards retires  from Elphie  ; , After 35 years of teaching, Pat  \ Edwards is packing up her  :, typewriter and shutting down her  I "reproduction equipment", and  ''������the reception and "roast" in  [".'honour of the occasion held in  f 'Elphinstone's lunchroom last  , Saturday evening had 'em rolling  '��� in the aisles.  !,; "When you're fifth in a family  <"-of five girls, with eight years bet-  �� ween you and the next one, you  M'learn to come back with a good  i quip," chuckled the effusive Pat,  j "And to run fast!"  �����; Which is probably the reason  *t.*Pat was a physical education  ;m teacher for the first 18 years of her  "; career. She has taught commerce  Vduring the whole of her 15 years at  ^^Elphinstone.  J>. The jokes and limericks flew,  ���Mand Pat gave as good as she got at  �� the party hosted by longtime friend  ���Mand colleague June Wilson. It was  ����� "only the deadpan delivery of an(  "* hilarious and ribald ancedote by  tf "school board secretary-treasurer  >^Roy Mills that left Pat helplessly  >' laughing and speechless, finally ad  mitting she had met her match and  had no comeback for that one!  After the close of the school year  - and from the sounds of things  some considerable time spent  cleaning out the contents of her  desk! - Pat will leave in August for  an open-ended holiday in England  and Scotland, and hopefully the  continent.  The Coast News congratulates  Pat Edwards on her well deserved  retirement, and wishes her the very  best in the future.  Cable draw  winners  Coast Cable Vision Ltd. is pleased to announce that the lucky winners of a Kodak Camera for First  Choice's new subscriber draw for  the month of May are: Mr. and  Mrs. Sandor Kovacs of Pender  Harbour; Mrs. Terry-Ann John of  Gibsons; and Mr. and Mrs.  Theodore Bierriacki pf Sechelt.  ! Jade Palace    gj  Restaurant   ff  CHINESE SMORGASBORD SPECIAL  Continued!  SAT. & SUM. 5 p.m. - 8 p.m.  Senior Citizen *&*.    Adult *62*    Children *3**  Hwy 101  Gibsons  886-2433  Beat tha heat   it Mr Conditioned  FREE DELIVERY  Within Town of Gibsons  Minimum Order  $15.00  Trower om the road  by Peter Trower  Kansas Gty proves to be actually  two cities straddling the Missouri  River with one half in either state.  We have no idea which one is  which, and by the time we have  even thought about it much, we  have overshot the, first and are  crossing the bridge into Missouri.  To further confuse matters, the  freeway system suddenly becomes  a spaghetti tangle like the one in  L.A., splitting off into a dozen  bewildering arteries. Even if this  should prove to be the right side,  we don't have the ghost of a clue  which exit to take.  In addition to these things, it is  rush hour and we are hemmed in  by wild traffic on every hand. "I  think we'd better just keep going,"  says Yvonne, realistically.  We wind our way above that  warren of buildings and streets and  before-we know it, are shooting  out of the far side of double-  headed Kansas City like a squeezed  orange pip. "12 Street and Vine's  probably in the middle of some  black ghetto anyhow," I comment,  feeling both cowardly relief and  vague regret. "We might have ended up in a hassle."  September 19, 1982. Another  day. Another state. Neither  Yvonne nor I knows much about  Missouri beyond a few cliched  facts. We recall that it is famous  for mules, skeptics, waltzes and being the birthplace of both Mark  Twain and Harry Truman. We  make our customary, early start  and head out into it.  We are leaving the Old West  behind us. This is still farming  country but of a different sort. It is  much lusher and more heavily  wooded.  Soon we are crossing the actual  Wide Missouri of legend and song.  "Oh, Shenandoah, I love your  daughter," we sing bemusedly.  On we scurry, eating up the  miles. The country we are passing  through now is apparently tie northern fringe of the Ozarks but the  farms are neat and well-kept and  there are no hillbillies in evidence.  We pass Ozarkville, a collection of  false-fronted stores that resembles  recreated Front Street in Dodge  Gty but appears to have no basis in  historical fact. I wonder what sort  of folk heroes they celebrate here  -the Hatfieids and the McCoys?  Li'lAbner?  The freeway stretches out ahead  of us like a black snake, dwindling  and vanishing over remote hills.  Yvonne and I observe a  phenomenon we have noticed  before on these long stretches.  Stunned with high ways  where distant perspectives  of blacktop  mirage into mirrors  through which great semis plunge  actually casting reflections  in the illusory looking glass  that always melts into shining air  long before we reach it.  Stunned with highways  strung like tightwires  between horizons  leaping legendary rivers...  We cross another, narrower  branch of the Missouri and scurry  on towards the Mississippi which  forms part of the border between  Missouri and Illinois. Here sits the  historic city of St. Louis, flush  against the state line but not spilling confusingly over it as Kansas  City does. Just before the city, a  large, enticing sign advises that  Mark Twain's hometown of Hannibal lies just 100 miles upriver. I  think nostalgically of Huck Finn  and Tom Sawyer but it is too  lengthy a detour and we are already  behind schedule.  To be continued  Telescope  . For Jane 11-18.'. \x -XX 'i ������  ARIES (March 20-April 18)  Be prepared for a legal or family  problem mid-week and a struggle  about money on the weekend."You  will win of course. Romance is very  good at weekend and there mdynbe  v a short trip away for fun in the sdn.  TAURUS (April 19-May 19) s-  Fluctuations in public sector affects your financial matters at midweek. Use your patience and subtle  charm to ensure that you will  pocket handsomely. Be wary  against impulsive decisions at  weekend. Favourable social trends  on weekend hint of group or sport  activity. .;   >'.  GEMINI (May 20-June 19)  The full moon mid-week hints  romantic highs and social lows.  Best to guard what you say and  don't force issues. Artistic proposals show positive outcome and  a new approach to finances pays  off in future.  CANCER (June 20-July 19)  Trends show a favourable  romantic and social cycle as well as  secretive financial deal to your  benefit. Changes in employment  area best handled diplomatically.  LEO (July 22-Aug. 22)  Mid-week full moon hints of  emotional intensity with friends or  lover. Weekend romance may wind  up in permanent pairing. Work  situation progresses favourably  and money seems to fall into your  hands.  VIRGO (Aug. 22-Sept. 21)  Emotions reach a high peak  mid-week with the full moon and  warns you to be gentle with others,  particularly family. During an impulsive trend, you could make  some surprise moves.  LIBRA (Sept. 22-Oct. 22)  Influential friends boost your  career goals and new love enters  your life. Mid-week full moon intensifies money struggles and with  fair handling you will win. You  may feel distant places beckoning  you.  SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov. 23)  Money and neighbours become  intense matters at the mid-week  full moon. Advise you to be gentle  LEASE  by Sandra Emerson  and patient and watch yourself for  sudden urges to splurge. Shrewd  business tactics are discovered at  weekend. A dinner out ends your  '���week. ������*<��� ���..���....;::,'������-> v  ' SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 23-Dec. 20)  ���'������ft Tfarm^mobtimtaiibhs Effects  your ability to think clearly but is  great for your creative expression.  An opportunity or job promotion  raises your income or property  holdings. Apply humour when  trends turn sour at weekend.  CAPRICORN (Dec. 21-Jan. 20)  The Monday blues waft away  when good news mid-week concerning a money or job matter has  you^ singing. New ideas abound  and communications are excellent.  Relationships are favourable but  health may need a boost.  AQUARIUS (Jan. 21-Feb. 18)  Life bubbles merrily along with  community endeavours, children,  and lovers most of the week, except when emotions seem oyer  dramatic mid-week at the full  moon. Quiet or secret beneficial  backers support financial projects,  giving you courage to take risks.  PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20)  Romance or financial opportunity blossoms most unexpectedly  at the full moon mid-week. Social  life picks up tempo and a creative  opportunity pops.up. Your intuition is correct about a friend.  Drop off your  COAST NEWS  at  ,  Books A Stuff  Sechelt  until noon Saturday  "A PrtefMfty reoplu PI��o��'  M1WAL-VETEJ  ��i  ffflt-  ==PUBNIGm  Sponsored to*ys Ladies Auxiliary to  Branch 109, Bbyal.Canadian Legion,  ;<Sii"*8��ns, B.C.������ ������.  AU Veterans, Legion Members and Their Guests are cordially invited  to attend our Annual Veteran's Pub Night  June 23rd, 1984  Gibsons Legion Hall  8:00 P.M.  to  1:00 AM.  $5.00 per person  ($10.00 a couple)  SMORGASBORD  ENTERTAINMENT  Linda & John  Variety Act  Pfea��e Note: Replies must be received back no later than June 16th, . 'j  1984, to Box 634, Gibsons, B.C. Thank VOU.  EXOTIC DANCERS!!  Rock & Roll with the  ROCKING  FOOLS  All this week!!  .���������:_  ���������?.  M  ���vq  Aft  tis  ���>''��.  5 SHOWS DAILY  '..���d  DAILY SPECIALS!!  ���"I  ������ t-.-ti  THURSDAY  LADIES NITEU  (the Gibsons Inn's own version)  DIAMOND RING DRAW 12:30  (also something for the guys)  AND...STMTINQ THIS THURSDAY,  "THE HAPPIEST LOUNGE IN TOWN"  10c90 ��� 11:30 PM  T-Bird  From  $  257  per month  plus tax  20  (^"RPBERT'S CREEK B.C.  ^     . 8S5-932I  I Announcing our new menu..,  salad        2.95  butter lettuce house dressing  ���toariMd darns  marinls*****        5.95  salads nleolsa       5.95  tuna, tomatoes/artichokes, olives, egg,  local lox salmon  sseargots In  mushroom caps  with cream, brandy & ham  SOUP 2.95  homemade  6.95  6.95  -Fresh pastas  6.95  7.95  SOOTHCOAST FORD  WHAHFROAO,    SECHELT If5-3281  tte8lor593S   WW   U  iorfalllnl alia panna  with cream & cheese  agnolofttl al sugo  large ravioli with meat sauce  eannsllonl Brlplanl        9.95  stuffed with crab, spinach, bechamel sauce   ��� ���������������-��� Entrees  llngulna alls vongola  with clam sauce  ffattucelnl wIth saaffpod  with cream, mushrooms, wine       9:95  pasta alpssto        6.95  garlic, olive oil, basil, parmesan  6.95  Fllst mlgriori        6 oz. 13.95-8 oz. 15.95  your choice of herb butter or shallot cream sauce  Fr>ssh prawns        13.95  sauteed with herb butter  rttGtf. off lamb provanoala  with wine, garlic & herbs 14.95  duek stsaks        14.95  pink breasts with orange sauce or red currants  ersola Jambalaya        13.95  rice with prawns, sausage, duck, hot peppers  spsolal off ttio day  includes soup or salad ' fe are washing windows" harmonized the. Halfmoon Hams during their variety show. Notice the boot  size on Connie Wilson, far left. Next to here are Katherine Kelly, Ruth Forrester and Nikki Weber. This  comedy song and dance stole the show with knee slapping laughter. -sandy Emmon photo  alt moon Hams a hit  by Sandra Emerson  The Halfmoon Hams Variety  Show, put on recently at the  Sechelt ^Seniors' Hall as a benefit  for the Cancer Society, was a complete sellout two weeks before the  show. When I attended, I' learned  Why.   'X .-:'���'���'. XXX. ���':.'.  This show kept the audience  either laughing,* clapping or singing  along - or all three at" once. 'Their  musical theme captured the essence  ofMheMirty 30's, warring 40's and  booming 50's.  Most of the aicts were coached  previously by Niki Webber, who  moderated and also took part in  some scenes.  In a very funny one woman act,  Ronnie Dunn entered the stage  with help due to an apparent elder-.  ly fragility, and ended dancing a  leggy chorus girl number. During  her dialogue about the war years,  I she used her cane in a very casual  I way and wedged one leg over the  ] Other   inducing   very! spirited  j laughter.  \ I j Another   outburst   rippled  trough the audience when she said  the woman's land army kept their  backs to the land. Every pair of  elderly eyes twinkled knowingly,  and when Tasked for an explanation from an elderly woman�� she  shushed me and said I didn't need,  to' know about things like that,  with eyes aglow.   .  Three  young'. women, 'Debbie  Middleton, Brigitte Marteddu and.  Karen   Boothroyd  danced,   sang  and tumbled athletically across the  stage before dashing off to a wed-  . dingireception.  The Sixty Niners choir were very  impressive as they all swooned in  harmony to some very peppy old  songs.  ���But it was the Halfmoon Hams  that highlighted the show with orte,'  surprise appearance.after another.v  The most spectacular, was the win- -  dow cleaning number, with each  dressed in coveralls and adorned by  an over-sized snozzle and glasses.  Pipe Major Alec Buchanan, of  the Sechelt Legion Pipe Band, will  have a dream come true on Saturday, June 16, when the Sechelt  Junior Pipe Band plays its first  engagement for the cadets at the  Sechelt elementary school.  For years Alec has dreamed of  forming a junior pipe band. He has  encouraged youngsters to join the  band both as drummers and  pipers. He has given aspyring  pipers incentive tp keep on practising by allowing them to participate  in parades- playing the "goose",  which is the bagpipes without the  drones. From there he has advanced them to the highland bagpipes,  first with one drone, then two and  finally the full set of three.  The Sechelt Legion should be  very proud of Pipe Major Alec  Buchanan arid all the members of  the Sechelt Legion Pipe Band.  Each member has spent a lot of  time teaching and encouraging the  -junior members.  The junior pipe band consists of:  pipers, Danny Bist, Craig  Buchanan, Dehise Foxall and Seru  Molidegei; drummers,' Janine  Gardner, Andrea Bist, Christie  Beecham and Stiofan Clack.  Sechelt makes Arts grant  Sechelt Village Council voted to  grant the Sunshine Coast Arts  Council a $500 donation at last  week's meeting. Arts director  Sheila Page requested a direct cash  donation rather than just paying  their water bill. .  "Our funds are matched by the  B.C; Cultural Fund, contingent on  what we raise locally*' said Page.  She explained that last year's $250  dollar donation from the Sechelt  Village was matched, but the hundred dollar water bill which was  part of the village's generosity was  not.   '        ���      v.m'' , ���  Ms Page suggested that the Arts ;  Council be given the water bill  money initially, then billed for it  later, ^^^���^���^^^^s^^^jjs^'!^;  stated that there was ahinpomeof  $4O,6p0 fromsurhmer sales; ofart  pieces, of wWfehi $27,000 was plaid  out to artists*, Other expenditures  were;listed in tlte submitted audit ���  report. MM'M'mM"mm' '-i:X^':-x '..  She mentioned that bursaries  were given to groups like the Sunshine Choristers to purchase music.  Money went to children's activities  such as a Parade of Clowns in Gibsons, and, Kiwanis Children's  Festival.  Although there were sales from "'$;  art work, and funding;from B;Cl*|  Cultural Fund, the Arts. Council  m  was not self-supporting yet. It has  lost $6000 income from the B.C.  Lotteries and is working hard to  offset this loss by holding bake and  plant sales, and cutting expenses  wherever possible.  |^ She mentioned there were over  *%000 Visitors to the Arts Centre and  ���Hunter.: Gallery this year.  nteers  especially needed  by Joan Cowderoy,  ...   Community    groups . apd  organizations   throughout   the  -r Qoftst ^ej;curren$ly�� Ippkingr for  ' vplunteCTSito assist in thefpHo^ing  areas. Teenagers especially are ��� jjpi-.  yited <tq participate pvier.the sum*  MmerMvV'vMiMMM ���������'. X-y :'Xj-X.iX . t  Swimming Assistant: persons to  work with a handicapped child or  senors needed one-to-one attention  in a specialized aquatics program  at the pool in Gibsons on Tuesday  Mand Thursday afternoons: Males  needed especially. -  Bridge Player: .individual to make  up a " fourth'')with participants at  a senior's, activity centre in Gibsons, one afternoon a week.  Poster Distribution: people from  Gibsons, Sechelt and Pender Harbour area to put up posters Once a  mpnthMin their respective communities -about upcoming arts  council events.  Refreshments Co-ordinator: someone to organize production of  baked goods for monthly cultural  events.   Involves 'telephoning  /1 members, finding new resources  ,, and scheduling appropriately.  jCparden Maintenance: person to  y ije'eed gardens, mow lawns and do  adotrier-grOundftJiiairitenane^ work  .Mar two to four hour*; every other  week "at the Arts Centre in Sechelt.  M Reception: persons tot J?(3��nfre slit''  -; once a week for three-hoursi or as a  spare during summer months at the  ':;Arts Centre, while sbme^bf the  v regularvsitters take a breakMi ���  ^.Aiigd^^Ji^n'-perspn to run bingo  ^ gameM 'W��dh(Bday . mornings at  ;'KiWaiiis Care ih Gibsons.  Also  people|,needed to* teach different  . Marts aha* crafts or help residents  - ?With[���-������ wheelchairs   make   weekly  outings;   M ���X..X'<' X-  Committee Members: for number  : of different' community based ser-  < vice groups to assist with' fund raising, program development, public  relations and other planning and  managerial tasks.  Interested in any of the above or  other opportunities for involvement? Contact the Volunteer. Action Centre weekdays at 885-5881.  Thursday, June 14  7:00 p.m.  FREIL FALLS CONTROVERSY  Coast 10 presents bur documentary oh the Freil Falls water export  proposal.  Produced by Angela Krohing  this show features Brad Hope,  mariculture  representative;   Brett  For DISTINCTIVE Fathers Da�� gifts  we offer a large selection of jtiams  and ideas.        .'''m'Tm" m--v m^m'm"!  Books: : ��� ,":;'' vT;:'  Nautical  Adventure  History  Sports  Hobbies  Art  '���'^x^x' Music  Qardenlng  Building  Cooking  Bartending  Fiction  We have "Talking Books'Mor adults & children.  They feature a 2 - 3 hour abridged version of  popular books on quality cassette reproductions.  Great listening while driving, jogging, or for shut-ins  and the visually impaired.  Also: World Globes - floor & table models  Maps & Charts     Posters      Art Supplies  "__* -'_' & Ask :>&&J> *&  '- "V  W^aam ���^  jy-,Xs^ , &&&  �������   4  AT THE MALL IN SECHELT, 885-2625  McGilvrey, Regional Board Director;   Ray   Skelly,   MP   Comox-  Powell  River;  and  conversation  with Dave Butler, District Lands  Branch Manager, and Robert cox,  Shellfish Management Branch.  , In   addition,   Angela  explains j  other  research  findings  and  il- \  justrates the programme with on-  location  video   of  the   Hothan  Sound Falls.  .���; Coast. 10's programme expressing the views and opinions of some ���  Sunshine Coast Residents to the  CRTC about the possible loss of  Channel 9 is completed. It will be  presented at the hearing Monday  June 18 ih Victoria by Maryanne.  West.,;:;  ���'     ' .-    '  Once again it is at pleasure to  have the -community channel involved in assisting residents' in  making their views known ' to  government agencies.  From  -172s6  p_r month;  plus tax  SOUTH COAST FORD  WHARF R0A0.     SECHELT II3-32B1  Dealar5S3G . |��_ XfjgftX  Coast News, June 11,1984 11.  '" '   _' ixiimnunilllLHllllllUMIHI  -  ^��������������������������������������������ti����8��������a������B����a����i��BBBi��������M��s��������i����*����a'i��"*i����"W"''''**l"l��*"*****"p"*"***B*""-"D ���<��t -j��  "    886-7817     |  Call Wednesday Afternoons orali day Friday. . I   .^.^.--..uiMminunun'  SPECIALIZING IH FINE SEAFOOD  TAKE FATHER OUT SUNDAY  AND TREAT HIM TO:  Salad Bar & Smorgasbord Buffet only  BRUNCH -  $8.95,  DINNER "Carpetbagger's Steak, stuffed with oysters,  stuffed potato, vegetables & a Ceasar salad for only ���  $12.95  ��� Regular Dinner Menu Available ���   R.R.#4 Gower Pt. Rd., Gibsons    <  For Reservations Call  886-2887  aooyst  i..f-.u&.*��  1 X           ������a.?i.ia���fm.<aw  y  Tit  , >XX'*Xv  Closed for alterations  Monday, Tuesday and Wednesday.  Sorry for any inconvenience!.  Continued  -This Week -  1/3 on Pizza to go  Med. & Large  Open:  4- 10 Thurs.  4 -11 Fri. & Sat.  4 -   9 Sunday  - f^.,   ���*, rg rc  , t  Graduation Day is a milestone off achievement  in everyone's life...  Let JEANNIE'S GIFTS AND GEMS help you  choose a gift that is sure to please. As a special offer; all Seiko watches and all karat gold jewelry  have been reduced in price by 25%. An engraving  service is also available.  Drop in and see us today for personalized service. JEANNNIE'S GIFTS AND GEMS, located in  the Sunnycrest Centre, Gibsons, 886-2023.  ���/  SOMETHING SPECIAL^ FOR  FATHERS DAY  SUNDAY JUNE 17tih  Complimentary Cocktail for Father  ���>" (with dinner)        ..    ���'���'���'���'  PRIME RIB & SALAD BAR  ."���.'.'���   ������-'������' ' "OR .;   . X -xxXx  ^OJEEP'FRIED ������-.'���������  FRESH PRAWNS & SALAD BAR  STRAWBERRY SHORTCAKE  Hwy 101, Wilson Creek   885-2933  NEW HOURS  MON.-THURS. 7 A.M. - 9:30 P.JVl.  FRI.-SUN, 7 A.M. - 10:00 P.M. 12.  Coast News, June 11,1984  r  <  I  i  t  ��  ��  4  *  <  <  4  i  ��  j  '4  e  i  t  t  <  r  *  a  *'/  ��� ��� *��  One baseball game these grade seven students at Davis Bay school  will remember for a long time is this one they played against  teachers, adults and the rest^of the community at the Sports Day  finale last Week. ' -Sandy Emerson photo  The Sumhine Coast Ladies Softball league has completed two  thirds of its schedule and shows  Gramma's Blues holding first  place. However, it should also be  noted that overall standings are not  indicative of the improved/calibre  of ball play this season.  There seem to be, games this  season where the supposed weaker  teams are rising to' the occasion to  beat- perennially strong teams.  Upsets and near upsets are far  more frequent this season than in  previous years. This kind of play is  setting up an exciting-conclusion to  the rest of the season and the fight  for seeding the year end tournament: '  This year's tournament wilKbe  held on Saturday, June 30 and  Sunday,. July  1  with  the usual  festivities held afterwards  at Por-  poise Bay Campground. So come  out and cheer for your friends and  their learns.  M.  LEAGUE STANDINGS  *  .   ���.���.���^������'.'������,.    j;X. '     '     7     ."    '  GP  W  L  Gramma's Blues  '.M".-:-"13:  12  r  Percent .5J23  ��� ������ ' ��� ���'.''���.  Roberts Creek  12  8  4  Percent .666.':,.'.  ���/    v    .".>������'���  Trail Bay Sports  ���X-Xtt-  6  6  Percent .500  r    . .  Cedars .Inn      M  ������'XX ii  15  6  Percent .455 X X  ' ��� ������    ���'. '   . '.  Sunshine GM  ���'������;. .12'-  5  7  Percent .417 V  ���i'  Tsoh-Nye Eagles  M '.12.  3  9  Percent .250  ->''���';.'���'���"''  Wakefield Inn  '<��  3  9  Percent .250    M  For persons interested in the problems of the handicapped.  FRIDAY JUNE IS.- 7s30 P.M.- JLOP.M.  SATURDAY JUNE 16 - 9 A.M. - 4:8�� P.B5.  Coffee & Lunch Provided .  Sunshine Achievement Centre 886-8004  ������ftiiiiJiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiHiiiiiiiwiiiiiiii  PENINSULA  Groceries  Sundries  Fishing Tackle  Ttmex Watches  Davis Bay* B.C.  895-9721  Open  9 AeRI. -  7 Days*Week  From the Fairway  Busy golf ing days  by Ernie Hume  1  Thursday Morning Seniors enjoyed a four-man scramble. Norm  Constantine, Bob Carrothers, Jack  White and N.F. Beaver shot a lowl  net 27 to take first place. Second I  '*���������  low net went to Bill Sutherland,}  ��  Frank Taber and Walt McMillan |  'il  with a score of 2714, An added at-  i*  traction was the closest to the hole I  ��  won by Geoff Trant on #8.  i,:      Next Thursday and Friday, June I  t   14 and 15, the Milsted Tournament [  �� will be held. This is a, two day!  "* 36-hole   Eclectic   event.   Players!  �� must turn in one 18-hole score to!  & qualify. Please sign up on list in  | coffee shop notice board if you in-J  '- tend to take part in the luncheon (  ��; on Friday.  ��;     The Kay Butler Senior Ladies'I  �� Trophy had,a successful two day  C run. The trophy winner for 1984 is I  $��� Phil. Hendy, scoring a two day  <X 36-hole low net 135. Runner-up I  p; with a score Of 140 was Mary]  ��' Horn.  In the  1st Flight  Dodie  $' Grant   scored   a .141;   Dorothy]  *  Bowen, 143; Barb Mercer, 145; '  $������/ The   regular   Tuesday   ladies I  j�� played a low gross and low net  fl event. The, low-gross ivinner was  I; Connie G^tvwith av;score of 85;  y loW netwinne!4 was Gerry Tolhursjt j  p*. shooting a '(A^XXX X M ������X^':'  p>    The Nine Hole Ladies played a 3]  t! Ball Best Ball tearri of-three. Winn-  ��ing   team   Beth MPeai,   Connie]  $ Hobbs," Jean Rowledge shot a low j  sX, 9-hole net ^;Tsd^i; Draper used]  p. only 15 put^ for;<h^ rbund;  CM   A Meal biisy Todays have"' been.l  *| scheduled fpr the nertt couple .of  ?�� weeks. TOnMiiune 14; aridMl5 the  X Milsted Tournament as mentioned;!  M; earlier. . On .Juriey i'6 * the Mixed j  <>4-Ball, 8-Some golf and barbeque;  "don't forget Saturday, 6:30 p.m:  ;?On Sunday/June 24 8:30 a.m. ai  v Mixed Summer Scramble four or,|  X five person team.    ���   '   ' ���  iM On Friday, June 29, 8:30 a.m.  ?jthe  Junior  Club  Championship  ^Tournament for boys and girls will  Pbe  played.   This  tournament  is  Gramma's  triumphant  Gramma's   Blues  came  home I  L from the Powell River Tournament]  ��������� on  the  May 26  weekend  with]  another no-lose record for the se-  ���! cond consecutive year.  '.    They went up against The Inn on |  , Saturday defeating them 9-6.  ;    On   Sunday   they   won   12-31  against Berg & Johnson, then beat  Scott's   Plumbing   5-4.   Scott's  Plumbing returned for the final |  game and lostfirst place with a 8-1  loss against Gramma's.  Six All-Stars were chosen from I  Gramma's   Blues   with   Cathy  (P-Nut) Hunter^  catcher;  Cathy  (Cubby)  Hofley,  pitcher;  Sheila  .Enger, first base; Diane Wagrfer.j  ���second base; AnnevMarie, left field  ���and Edna Naylor, centre field.  v   Cathy Hofley received Best Pitcher for the tournament.  I   Special thanks must go out to all I  the fans arid players of the other)  ;;Coast teams who'stayed to boost  -Gramma's Onto victory.  It sure  v'helps to have so much support.  r  LEASE  1984 LTD  From  226  per month  plus tax  40  SOUTHCOASTFORD  WHARF ROAD.     SECHELTU5-32C1  Dealer 5936   _Z_   jggj  under the sponsorship of "The  Cedars". Lunch and lots of  goodies supplied. Phone Jim Budd  Jr. 886-8771 for details.  TSOHNYEEAGLES  Baseball Tournament  June 16th & 17th  Hackett Park  DANCE  Saturday, June 16, 1984 - 9 p.m. to 2 a.m.  :XX.:" Tickets $5 per person. ������.;���  TIDE   TABLES  Reference:  Wed. Jun. 13  0340 14.1  1115 1.2  1855 15.4-  2355 11.5  Thu. Jun. 14  0420M 13.7  1150 1.1  1935   15.6  Fri. Jun. 15  0045 11.5  0455 13.2  1220 1.4  2015 15.6  Sat. Jun. 16  0135 11.4  0545 12.7  1310   2.0  2050  15.4  "olnt Atkinson  Paclflc SUndard Time  Sun. Jun. 17  0235 11.1  0625 12.2  1350 2.8  2140 15.2  Mon. Jun. 18  0345 10.8  0710 . 1L6'  1425 3.9  2215   15.0  For Skookumchuk  Narrows add 30 mins  arid I ft. lower and  higher.  i- **HS  -*���<:  AS SEEN  ON  T.V.!  ���e WORKWEN?  /IK WORLD'S  1 ST QUALITY  ^IBl *xi  *K< -  MEN'S  lt-x.4.  lit)?! ' --wj^- a-J  PREWASHED BOOT-CUT  K-  ���100% COTTON  DENIM  ��� WESTERN 5 POCKET  STYLING  ��� OUR ENTIRE  SELECTION W28-42  ���REG. 29.98  /���v  OUR  PRICE  II  each  !���>&?  1ST QUALITY MEN'S  POLO SHIRTS  :%*.  ��� WASHABLE BLEND  ��� ASSORTED COLOURS  ��� S,M,L,XL  II  each  liMHW  I. 4.19  WSEN'S  REGULAR RISE  ��� ASSORTED COLOURS  :��.,SrM,L;'XL:.'-::-/':";'v-'M  MEN'S  CREW NECK  -SHIRTS  ��� ASST'D. COLOURS.  ���S;M,L, XL  MCGREGOR  SUPERSTAR  SPORT SOCKS  ���TUBE STYLE  ���WHITE/STRIPES  Reg. 5.98  49  each  Reg.4.50  each  ^"M ��� .;'. ______'" ___ '        ���������'��� '��� ��� ' be-ayailatoj-f?'  yll^ \Ar��R_S^^^  ��� Wte. reserve the right/to limit quantities. M  ��� H.urry in for t>V?��.t.selection.,:  ���Due to fJborMpace.li'ntiati'ons all. items may..not,'  VISA  MovlefCortj  be ayailatol^ m all stores.  Cp.wrie Si.    Sechelt  B85-58&8; . y.  /  f*��J!The floor hockey tournament June 9 and 10, sponsored by the  !^p|Sechelt RCMP attracted many groups of players from along the  ^ <Coast. Winners will be announced next week.  ���Sandy Emerson pholo  mi  sports camp  t"fd\tp\e University of British Columbia  jllps introducing a sports camp to the  ^youngsters of Gibsons and Sechelt  [lathis summer. The day programs  |*|run from August 13-17 (Monday  BOO Friday) for boys and girls aged  ||fsix to 13 years. There are two ses-  j|||sions offered: the morning session  ^|firom 9 a.m. to 12 noon, and the  [||j&fternoon sessions from 1 to 4 p.m.  ^f|| The camp is designed to provide  "basic instruction in the fundamen-  SptfMs;of various sports and activities.  ^|the;. camp's aim is to provide a  _ lind educational program which  Ipill improve the skills, fitness and  latitudes of youth through physical  j&tctivity.  ||/..All-' of the instructors are  p>bysical education majors at UBC  lend have been teaching at the cam-  ll^is sports camp for a minimum of  two years. They will keep the participants jumping, throwing, kicking, splashing, bouncing, and leaping through a'variety of sports and  games.   The   activities   include:  basketball,  floor hockey,  minor  games, soccer, softball, paddleball,  track, and swimming.  .   Registration for this adventure  in physical activity will be held on  four Saturdays at the Sunnycrest  Mall: Saturday, June 16 from 9  a.m. to 5 p.m.; June 30,9 a.m. to 1  p.m.; July 14, 9 a.m. to 1 p.m.,  and July _8, 9 a.m. to 1 p.m.  ,' Instructors will be on hand to  answer   questions.   Registration  forms may also be mailed to P.O.  Box   1636,   Gibsons,   B.C.   VON  1V0." For   further   information  please call UBC Community Sport  Services at 228-3688.  baseball  sponsored by Saans &  Elphinstone Recreation  ��y>-  ,   The  team's  total  number  of  ,_JiiWris, losses and ties up to June 3  WJ  p- are as follows:  { /mosquito  j| Kingo Diesel  &V Eastwood _ Co.  ^|.<Elson Glass ���  If^lSibsons Mounties   .  _f|RONCO division  i's Lucky Dollar  armola  ^SuperValu  W   L   T  3  3  6  6  5  4  0  3  4  5  1  1  'lM  1  0  2  6  7  3  4  3  5  3  1  1  5  5  4  COLTS DIVISION  Gibsons Legion  Roberts Creek  Sechelt  GIRLS SOFTBALL  Gibsons Lions  Const. A.  Windsor Plywood  Ken's Lucky Dollar  In Sechelt minor baseball, winners  of their games this week are asv  follows.       - M   "  Mosquito Division: 101 Contracting. Bronco Division: Stockwell  ;Stpmpers and .Peninsula Market  tied! Pony Division: Coast Cable,  ElyingrTigers won -two games,vGib-  ispris Building Supplies. Colt Division: ''Superior Electric-Sunshine  Coast Building won both games.  ^/Registration for Sunshine Coast  pVputh Soccer will be on Saturday,  !��Jfr*ne 23, from 10 a.m. until 2 p.m.  MJ��t both Trail Bay and Sunnycrest  Spalls. '���������:   .  4|Open to both boys and girls  )rbm six to 14'xears, the fee for the  >nis$10.  %  This year the younger age groups  will be playing mini-soccer. We are  going to expand the age limit to 14  year olds, if we can get enough  players and coaches.  We need at least three teams of  13 and 14 year olds. -  For further information call Jim  Brown, 885-9223.  ycle club rides  nshine Coast Bicycle Club will  ive its first ride of the year star-  rig this Saturday.  ^Club members will-leave from in  pnt of Howe Sound Pharmacy at  :00 p.m. on Saturday, June 16,  r a short, pleasant bike ride to  ie Roberts Creek picnic site at the  feittom of Flume Road. M  . Sechelt participants should set  out from the municipal hall in  Sechelt, also at 1:00 p.m. on the  sixteenth, to rendezvous with the  Gibsons contingent at the picnic  grounds.  Future outings will be discussed  at the picnic grounds.  ootball registration  SpA reminder to all 10, 11, 12 and  ��jj$ years olds who would like to  vf��ay minor league football that  registrations will be accepted this  londay to Friday and next week,,  {une 18 to 22 at both the Gibsons  funicipal Hall and the Sechelt  Village Office, from 9 a.m. to 4  p.m.,' '. ,   M  ' The fee is. $30 per player, and  practices begin mid July.  For more information please  contact Garry Groenke at 885-7435  or 885-2266, or Rich Mennie at  886-3958. ,  HONDA  Power  Equipment  ^Lawnmowers  +tGenerators  * Tillers  ��!,.���Pumps  + Outhoards  Go^st^M^  ;hwyioi.;  .885:2030  Standings:  W  6  5  3  3  2  1  L  1  0  3  S  5  Pts-  12  10  6:  6  4 :  . i:<  Kenmac  Weldwood  RCMP  Bluenosers  Elphinstone Rec  GBS  Weldwood   kept   their   record'  perfect by beating GBS 8-3. Laurie  Short had the big blow���a 3-run;  homer.  Kenmac was defeated for the  first time in league play, a 3-2  8-inning loss to Elphinstone Rec.  RCMP evened their record for  the season with a 7-5 win over  GBS.  Thursday night Kenmac re-:  bounded from their loss to defeat-  GBS 2-1. Craig Johnson pitched a  3-hitter to pick up the Win. Wee  Pee Peers hit a 2-run homer in the"  top of the first inning to win trie,,  game. Peers now leads the league  with three homers.  Games this week:  Monday, June 11:  GBS vs Bluenosers - Brothers Pk.  Tuesday, June 12:  Weldwood vs Kenmac - Brothers Pk.  Wednesday, June 13:  Elphi Rec. vs Weldwood - Hackett Pk.  Kenmac vs Bluenosers - Brothers Pk.  Thursday, June 14:  GBS vs Elphi Rec. - Brothers Pk.  Monday, June 18:  Bluenosers vs Elphie Rec - Brothers Pk.  Coast News, June 11,1984  What's a sure, economical way  to improve the value, appearance  and energy efficiency of your home?  13.  ��������������  Windows  Aluminum or Wood  Call us for a  free estimate.  040/  ROCKWELL  8 inch Portable Bench Saw  199  oo  Double  Hibactii  MORVAL  Staycold  Beverage  Holders  LINDSAY  Lawn Chair  49  4 pc. set  BOSTICH  12"  Hack Saw  99  T5-8 Tacker  $-f 8"  ONDINE  Hand Shower  $ 1 7"  B&D 3/8"  Hammer  Drill  *49��  99  MORVAL  Foam Cooler  $488  WESTBEND  Custom  Twin  Burner  Gas  Barbeque"  $19900  B&D 7580  Jig Saw  Variable Speed  Multi  Wrench  $79S  16 oz.  ��   Wood  Hammer  Tool Box  $099  6" Block  Plane  $098  Uni  Wrench  $^99  EVANS  16' Tape  $099  Gibsons 886-8141  Sechelt 885-7121  OPEN Mon-Sat 8 am - 5 pm  Sunday (Gibsons only) 10 am - 4 pm  Vancouver (Toll Free) 688-6814 14  Coast News, J une 11,1984  ! Chatting with each other and spooning a little dirt is how these  | three boys wait for their parents who are playing at Davis Bay  i'SChOOl On SpOrtS Day. , -Sandy Emerson pholo  Bluff sewer proceeds  ] While Gibsons council has yet to  i determine how it would finance the  ! final $35,000 of the $104,000 bluff  sewer project, members voted at  their last planning meeting to ac-  LEASE  1984  Tempo  From  $16627  per month  plus tax  SOUTH COAST FORD  WHARF ROAD.     SECHELT 115-3201  Dealer 5936   HI   _M  cept a bid by Fiedler Brothers Ltd.  and proceed with installing a deadend line connecting four more properties to the bluff sewer system.  Fiedler's bid of $18,492 was  slightly higher than the $16,000  estimated for the project, but included any blasting which might  have to be done. Works  superintendent Ron Weber recommended acceptance of the bid.  Property owners along the line  will contribute a total of $16,000  for sewer service, absorbing almost  all of the cost.  Seven other bluff property  owners have agreed to each contribute $3,500. toward the original  bluff sewer line, a total of $24,500.  Instead of paying in a lump sum,  others connecting to the system will  pay at the rate of $468.50 annually  over 20 years.  The town's budgetted contribution will be $49,000, and the  balance pluscontigency fees will be  financed.  jfc  /-  ��� i  Notice Board  SPONSORED BY:  HAWKEYE REAL ESTATE LTD.  Phone anytime.  SECHELT       885-2456  VANCOUVER 669-3022  JOHN R/GOOOWIN, C.A.  and by the Sunshine Coast News  r*ta Suertfo  Health and Fitness. Run, jog or walk, varied distances and  paces, followed by strength and stretch work. Join us! Men,  Wed, Fri, 9:45 a.m., Hopkins Landing; Mon, Tues, Thurs, 7:L0  p.m., The Weight Room. For information call Rieta Hanson,  886-8305. .    /  Elphinstone Electors Association Meeting, Wednesday, June  13,1984 at 7:30 p.m., kindergarten room, Cedar Grove School.  Suncoast Writer's Forge meeting June 13, 7:30 p.m: Please  pick up newsletter at the Bookstore Sechelt.  Area F APC meeting, Monday June 11, at 7 p.m. in the library at  Langdale School. Everyone Welcome.  For that special  GRADUATION  (Kindergarten  to Grade 12)  DAY  We have new and reconditioned  BICYCLES TO SUIT  ALL AGES  & ACTIVITIES!!  (Yes, we take trades)  Gift your grad with a quality bike,  backed by our service shop!  FULL LINE OF PARTS & ACCESSORIES  'ffi&^MBm.  Sunnycrest Centre   ���  .dlBSON-S. 886-8020  Trail Ave   & Cowrie-.  SECHELT. 885-2515  Pot ley staf eitiewt  Editor's Note: A copy of the  following letter has been received  for publication.  Mr. Don Lockstead  MLS - Mackenzie  Parliament Buildings  Victoria, B.C.  V8V1X4  Dear Mr. Lockstead:  I acknowledge your telex of May  23, 1984 in which you demand on  behalf of the Sunshine Coast  Regional Board that the Sunshine  Coast Peace Committee be permitted to erect "Nuclear Free Zone"  signs on highway rights-of-way.  It is your suggestion that the  signs already erected in contravention of this ministry's signing  policy, were arbitrarily removed  under the personal direction of the  regional manager. However, I wish  to assure you that the removal of  these signs was directed by myself  as minister. The regional district  has absolutely no authority for  signing rights-of-way and the committee involved was notified in a  proper manner that signs that did  not pertain to the driving task were  illegal and that permits would not  be given for their erection. It would  now appear that the regional  district is prepared to ��� assume  authority that it does not have, and  I would suggest that you advise  them that signs will not be allowed  on highway rights-of-way unless  approved under permit issued by  this ministry.  I thank you for taking the time  to write, however, I trust jhat you  will understand that there is a  policy in place that must be enforced.  Alex V. Fraser, Minister  Ireson to be missed  Editor's Note: The following was  received by this office for publication.  School District No. 46   .  Administration Office  1490 South Fletcher Road  Gibsons, B.C.  Attention Mr. Nicholson  Dear Sir:  On behalf of the parents involved in the band program at Gibsons  elementary school, I would like to  express my regret that Mr. Ireson is  leaving the district to go to a full-  time teaching position in Cran-  brook.  He is leaving because both he  and his wife were promised full-  time teaching positions when they  came here, and that has not  materialized. During the three  years he has been here, his music  program time has decreased from  .9 to .8 to .7 at present.  It really is a shame that someone  with Mr. Ireson's talents could not  be offered something more attractive and more in line with his  abilities than working part-time in  the library. He came to our  parents' group with a plan to include a band program in the other  schools as part of his job. It is unfortunate that something could not  be worked out.  I am very sorry to see Mr. Ireson  leave, and he is to be congratulated  on doing a terrific job while he has  been here. Surely you are aware of"  this, though, as the band put on an  excellent performance for the  school board in May.  Susan Paul  Protest register ed  Editor's note: A copy of the  following letter was received by this  office for publication.  Mr. Ted Smith    _      ;  General Manager  CKNW Broadcasting Station  Dear Mr. Smith:  I have just heard Mr. Al  Davison's tirade against our community and wish to lodge a strong  protest and feel that a retraction  should be forthcoming.  His "editorial" came across just  as "bush" as he claims we are!!  Among his comments he mentioned that "there is nothing hereM<J  M^bring, tourists baick?> He cjairrjfc'  that there is no consistency in the  dining establishments on the  Coast. I would like to assure Mr.  Davison that this is a totally erroneous statement. I'd be most  pleased to supply Mr. Davison with  a list of dining establishments that  meet and MAINTAIN the quality  standards of Vancouver's finest. I  would, also, be pleased to provide  - a list of excellent motel and hotel  accomodations.  Tourists often return as potential  residents and we in business here,  are anxious to build our community base. Our area certainly doesn't  need adverse publicity that is irrational and uncalled for - particularly when it comes from a respected  radio station, such as your own.  After  hearing   Mr.   Davison's  VrolEcalf^^  ; j|mit^;M&>fc-l"^  business from an area which he  claims offers so little.   ,      ���  I would appreciate your attention to this protest.  John B. Peat  Mitten'Realty Ltd.  Sechelt, B.C.  Track record intact  Editor:  The track record of your regular  correspondent, Mr. Suveges, remains intact.  His recollection of phone conversations can be relied upon about  as much as his recollection of  events, and of course I have not  "been spoken to about it" by  anyone. I have, however, received  the valid criticism that I should  have called the RCMP, and I leave  it to Mr. Suveges to ponder on who  would   have been  charged  with  what. ^  Since Clint has chosen to make a  career out of printing my name in  the paper every week, I wonder if  he might perhaps take the trouble  to spell it correctly.  As his namesake in the movies  might say, "Go ahead ---, make  my day".  I.M. Mackinnon  (Years  and places of residence  . available on request)  Pre-school grateful  Editor  The 1983-84 executive, teachers,  parents and children of the Jack  and Jill Pre-school would like to  thank those wonderful residents  and businesses of the Sunshine  Coast who have been very supportive of us in so many ways this  year.  The Pre-school membership  would like to give our thanks to  both our teachers, Lori Thibault  and Sylvia Hewgill for their enthusiasm and great times they have  shown both the children and the  parents during this school year.  As our enrollment is down for  the 1984-85 Pre-school year, we are  concerned that the community  isn't aware of the wonderful opportunity for both children and  parent in a Pre-school situation.  Thanks again to the many people who have been involved in the  Pre-school this year, as we certainly appreciate your help.  Jack & Jul Pre-school  The executive 1983-84  K.R./M, West Sechelt.  Open 9 am - 7 pm  7 Days a Week  885-2760  20%  OFF  FEED & WEED  Available in 4.5 & 9 kg sizes  1/2  PRICE  ON  Seed  Potatoes,  Onions &  Shallots  20%   OFF  JUNIPERS  O _T_- O/ OFF Green Valley  AU /O FERTILIZER  10 and 20 kg Bags  Your choice of 4-10-10  or 6:8-6  Ultra Grow  LAWN FOOD  by Green Valley  16-6-12  20%OFF  ALL  1/3  OFF  FRUIT TREES  apples, pears,  plums, cherries,  etc.  of Gibsons Animal Clinic  r - m -i �� an ^ ~^- ~ ��� ��� *t r "      ~i     ��� r ���������^- ��� ��� ��� - --.��� ����� �� n �� ������  :  I1  I'   .  ���'  ;  ;  \  c  >' .  1.  I  is pleased to announce the transfer of his veterinary  practice to Dr. Don French and associate Dr. Joel  Bernstein.' He also wishes to thank his clients for  their support in the past and feels confident that high  standards of veterinary care will continue for his  clients.  TOWN OF GIBSONS  REMINDER  In each calendar year, every owner of a dog within the Town of Gibsons shall pay to the Collector, not later than the first day of February,  a licence fee as follows:  (a) the sum of $30.00 for every male dog, not neutered; )\  (b) the sum of $30.00 for every female dog, not spayed;  (c) the sum of $12.00 for every neutered male dog;  (d) the sum of $12.00 for every spayed female dog;  (e) the sum of $6.00 for dogs owned by Senior Citizens, upon proof  of age at time of application for licence;  (f) no licence fee for seeing eye dogs.  Any owner of three (3) or more dogs shall be deemed to keep a ken-":  nel. No person shall keep a kennel withinthe Town of Gibsons.  Every person who offends against or violates anyof the provisions of  this bylaw or who suffers or permits anything to be done in contravention or violation of any of the provisions of this bylaw, or who  neglects to do or refrains from doing anything required to be done by  any of the provisions of this bylaw, shall be deemed to be guilty of an  infraction of this bylaw and, upon conviction thereof before a Judge  having jurisdiction, shall be liable to a fine not exceeding five hundred  dollars ($500.00).  Valdine Michaud  BYLAW ENFORCEMENT OFFICER  Church  Services  THE UNITED CHURCH  OF CANADA  Sunday Worship Services  ST. JOHN'S  Davis Bay - 9:30 a.m.  GIBSONS  Glassford Rd. - 11:15 a.m.  Sunday School -  9:30 a.m.  Rev. Alex GMReid  Church Telephone  886-2333  SUNSHINE COAST GOSPEL  CHURCH  Corner of Davis Bay Rd.  & Laurel Rd.  Inter-Denominational  Family Worship  "Sunday-11 a.m.  Sunday School  For All Ages  Sunday- 9:45a.m.  "We Extend A Welcome And  An Invitation To Come And  Worship The Lord With Us"  Pastor Arie de Vos  GLAD TIDINGS  TABERNACLE  '"' Gower Point Road  Phone 886-2660  Worship Service   -    10:00 a.m.  Evening Fellowship  >-6:00 p.m.  Wednesday School"-   7:00 p.m.  Pastor Dave Shinness  CALVARY  BAPTIST CHURCH  Park Road, Gibsons  886-2611  Family Sunday School ��� 9:30 a.m.  Sunday Worship Services  11 a.m. & 7:00 p.m.  Prayer & Bible Study  Thursday - 7:30 p.m.  Weekly Home Fellowship Groups  Rev. Dale D. Peterson  GIBSONS PENTECOSTAL  CHURCH  New Church building on   .  School Rd. - opp. RCMP  Senior Pastor Ted Boodle  George Marshall  Visitation Minister  Sunday School      ���      9:30a.m.  Morning Worship   -   11:00 a.m.  Evening Fellowship  -   7:30 p.m.  Home Bible Study  Phone. 886-9482 or  886-7107  Affiliated with the  Pentecostal Assemblies"  of Canada  ST. BARTHOLOMEW'S &  ST. AIDAN'S  ANGLICAN CHURCHES  Parish Family Eucharist  Combined service at  St. Bartholomew's, Gibsons  10:00 a.m.  Rev. J.E. Robinson, 886-8436  St. Aidan's, Roberts Creek  Evensong 6:30 p.m.  1st Sunday Every Month  SEVENTH-DAY  ADVENTIST CHURCH  Sabbath School    -    Sat. 9:30 a.m.  Hour of Worship     -     Sat. 11a.m.  Browning Rd. & Hwy 101  Everyone Welcome  ��� For information phone  885-9750 or 883-2736  GRACE REFORMED  COMMUNITY CHURCH  St. Hilda's Anglican  Church Building  11:00 a.m.  885-7488  CHRISTIAN SCIENCE SOCIETY  SERVICES  Sunday Service &  Sunday School,- 11:30 a.m.  Wednesday    -   7:30 p.m.-  In United Church Building  Davis Bay  885-2506 or 886-7882  '  ^b_n  PENDER HARBOUR  PENTECOSTAL CHURCH  Lagoon Rd.. Madeira Park  Pastor Tim Shapcotte  883-2374  Sunday School        -,.       9:45 a.m.  Morning Worship     -      11:00 a.m.  Prayer & Bible Study  Wednesday, 7:00 p.m.  *aH9_��~HH_-  ST. HILDA'S. ST.  ANDREW'S ANGLICAN  CHURCHES  St. Hilda's Anglican, Sechelt  9 a.m. Worship Service  9 a.m. Church School  5 p.m. Worship Service  St. Andrew's Anglican,  Pender Harbour  11;30 Worship Service  Paetkau, 885-5019.  "I Coast News, June 11,1984  is tops  b a b  H and R T-Shirt Junction is a  dream come true for Heather Surmik. This little shop opened June 1  on Cowrie Street right across from  the Big Scoop. The "H" stands for  Heather Sunriik, and the "R" for  Ray Nickerson, the man in her life.  On the best quality Trshirts  around, this business features  custom decals and lettering in eight  styles of type and three sizes. There  are 100 patterns to choose from  and new ones will be added quite  often.  Ms Surmik says that placing  decals over stained shirts /gives  them longer life, particularly for  children.  After five days in business, Ms  Surmik has visions of using local  artistic talent to design special  Sechelt decals on custom designed  shirts.  She's been percolating the idea  of opening a shirt shop for quite  awhile, and within a matter of two  weeks from securing her premises,  she set up with amazing speed.  "I can't believe how fast  everything fell together", she said.  On a personal note, Ms Surmik initially came to the Sunshine Coast  two-and-a-half years ago on a camping trip. She said from those first  moments, she felt as though she  had come home and has since settled down here.  ..and bottoms  [Heather Surmik shows the Sechelt T-shirts she is:  Mime tourist special at her spanking new shop.  featuring as a long  ���Sandy Kmtrson phulo  25*1 A(i 1$ ___ KENXEL$  I"Science Diet" I  Pet Foods  'Coast Vet  Service"  Now available for all breeds  QUALIFIED DOG GROOMER  Also  |Dog &. Cat Boarding, Dog Obedience Trainingl  886-8568  AUTOMOTIVE  Economy buto parts ltd.  a  Automobile. Industrial  and  Body Shop Supplies  Sechelt  88S-SI8I  The Bottom Half is a little boutique for pants at "The Dock" on  Cowrie Street in Sechelt. Once  upon a time this store space was a  firelane between two buildings. It  was too narrow for the fire trucks  to pass through and eventually  became a garage.  When Paulette and Duane  Thorsteinson secured the space,  they renovated it completely into a  very nice little shop, using Duane's  skills as a builder, at which he is  self-employed.  Mrs. Thorsteinson raised a family of three, Darin 13, Shelly 15 and  Tammy 17 for the last 19 years,  and she says this is the first time  she has worked outside of her  home in all that time. She finds the  Bottom Half business quite exciting and really enjoys meeting the  people who come in to shop.  The most noticeable feature in  this shop is the very low prices on  all items. "We get pur stock directly from the Pant Factory," advised  the owner, and says "everyday is a  1  sale because our prices are quite  low."  They carry jeans, rugby pants,  baseball shirts and kids combat  clothing. During the summer one  of their daughters may also be  working in the family business.  Fish course  The second fish farming course  has been set for November 20 to  24, 1984.  Oddvin Vedo, Economic Commissioner, was disappointed one  could not be offered in July when  it was most desired by the over 30  people on a waiting list. Instead,  they will be mailed registration  forms in August.  Meanwhile, Mr. Vedo invites all  interested in fish farming who  want information sooner to come  to his office,.because he has films,  books and all sorts of information  to arm people with, or phone him  at 885-2261.  Bottom Half owner Paulette Thorsteinson and son Darin are stacking their shelves with Pant Factory stock. -s��nd> Knwnon photo  \  WATERWAY CARRIERS ltd  MARINE TRANSPOR1  UNDER NEW MANAGEMENT  NOW OWNED AND OPERATED  BY REX DAVEY. For quotes, hourly and contract on  all your cargo transportation needs, call.  Serving Howe Sound and Sunshine Coast     o80"7374  24 HOUR SERVICE  CRANE TRUCK,  DELIVERY  FULLY INSURED  4 TON CAPACITY  Directory  MISC. SERVICES  MISC.  SERVICES  INDUSTRIAL EQUIPMENT  Sp*clallat�� In  Rebuilt or Exchange  Starters, Alternators, Generators & Regulators  Trouble Shooting & Rewiring Industrial. Domestic & Marine  Carry C & B Batteries Payno Rd., 880-9963, Gibson*  WE SERVICE WHAT WE SELL! ���'  Q0|tfJ��50K AUTOMOTIVE  REPAIRS TO ALL MAKES  "The Rad Shop"  COLLISION REPAIRS 886-7919  B.C.A.A.   Approved Hwy 101, Gibsons  NEED TIRES?      Come in to  COASTAL TIRES  TIRE & SUSPENSION  CENTRE  886-2700      886-8167  Hwy. 101, just West of Gibsons  CLEANING SERVICES  rServing the Sunshine Coast  Harbour <22ff^  Chimney Cleaning  THE CLEANING OF OIL &        OOQ  ft 19  WOOD HEATING UNITS WO'lil*  SUNSHINE COAST  DISPOSAL SERVICES  Port Mellon to Ole's Cove  Commercial Containers Available  885-9973 836-2938 J  TRACTOR  FOR  HIRE  Backhoe, Plowing,  Rototilling, Levelling  ABLE TO WORK IN  CONFINED AREAS  886-9959  COAST NEWS  Photo Reprints  3x4  5x7  8x10  3��o  500  8����  any published photo  or your choice from  the contact sheets .  COAST  TRACTOR  EXCAVATING  r  RAY HANSEN TRUCKING  & CONTRACTING LTD.  Gravel, Clearing & Excavating,  Septic Systems, All Types of Gravel   Box 218 Madeira P��rk VON 2H0      883-9222  Tight access ���kidsteer  loader. (Bobcat).  Small dumptrnck.  K. Brown 886-3949  J.F.UJ. ENCAUATINQ LTD.  ��� septic Fields ��� Excavations ��� Clearing ���  888-8071  >  & Equipment Ltd.  For Industrial and Forestry Equipment  Serving the Sunshine Coast  Archie Morrison - Bus. 524-0101     Res. 939-4230  EXCAVATING  Wayne Ross  Excavating Ltd.  For all your Backhoe Needs  885-5617J  Auto  & Screens,  886-7359  Conversion   Windows,   Glass,  &   Marine  Glass, Aluminum Windows  Hwy 101 & Pratt Rd.  Mirrors  Roberts Creek  Eves.  CHAINSAWS  SALES & SERVICE  KELLY'S LAWNMOWER &   CHAINSAW LTD.  (D & B EXCAVATING  ROAD BUILDING  - LAND CLEARING    SEPTIC,  SEWER, WATER SYSTEMS *��[   _T\  AtTPfW BOBBIORNSON      ^*M    "���.  ART DEW  885-7016  BOB BJORNSON  886-7037  Km! Rd.  Gibsons  JANDE EXCAVATING  Olv. of Kowa Enterprises Ltd.  450 Loader Land Clearing  R.R. 2. Leek Road.      DumP Truck )��e 8. Edna  Gibsons. B.C. VON IVO       886-9453    '    Bellerive  CONTRACTING  tha*.  UtftWtt  ��_��_���  V.  PUCHALSKI  Houses   CONSTRUCTION  Additions  Renovations  (Free Estimates) J  f     Bonniebrook Industries Ltd.  : ��� Concrete Septic Tanks ��� D Boxes   ��� Precast Trailer Pads  --��� ��� Well Casing   ��� Patio Slabs ��� Steps  ��� ��� Crane Service ��� Highlift  Specialty Orders 886-7064 Call Anytime t  ' SPAM! DEVELOPMENTS LTD.  Residential 885-3165  Commercial ������_:  Custom Homes       ����0-B**0  - ffe NEW HOME WARRANTY PROGRAM OF  ' ' ���   BRITISH COLUMBIA      Registered Builder Member  BCFGRRI6S  ^ Schedule  VANCOUVER-SECHELT PENINSULA  SPRING 84  Fall/Wintar/Sprlrtg: Effective Monday,  September 19, 1983, to Wednesday,  June 20,1984 inclusive.  JERVIS INLET  HORSESHOEBM^L��NG0A|��  EARLS COVE-SALTERY BAY  Leaves Earl's Cove:  7:30 a.m.  9:30  12:30 p.m.  3:30  6:00 a.m.  8:30  11:25  Leaves Horseshoe Bay:        Leaves Langdale:  5:30p.m. 6:25 a.m.   2:30p.m. 7:15 a.m.       6:30pm.  7:25 8:30 4:30 10:30 8:30"  9:15 11:30 6:30 12:20 p.m.     10:25  8:20 4:30  (MINI-BUS SCHEDULE   Monday Tuesday     Wednesday      Thursday  Leaves Sechelt 8:40 a.m. 8:40 a.m. 8:40 a.m. 8:40 a.m.  for Gibsons *l0:00a.m.        *l0:00a.m.        *10:00a.m.        "10:00 a.m.  The Dock, Cowrie Street 1:00 p.m. 1:00 p.m. 1:00 p.m. 1:00 p.m.  * 3:15 p.m. 2:30 p.m. * 3:15 p.m. 2:30 p.m.  Leaves Saltery Bay:  3:30 p.m.  5:30  7:30  9:30  Friday  8:40 a.m.  10:00 a.m.  3:15 p.m.  Leaves Gibsons  for Sechelt  Lower Gibsons, next to firehall  9:15 a.m.  *l0:45a.m.  * 1:35 p.m.  4:00 p.m.  LOWER ROAD" route  9:15 a.m.  11:45 a.m.  1:50 p.m.  * 4:00 p.m.  via Flume Road,  9:15 a.m.  ���10:45 a.m.  * 1:35 p.m.  4:00 p.m.  9:15 a.m.  11:45 a.m.  ' 1:35 p.m.  ' 4:00 p.m.  9:15 a.m.  10:45 a.m,  4:00 p.m.  Beach Avenue & Lower Road  NOTE: Friday run Irom Sechelt to Gibsons al ! 00 p m and relurn trip al 1 30 p m have Deen cancelled  HWY. 101 & PRATT RD.   886-2912  _  SUNSHINE KITCHEN*}  - CABINETS -  886-94 ft  Showroom: Pratt Rd. A Hwy. 101  Open: Sat. 10-4 or anytime by app't. i j  Peninsula Transport Ltd.  24-hour LOW BED SERVICE  Lowest Rates on the Peninsula  1886-2284 886-8240  \Z^l gwtyue* ^atdtooftutf   \  Complete landscaping &  garden maintenance service  Fencing of all kinds  Bango  885-5033  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    886-9597  Gibsons  Telephone  Answering  Service  For Information call 886-7311  Is our  Service  business  only  ea..: Swan son's ^  For: Ready Mix Concrete Sand & Gravel  ^^ Dump Truck Rental  l_"MK. Formed Concrete Products  V Phone 885-9666 ��� 885-5333_l  PLUMBING  FLOOR COVERI IMG  HEATING  ( KEN D�� VRIES & SON ^  ���   ?  FLOOR COVERINGS LTD  Carpets - Tiles ��� Linoleums - Drapes  Wallcoverings - Custom Window Shades  Steam Cleaning  Hwy 101, Gibsons  .886-71 12  '___**J  JOHN HIND���SMITH  REFRIGERATION & MAJOR APPLIANCE SERVICE  Port Mel'on to Pender Harbour  Ole's Plumbing  Repairs, alterations  Residential oil repairs  New installations, hot water heat  Ole Olsen  Free estimates    885-7413    RbtS. Ck  It sticks-We fix.  17 Years Experience Commercial And Residential  SW4* & 'MdCvi  885-2923      885-3881  L  Res. 886-9949  "\  VAUGHAN|  CEDAR  LIMITED  FINE QUALITY CEDAR  PRODUCTS ATA MOST REASONABLE PRICE.  "We speclalizt In elm lunit-spllt writer"   __ 886-8371  Ottice: Suite 201    Cedar Plaza     by appointment  3-6 pm    Hwy 101.  RENTALS  .*>  *  %  *;  *��.  *i  i  :��  **  ���2  i��  LIQUID  GAS LTD  Hwy   101   Sechelt  between  St. Marys  Hospital and Forest Ranger s Hut.  Mon.-Fri.   8 a.m. - 5 p.m.  I CANADIAN]  ���U   885-2360  Gibsons  Behind Windsor Plywood  Seabird 886-87**  TP_T_I_Tfe�� Residential &  JR. %^^J^Mj>     Commercial  RENTALS]  5*  i Coast News, June 11,1984  Coast News Classifieds  On the  Sunshine Coast  First in Convenience &  First in Service  Drop off  ijour Classifieds  at any one of our  Friendly People  Places  on the Sunshine Coast  Neat 2 bdrm. home fenced-in  yard. Carport, veg. & flower  gdns., greenhse., ocn./mount,  view. 1727 Martin. $53,900.  886-9251. #24  ���IN PENDER HARBOUR  Taylor's Garden  Bay Store  883*253  Centre Hardware  & Gifts  883-9914  ������m IN HALFMOON BAY -"-���-  B & J Store  885-9435  ��������� IN SECHEIT "  Hooka & Stuff  885X625  Davis Bay  Peninsula  Market  885-9721  ������ROBERTS CREEK'  Seaview Market  885-3400  ' IN GIBSONS  ���  Adventure  Electronics  Radio/hack  884-7215  ������^ lower ViHnew"  Coast News  884-2622  GIBSONS  Veterans Rd. & Carole Place.  Brand new 3 bdrm. & den,  over 1500 sq. ft. living area  plus finished  &  insulated  garage.   Deluxe   finishing  throughout.  |       Reduced to $69,900  SPAN! DEVELOPMENTS  I    885-3165    886-8226  Rbts. Crk. waterfront home. 1.01  acres, private setting. Easy stairs  to beach & boathse. 3 bdrms., 2  baths, lots of closets & storage.  Bsmt. for storage or workshop.  $135,000. Ph. 886-7287.     #25  Soames Point 'A acre cleared lot.  Close to ferry. One block from  beach. $28,000. 886-8737. #25  New 3 bdrm. ranch style home  and garage on % acre. $69,500.  Ph. 886-7854. #25  We would like to thank our  friends and neighbours for their  sincere expressions of sympathy.  Your warmth and understanding  has been a comfort to us during  our recent bereavement, the  Kinne family. #24  Thank you to Nancy, Dianne &  Garry & all our friends who made  our 50th anniversary such a lovely success. Mrs. George  Mundell. #24  ��,  fefsonal  D  If someone in your family has a  drinking problem you can see  what it's doing to them. Can you  see what it's doing to you? Al  Anon can help. Phone 886-9037  or 886-8228. TFN  POWELL RIVER AREA  Approx. 5 acre lots from  $32,450. Gentle slopes.  Treed with pasture. Some  with wells. 1-5 acre lot with  3 bdrm.. house, barn &  shop. Price $61,900  886-8226       885-3165  View home in beautiful W.S.  9/10 acre, brd. crk., 5 bdrms. 2  bthrms., fam. rm. off kit., LR,  frplce. Full bsmt.. (finished), Ig.  sundk. $85,000,885-9147. #25  1151 Franklin Rd. Two bedroom  semi-waterfront. Offers to  $54,900. #24  Roberts Creek. Desirable corner  lot in area of fine homes. Well  treed, beach access, some view.  886-2787. #26  i      ESTATE SALE ~  1193 Headlands' Rd., 2 bd.;StucM  co,_jHick, FP..2 oiks, to beach A  marina, fenced, landscaped yd.  Immac. cond. Assessed value.  $60,900. Firm sell $56,900.  886-7559. #24  Foreclosure sale. Creekside lot,  cash only. Firm $11,000.  886-2155 after 5. #26  I Am  a  Ailit0liltC���4RCilt$  Kiwanis Village Care Home. 3rd  Annual Spring Bazaar. Saturday,  ���June 16,1:30-3:30 p.m. Kiwanis  Way, off North road, Gibsons.  Raffle draw, door prizes. Crafts &  bake sale. Admission 75',  seniors 50* includes  refreshments served by Kiwanis  Auxilliary. - #24  Gibsons Karate Club Dance  Date: June 15, 1984 Place: Gibsons Legion Time: 9-1 Price: $6  each. Band: "Knight Shift".  Tickets at: Richard's Men's  Wear, Cactus Flower, Gordon's  Men's Wear. '"��� #24  New bottle depot. Located on  Fairview Rd. off Pratt. $1.10 per  dbz. for bottles, $,50 per doz. for  cans. Tel. 886-7498. Thurs-Sat.  9:30-5:30. ' #25  Alcoholics Anonymous 883-9903  ; 885-2896, 886-7272M'  ! *��� TFN      ���-.  ��� ���  v..���    '      ii-'  ; Action-Furtiatee'Servii��"viflll be  .closed from Junealst JQ'JqlyfSth  for vacation. ' ��������   j* #24  tutor"  Elementary grades.  Call 886-9498  Why have a garage sale? Call  Odds & Sodds 886-8557. We will  buy most of the things you. r\��  longer use. #24  mimmmmmmimmmmm  Doiron: Bruce, Lisa and Amy are  pleased to announce the birth of  Rose Penny, born 3:39 a.m. Mar.  10, 1984. Weight 5 lbs. 1 oz.  Proud grandparents are George  Doiron, Nat and Joyce Lynch.  Great grandmother is Alice Mee.  #24  ^  CUISSIFUHI A��VMRTI^WKl  - __4_tdt_��____k8_%M^h  TheSunshlneCoast News  reserves the right to classify  advertisements under appropriate headings and  determine page location.  The Sunshine Coast News  also reserves the right to  revise or reject any advertising which in the opinion of  the Publisher is in questionable taste. In the event  that any advertisement is rejected the sum paid for the  advertisement will be  refunded.   Minimum *4M per 3 line Insertion.  '  Each additional line M00. Use our economical last  week free rate. Pre-pay your ad for 2 weeks & get  the third week FREE.  THE FOLLOWING CLASSIFICATIONS ARE FREE  Birth Announcements, Lost and Found.  No billing or telephone orders are accepted except  from customers who have accounts with us.  Cash, cheques or money order*  must accompany all classified advertising.  NOON SATURDAY  Please mail to:  ��� COAST NEWS Classified. Box 4)60. Gibsons. B.C. VON 1V0  .   Or bring in person to one of our  I   Friendly People Places listed above?  ��� Minimum ~4n per 3 line Insertion.  _  found  Cat found near Trout Lake.  Orange, long hair, neutered male.  885-9832. #24  Cockatiel? Found Wyngaert Rd.  area. Gray bird. 886-7310.   #24  Tri-coloured Calico female cat, 8  yrs. old. Lower Road, Roberts  Creek. 886-7619. #24  "j .'"j '   '" '"  1_______*  un Mil i i ii un n    '  11  :_n        :  :         zn  i  |c                   :  l  i'��C  1C  I  ��� *  ���:  9   ail    III  i'8L  1  ���r~"  I  I  I  I  ���    CLASSIFICATION; e.g. For Sale, For Rent, etc.  DOG GROOMING  by JOY WALKEY  at  WISHFUL THINKING  LOWER GIBSONS-886-3812  also pet supplies, birds, plants,  gifts, souvenirs and cards.  TFN  Reg. Arab gelding. Very  energetic but gentle. Eng. and  West. $650 or trade for Beg.  horse. 886-2001. #25  If you want a kitten that win be  quite smitten with you-call  886-2855 anytime. #25  Siamese   kittens,   14   weeks,,,  wormed.   $55   each.   Phone  885-5938. #25  4 yr. old quarter horse. Gelding/  Broken  Western.   $800  0B0.  886-9625. #24  20 gal. aquarium w/acces,  cleaning tank, & some fish. $70.  886-7287. TFN  EM'S DOG GROOMING  All breeds. Reasonable rates.*  886-2496. #24  Horses for sale. 2 mares, 1 yearling gelding. Ail 3 for $800!  883-2674 or 883-2689.        #26  Show pony, Shetland mare. Gen-'.'  tie, cream mane and tail, 4 white  socks and star. 885-2819.    #24  Recorder, flute, guitar lessons.  J.P.LeBlanc. 885-7951.      #26  Grand piano-Kawai. Black 6',  exc. cond. $7000. Teacher  owner. 886-2098. #24  1979 Fender Stratocaster, gloss  black maple neck tremolo $600  firm. 886-8614. #24  : if;  *    %X8?  O.^.'S-;^.-;  rHAWAII-  Limited time offer  (hnrn Candian  $dU" return airfare  Vancouver  to Honolulu  Selected Departures    -  Call us for details.  m  in tin Cedar Plaza  886-3381 or 886-2522  Washer Speed Queen, gd. running cond. $150/8' F-overhead  camp. $2400.885-7395.      #24  Canner-Prestq 7 qt. Qt. canning  jars, 30" gas range, 2 pee.  chesterfield, stereo, plant pots-  asstd. clay, Rubber beauty parlor  sink & chairs. Pedestal sink,  bathroom sink. 885-5092.    #24  20" color TV. Works fine. $200.  886-2676. #26  Lister 6.5 2 cylinder air cooled  diesel, older model, economical to  operate & reliable, fuel tank inc.  $2,000 (firm). Call 987-7964  North Vancouver. #25  Onan generator 6 KW 2 cylinder  air cooled diesel. Excellent condition. Reasonable to operate &  reliable. $3,000 (firm).  987-7964. #25  VINTAGE ..���ao j  '53 Chev Bel-Aire. 4-door, v$ry  good cond. 1000 mi. on com-'  pletely rebuilt engine (orig'Kalj  block). Clutch replaced & entire!  brake system overhauled 1QG0!  miles ago as well. I have receipts',  for all work which includes pai{it]  & chrome. Original interior. GooBi  tires. Needs new battery. Thi|j  car has been stored for 5 yearsjj  but run regularly. Please dor>T  hesitate to call, as I know youjjli  be impressed when you seelfcj.!  $3000.886-9646 wknds. & f"  4:30 p.m. weekdays.  72 Chev % T, 292-6, 4 spd!  $700. Ph. 886-2423 bf 8 or aft; 6 j  ���r 886-3753 days. #2��  HOME  FURNISHINGS  886-8886  Hay $3.00 bale. 886-2001.  #24  -      ^1  ��� .  : >?VKM ii -v^' x__'  Items for SPCA garage sale. For  further info phone 886-9265 or  885-5551. #24  "WILL BUY���  Standing  Timber,  any  amount, or arrange to  trade land clearing,  excavation. ��~c.  HALCAN  Log Services Ltd.  886-8384  886-9721  Wanted? Cars & trucks for wrecking. Ph. K&C Auto Wrecking Ltd.  JB86-2617. _TFN  Kitchenaid dishwasher for  aestftute:'ta^g^pi)f'detrgrTtfui  people; 883-9342. *      '   TFN  4 kitchen chairs, 1 diningroom  set; 1 dryer. 886-9625.       #24  Logs or Standing Timbarva  Top prices paid for  Fir and Hemlock  Fir-Hemlock C & S  >IALCAN)8b6.b3B4  886-9721  Log Services Ltd.  Admiral f/idge 13.5 cu. ft.,  harvest gold, auto defrost, good  cond. $275. Days 886-7312  -Eves. 886-3730. #24  Auto washer Kenmore. Exc.  cond. $250. Days 886-7312  -Eves. 886-3730. #24  Avocado range 10 yrs. $175, almond fridge 1% yrs. $575. Both  very good cond. 110 Merc  Thunderbolt $600, Johnsons  Seahorse-Antique. Run. order  c/w tank. $150.886-8737.  #26  40 Ib. propane tank; fire place  screen and tools. Phone  886-8244. TFN  Steel headache rack for 5th wheel  tractor $200; dbl. waterbed  $150; ash drop-leaf table $75;  oak trunk/chest $75; large tin  collection; misc. tables and odds  Vends. 886-2617. #24  Down  Croquette set for Adult Day Care.  886-7633 Tues. or Thurs.  Daytime. #25  Chest of drawers in good cond-  tion. 886-9460. #23  Free dead car removal. Cedar  slabs, You pay for trucking.  Garry's Crane Service.  886-7028. TFN'  _"  Garage Sale. Henderson Rd.  Roberts Cr. Clothes, tools, furn.  Signs posted. Jun. 17.9-5. #24  SPCA garage sale. 1248 Medusa,  Sechelt. Lots of items. June 16th  10-3 p.m. #24  latching covers and!  Lsheetsalsoayajlablel  -     KERN'S     N  X HOME U  t<   FURNISHINGS N  ��        886-8886     ^  .    ��.. .*   .4.   x   A.  :���.    '.   ,���.   i..   ^    *   I   .$.  1955 Ford school bus $1,500  camperized. 885-3621.       #24  Tow bar $85; 48 base accordian  exc. cond. $100.886-8487. #24  29 cu. ft. freezer $375, gas burning fan $300, BB winch $100, ~4  drive sock. 886-2463. #24  FREE SAWDUST  Loaded at our mill. Contact Copac  Industries Ltd. after 6 p.m.  886-9973. TFN  Hay $3.50  Straw $3.50      885-9357  Mulch $2.50  TFN  T&SSOIL  Mushroom manure $30. per yard  $25 for seniors. Cheaper by the  truckload. Call after 6.885-5669.  TFN  Waterbed bladder, heater, liner  as new. $50.885-3429.       #25  I?*  rorSale  Franklin stove. Trade for load of  wood delMor sell $50. Phone  883-9389. #24  Dng.-rm. or kitchen white  wrought iron ste. 4 chairs-uph.  seats. $595.885-2910.       #24  4'x8' forms for cement work.  Good cond. Call before 6 p.m.  886-9085. #24  Cedar 1x6, 1x8, 2x4 $350/M;  Fir-Hem. 2x4, 2x6, 2x10  $250/M; 35 ft. cedar power  poles peeled, del. $75, 10% off  for 5M or more. Free delivery,  good quality. 885-7413.       #27.  GIANT  DEMOLITION  SALE  Salvage from  12 homes & 1 hotel  Building, plumbing & electrical supplies. Elec.  motors, greenhouse windows, doors. June 16-17,  Payne R., Gibsons (behind  Windsor Plywood) 10:00  a.m. No early birds.  r Sechelt Carpets^  CARPETS, VINYLS  TILES  No charge for  estimates.  Hwy. ioi 885-5315i  Multicycle Inglis auto washer  $295. Guaranteed & delivered.  883-2648. TFN  BEVEL SIDING  10" tight knot $500 per thousand. Clement Sawing Service.  886-8218 eves. #25  ���FURNITURE���  & APPLIANCES  Mittrtis Sale on single, double end  quwn boxtprlngt *nd mittreiju.  ��� New chrome sets as low  as $159.00  ��� New country oak dining  room suite  ��� New chesterfield chair &  ottoman $599.00  ��� New 5-piece honey pine  bedroom suite  ��� New sectional. $999.00.  ��� Used 30" stove ��� Used  10 cu. ft. fridge*Used 15  cu. ft. fridge��Used 20" TV  Come In and tee ourgood selection ol  new ind used furniture. Also Inquire  about our no down payment low monthly payment and Interior daslgn'ser-.  vice.  No charge ��� No obligation  Clahplm Furniture  ln|*1 *����   885:371'3;  '���   )   / iill-M I, "iMjiHl'l i"'.  ':'    ���Sl.Tlll'll   ���'rtSl.-OMH.1!'  V  1974 GMC Jimmy 4x4 auto, PS,  PB, tilt, air. $2400 OBO.  886-7934. #24  1975 Ford F150 PU. V8, auto.  PS, PB, new shocks, starter and  water pump. $900. Can be seen  at office Sunshine Coast Trailer  Park, Gibsons. TFN  73 New Yorker, 440 mtr., air  cond., PS/PB, radio, good tires.  $500,886-7001. #26  K & C Auto Wracking  Stewart Rd., off North Rd. Summer hours: Mon.-Fri. 8:30-5:30  p.m. Sat. 8:30-Noon. Closed  Sun. Ph. 886-2617. TFN  1974 Dodge Colt, body A-1,  needs some mechanical work  $350 OBO; 1970 Dodge Charger.  886-9503. '   #24  1974 Nova Hatchback, 6 cyl.,  auto. Clean, good transportation.  $850 OBO. 885-4647. #24  1974 Dodge pickup, PS/PB,  radio, some rust but reliable  w/canopy. $375.886-9839. #24  76 Ford Vi ton Explorer. 6 cyl.,  auto, PS, AM/FM cassette. In-  sul. canopy, clean, well looked  after, 1 owner. $2000 OBO.  886-2198. #26  78 GMC % ton W/0/Loads, 350  4J,hhU,4,^��.nw,:cjiylcb,.iwin  saddle tanks. Must sell. $3600  OBO. 886-7520. #26  71 Ford Econoline. Good cond.  $1200080.886-2523.        #26  74 Ford. 2 dr. HT. V8, auto,  PS/PB, radiais. Asking $695.  73 Ford. 4 dr. HT, full load, new  15" radiais. Asking $895. 74  AMC Hornet wagon. Runs excellently, good tires. Asking  $595. Phone 886-2617 anytime..  -���#24  1970 Datsun pickup. Exc. cond.  throughout. 4 cycl, 4 spd..  AM/FM, 5,new radiais, headache  rack,,��� rust. Must be seen.  $t495. Also off-road dune buggy  w/Volks engine. $650 OBO.  Phone 886-2617,. #24  1971 Mazda 1200 Towaway for  parts, 6 good tires. Fixable.  $200. Call 885-7571. #26  1978 red Honda Civic, 2 dr.,  65,000 km, auto. Excellent cond.  883-9953 or 883-2653.        #24  1953 Chev 4 Y. dump truck. f���  rust, mech. A1, steel box.  $2,800.886-2463. #26  72 4x4 Ford. HD winch, new  brake job. Call Gord 883-9903.  .   #24  72 Ford % ton PU 800 mi. on  rebuilt 390, new tires. $1200  OBO. Ph. 885-3382. #24  9V2 ft. deluxe Vanguard camp  as new. Used 3 times. $6,0bu..|  885-2581. Xm  f air. Will  Motorhome   1982,  Aristocrat like new, roof air, "Will  consider small car part trade.  Asking $21,500. 886-7896. #26  1970-20 ft. Travelaire trailer. Fii}.  ly equipped, sleeps five. Good  condition. $2800.  112-987-0388. #26  13' travel trailer. Very good cpn"d\  tion. Furnace, stove, fridge;]  toilet. Two propane tanks.*  883-9450. #25*   : 5s/  15' Corsair house trailer, sleeps  6. easy lift hitch. $1900 OBO;  886-8487. WI  13' travel trailer, very good coff*  dition. Furnace, stove, fridge.)  toilet, 2 propane tank*.  883-9450. < #24j  19' Fiberform, 6cyl., OMC, S-D,  $2800 firm. 886-9256. #24,  Experienced boating couple Wish  to bare boat charter a well equipped boat for mooching-fbr io  days in August ...Please write Box  86655 North Vancouver V7L.1B0  with details'. #25  Mini  W.W  UrU^M  886-7310  lUf.  20 ft. Sangster 318 cu: in.'  Chrysler Super Bee 250, Volvtf  leg, anchor, lifejackets, ski belU-  $2000 OBO. 886-8377 after ^  10 foot fiberglass boat. $275.6  885-9360. #24.  Vaaa, Vttsd. flftiwti  EXCHANGE & REBUILT  lALTERNATORS & STARTERS  TROUBLE SHOOTING A  REWIRING  INDUSTRIAL*  DOMESTIC VEHICLES  & MARINE      886-9963  1978 GMC (propane) 14* walk-in  van, new tires on ft., gd. rear  tires. Very good cond.. $5,800  OBO. 886-8487. #24  Truck box rusted out? May have  one for you. 885-9969.        #24  1600 mtr. & trans, for Datsun  PU, 1200 mtr, & trans, for Datsun PU, MGB mtr.. needs  rebuild. Offers on all? 883-9342.  TFN  71 GMC Suburban. PS, PB,  auto, rebuilt motor, body rusty.  $375,885-7459. #25  4x4 72 Ford, HD winch, new  brake job. Call Gord 883-9903.  #24  1982 80 HP Mariner 16 fodf2  Sangster & trailer. $2900. Phi8  883-9919 or 883-1137.        #2%  3 sailboats, 1-17 ft., 1-14 ft., 1-f|  ft. For details call 885-9473 eves*   _m  34 ft. converted fish boat..NeW*  Ford diesel, 60 hrs., sleeps''$1  full galley, VHF, sounder, corrif,  pass, head. $23,500 OBO*  883-2550. #26s  18' Sangster, full canvas, depth"  sounder, CB radio, anchor  package, 9.9 Johnson aux;  downrigger, 4 life jackets^  moorage paid to Mar. '85 at Smit-  ty's' 120 Merc Cruiser needs;  some work. First $4000 takes':��  Vane. tel. 733-5770 or 9 a.m.,tp  5 p.m. 661-4112. J. Syrett.    ."    <%  1976 FB boat, 50 HP Merc"ff<  trailer.   Good   running   cond,  886-8220. #26  Moblic Homes  Auto repairslMLicenced mechanic  $20/hr. Phone Tom 885-2863.  #25  70 400 small blk. 4 bolt main  Chev 295 HP total rebuilt except  lifters & pushrods. Moving-must  sell. $475 OBO. 886-8226.   #25  1975 21 ft. Reinell 302 cu. in.  ���Ford power, 280 Volvo leg, trim  tabs, anchor winch, sounder +  7000 ib EZ loader tand. trailer.  886-7115. #25  Bargain price-$13,500. 12x68  Brentwood in Bonniebrook,  12x12 insulated shed, deck,  good cond. 886-8663. #24. Coast News,  {fit.  Mobile Homes  &)' aluminium hull, make good  fcjver boat. Call Gordie 883-9903.  ;���_ #25  ��f :   Sacrifice '83 Glen River 14x60  fully set-up. New $27,500. ask  $20,500,885-7006. #25  14x70 Glenriver, 3 bdrm., 2 full  bath. Must self. Make an offer.  886-7424. #26  12x60; Heritage, 3 bdrm., 4  appl-iv Franklin fireplace. On  private lot, must be moved, propane & oil tanks incl. $18,000  080.886-7520. #26  ii_^   ' iJ0x50.   2   bedrooms,   fridge,  ���stove, sloped roof recently installed; Must be moved. $2,500. Ph.  886-2617. #24  Motorcycles  D  ' 1981 Kawasaki 650. Clean, fast  ,and,in good shape. $1750 OBO.  ��86-7437. #26  Touring bike 79 Kawasaki 650.  F,'ull fairing, exc. cond. FP  $1t100.885-7006, #25  -Suzuki GS400E. 7000 km, '80.  'Excellent condition. Phone  886-7041 after 5 p.m. #24  -4981 Virago 750. Black, 2 new  sjjoft. elites, 9Q00 km, lug. rack.  $��200.886-2463. #26  ���(983 Honda Shadow 500CC. Im-  c. cond. Extra bars. $2300  BO. Ph. 885-9209. #26.  *74750 Yamaha. 886-2496. #24  ,]a. ��� ;   '-78 400 YZ Yamaha. Exc. shape.  i'500 OBO. 886-8226. #25  '>i__ ,   72 750 Honda. Needs clutch.  $800 firm 886-8306 #25  :��,  tO atflflt*  fVpf'l. man with small family  ^ispes to rent house with small  acreage, pref. Robts. Crk. area.  Please call collect  (112)535-0396. #24  24.  for Rant  }  $ bdrm. duplex. Creekside, Gibsons. 886-3772 or 886-2503.  TFN  1,800 sq. ft. retail space, exc.  corner location. 883-9551, Steve.  TFN  Comm. premises for rent immed.  1,000-1.800 sq,Mt,;Lease basis;,  Phone 886-8138 or 886-2141.  ,'i _ \    . TFN  r  FOR RENT  ; ��Gibsons Industrial  ! : Park Ltd.  I v750 sq. ft. 'of"-work or  1 storage space. Overhead  indoors $200 per month. "  ;jj PHONE  :;     886-2139  Large 1 bdrm. ste: with spare  loom, child, guests, storage, office? Fresh paint, curtains, clean,  jouiet. Kids, smokers OK. Avail,  flow. $250.886-9326. #26  "    v  ���Waterfront. Granthams, luxury 1  !'brn loft, skylight, bale. Avail. July  m. $350.886-7830. #26  'F,iirn. bachelor ste. priy. entrance! Reed Rd., near North  %:'.' $270/mo., incl. electricity.  #24  J885-2117.  if bdrm. suite Reed Rd. Furnish-  !ed, avail July 1st. $200/mo.  |886-7261. #26  '"f-'level, 3 bdrm. townhse. Rec  IrrrV., 1% baths, nr. shops, etc.  !$400.886-2302. #26  |Aug. .1. Exec, type, secluded,  [quiet, 3 br. WF, FP. fr. & sto..  ^panoramic view, Gower Pt. area.  iBef. please. $550. Phone  1886-7769. #26  !'2tdr. apt. central Gibsons. Pri.  yard, W/W, F/S. Ref. req. Phone  ;886-2940. #26  tg: 1 bdrm. ste. lower Gibsons.  j$250/mo. 886-9752. #26  '2 bdrm. suite, waterfront, lower  JBibsbos. $275. 886-7204.    #24  3 bdrm. house, view, 1 blk. from  lower Gibsons. $300 plus  Utilities. Av. immed. 733-3518  btwn. 3 p.m.-7p.m. #24  ti  We pay,  you  watch"  ��w-..Ari art added bonus all of our  "���apartments   come   complete  ^th free pay TV service. 1,2 &  ^bedroom apartments are now  available at reasonable rates,  j phone today.  f PA y tv  r     AT  I'':-'-,'  lx Harbour  [.Heights  l. 886-9050  2 bach, stes., 1 furn. $225; 1  unfurn. $200. Both have W/W.  stv., fdg. Central Gibsons. Ph.  886-75256-8 pm. #24  3 bdrm. house, Sechelt. Pets,  kids OK. FP. Ref. req.  $525/month. 886-3726:      #24  20x40 heated shop. 886-2887,  888-7377. TFN  Cozy modern 3 bdrm., Gower Ft.  with view. 2 FPs, sauna, 2 baths,  other amenities. Lease 2 yrs.  From Sept. 1. $550/mo. Ref.  886-8471. #24  2 bdrm. house on 1 acre of land  for July 1. Sm. greenhouse &  garage incl. In Gibsons, Ph.  886-8358. #24  3 bdrm. house w/fireplace & appliances. Large lot, close to  beach. Avail. July 1. (Non  smokers.) 886-7890. #24  2 bedroom house in Gibsons.  View, firepl., carport. No dogs.  $365. Phone 10-3 886-9238 after  4 886-8559. #24  H.B. Gordon Agendas Ltd. Property management. Retail space-  Seaview Place, 700 sq. ft. approx. $350 month gross. Avail,  immed. 885-5891. #24  3 bdrm. house w/family rm.,  Gibsons. $400. Close to stores.  No pets. 886-7120. #24  Office space for rent, 2nd floor  above Gibsons Building Supplies.  886-8141. TFN  Avail. Jn. 15. Hpkns. Parti furn.  3 br.. 5 min. to ferry, view.  $400.885-9553 eves. #24  3 bdroom mobile home on  acreage. Kids & pets welcome.  $350/mo. 886-8377 after 7 p.m.  #26  Neat and tidy 3 br. rancher plus  out buildings on Lower Road, 1.5  acres. $425/mo. Sorry no dogs.  886-9472 or 112-733-9646. #24  Deluxe two bdr. duplex. Wilson  Creek. Avail. July 1. Wood stove,  W/W carpet. $500/mo, heat &  light inc. Ref. please. 886-7042  after5. #26  Concrete block warehouse,  30*x45', 16' ceilings, overhead  door, central Gibsons location.  Reas. rent, avail, immed.  886-7112. TFN  Attractive two bedroom ste. near-  new appls., fireplace, sundeck.  922-2556 or 922-7818.       #24  Community Hall for rent in  Roberts Creek. Phone Debbie,  886-3994. 7-10 p.m. TFN  1 bd. waterfront unfurn. cottage.  $285. Sorry no dogs. 886-7377.  R��'fc :���    TFN  2 br. furnished duplex. All electric. No children, no pets.  "Available immediately. $275 per  mo., plus electricity. Sunshine  Coast Mobile Home Park, Gibsons. Ph. 886-9826. TFN  Avail. Aug. 15 3 bdrm. rancher,  3 yr. old family home. Gibsons.  Walking distance to stores, 3  blocks to boat launch, beach, no  pets. Ref. req. $500/monthly.  886-9154.     ." #25  July 1. 4 bdrm. house, view, 4  appl, FP. Langdale. $400/mo.  Ph. 886-8440. #25  1 ste., 1 cabin and 2 bdrm.  house, All wtfrt. Avail. June 15.  883-9177,467-2140. #25  f ".TsTk~ M:,- '-MM--l   - ������- '  ,M\    > iJ"',W- ' '"Tvv ~,|  SUNSHINE COAST  FOpTO  EMPLOYMENT  OPPORTUNITY  The Sunshine Coast Tourist  Association wishes to hire a  Visitors and Convention Coordinator.  The successful applicant  must have skill in promotion,,  meeting organizations, tours  and trade show co-ordination ;  and fund raising. Candidates  must be free to travel and be  available for weekend and  evening work.  Please note that the hiring  conditions require that the  person be "Employment  Disadvantaged" as determined the criteria given to the  Committee.  Wage $6.00 per hour.  Send resume to Box 1790,  SechoR, B.C. VON 3A0  Closing Date: Juno 15,  1984  Further enquiries: Call Judy  885-2261.  Applications for care aides are  now being accepted for permanent part-time, casual and holiday relief. Long term care aide  certificate or previous experience  in intermediate care preferred.  Apply in person to Kiwanis Village  Care Home. #24  Long term care aides required for  casual work at Shorncliffe,  Preference given to. those who  have completed LTC aid course.  Apply to Mrs. B. Estey Box 1580  Secholt, B.C. VON 3A0. Phone  885-5126. #24  g��@ip Wanted  Bonniebrook Lodge is now taking  applications for waitress positions. Must be well experienced  with good professional attitude.  For interview calf 886-2887 ask  for Bruce or Lynn. #24  ADMINISTRATOR  Required for a 6 bed Transition  House for Women In crisis.  Responsibilities include: all  aspects of house administration; staff supervision and  training; fiscal management;  program development and implementation. Some weekend  and on-call work will be  necessary.  Candidates should have a  degree in a field related to  human services and a  minimum of three years experience working with women  and children in crisis. Relevant  experience may be substituted  for formal education. Proven  organizational, supervisory  and communication skills are  essential.  Please submit resume and  three letters of reference by  June 22nd to the:  SEARCH COMMITTEE  Transition House, ���  c/o Sunshine Coast  Community Service,  Box 1413,  SECHELT, B.C.  VON 3A0  PEERLESS TREE  SERVICES LTD.  Topping-Limbing-Danger Tree  Removal. Insured, guaranteed  work. Free estimates, 885-2109.  TFN  Have mower, paint brush will  travel. Home repairs, etc. After 6.  Tim 885-9249. #25  TREE TOPPING  Tree removal, limbing & falling.  Hydro cert. Insured & lowest  rates. Jeff Collins, 886-8225.  #25  Hardworking, efficient &  trustworthy 36 yr. old lady will  house clean. 886-8291.       #23  Seamstress will do alternations  quickly & reas. Call 886-7289.  M #25  Light moving & hauling of any  kind anywhere (almost). Norm  Hovden 886-9503. #24  Student will cut lawns, outside  gardening, etc. Phone 886-2496.  XX   '#24.  ,Unds^pgr.;Custom-;Mencing,  clean-up & haul away. Call Matt  "   '* ftrglarfleW; 886-B2&X  #24  GARRY'S  Crane Service  ��� Cash paid for scrap iron  ��� Top quality sod $1.15  par yard plus dallvaiy  ��� Paving atonas  886-7028  Interior, exterior painting, paper  hanging. Quality work. Realistic  prices. Phone Bill Hook,  886-9526. #26  Comm. & res. framing crew avail,  for renovations or new construction. 886-7830. #26  TUTORING  Certified teacher. All subjects.  Gr.K-7. Diana 886-9650.     #26  JOHN'S BRICK & STONE  Chimneys, rock walls, fireplace  facings, patios, planters. Landscape services. 885-7228.   #26  CARPET INSTALLATIONS  Quality work, reas. prices. Phone  Bill 886-8387. #26  Hardwood floors resanded and  finished. Work guaranteed. Free,  est. Phone 885-5072. TFN  Resumes, app. letters, comp.  service; typed or typeset; sing, or  multi copy. Phone 885-9664. TFN  Landscaping and garden  maintenance, ornamentals,  shaped hedges trimmed, fruit  trees pruned and sprayed. Phone  886-9294 after 6 p.m. TFN  FOR EXPLOSIVE REQUIREMENTS  Dynamite, electric or regular  caps, B line E cord and safety  fuse. Contact Gwen Nimmo,  Cemetery Road, Gibsons. Phone  886-7778. Howe Sound Farmer  Institute. TFN  J_!_xu_  TEtftY McBRIDE  General Contractor  896-7289  New   Homes  -  Renovations  -Additions  Will babysit in my home in  Sechelt Village. Daytime,  Mon.-Fri. Non-smoker; Lois  885-7996. #25  Entrepreneur branching into new  products will" sell air company  assets & stock. Last year's sales  over $100,000. Serious enquiries  only to Box 2018, Sechelt.  $30,000 will handle. '#24  1  Free 128 page career guide shows  how to train at home for 205 top  paying full and part time jobs.  Granton Institute, 265 A Adelaide  Street West, Toronto. Call (416)  977-3929 today. #24  For sale-consignment ctotlilng  store. Prime North Vancouver location. $1,900 includes fixtures and  some stock. Contact Fran Chapman, 124 West 16th, North Vancouver. V7M 1T4.985-0555. #24  Video rental business, centra! interior near Kamloops. Estimated  annual gross $100,000. Suitable  for partners, family operation.  Downtown location, excellent  potential. Write Box-124, Barriers,  B.C. #24  Truck Jobber, Fraser Vafay. Auto  accessories, exclusive line. Protected territory. Investment required. Ray Warren, 14662-110  Avenue, Surrey. B.C. V3R 2A8.  Phone 112-581-1677.      ���  #24  Beautiful   Companions   Wast  magazine. Companion ads, two  months. Send up to 50 words and  $37.50. No sex codes. 125A.  West 2nd Street, North Vancouver. V7M1C5. #24  Did you know tha Creator's name  is Yahweh? God is a substitute title. Write Truth, Box 30195, Stn.  B., Calgary, Alta.T2M4P1.   #24  Three bedroom house, double lot,  garage, greenhouse, woodshed.  Fenced, garden, shrubs & fruit  trees. Close to shopping on quiet  street, asking $45,000 FIRM,  442-3560. Grand Forks, B.C. #24  Jewelers and sfevarsmttis! We  stock silver and gold sheet and  wires; tools, supplies, books. Low  Priced quartz clockworks/Price  list. The Rockhound Shop, 777  Cfoverdale Ave, Victoria, B.C.  V8X 2S6. 388-5341, Tues.-Sat.  M '       \     ���       ..-    M;v #24  Slks, wools, vlyala, Iberty prints,  cottons, linings, etc., notions, patterns. Samples, catalogue, write  Liberty House Fabrics Ltd., 1889  Oak Bay Avenue, Victoria, British  Columbia. V8R1C6. #24  . "'      I      ��� '     " ���"������       ������I"���" ������!���      ���      .11     ��� ���  Super Grow '84. Thousand watt  Halide $225. Halides, HPS,  ,hyciroponicsrflreenhouses,.allfor  sale. Volume and wholesale discounts available. Send $2 for  brochures and price list. Western  Water Farms, 1234 Seymour  Street, Vancouver, V6B 3N9.  682-6636. #24  Beautiful purebred registered Brittany Spaniel pups from good  bloodlines. Make excellent hunting  dogs. Ready to go. Reasonably  priced. Phone 832-8367 Salmon  Arm.BCM M    #24  Want a pal? Buy a Dal. Registered  Dalmatian pups for sale. Easily  trained for show or pet. Liver and  white or black and white. Ready  mid July. (604)832-6226.     #24  Tow truck. Must sal;1965 Dodge  Fargo 500, hydraulically operated.  515 Holmes winch. .Special  heavyduty booms. Open to offers,  will take small towtruck in trade.  Call 869-2562 Hope. #24  14' Jet powered riverboat, steel  hull, fiberglass deck, Hamilton  772 Jet, Merc. 170 HP engine-a  real beauty. Demo special  $13,000. Tel. (604)270-6642. #24  1972 Gaiton Roto RoOer, good condition, $6,900. Phone 398-6508.  #24  Metal buldings. Save money with  a Spantrax system. We design  from concept right through to permit stage. Supply and installation  anywhere. Spantrax Systems Ltd.,  305-6411 Buswell Street, Richmond, B.C.. V6Y2G5. 270-4408.  ��� .-.,;   #24  NH Bale Wagon Mo. 1037. Like  new, $11,000 cash. MF1150 tractor. Three hrs. on rebuilt engine.  3pth, cab, duals. NH2002 Bale  Wagon. Call 847-2519. SIT  Holdings, R.R.#2, Smithers, VOJ  2N0. #24  Sunbury cedar specializing hi  tongue and groove panelling.  Precut cedar sheds, decking, picnic tables, dog houses. Phone or  write for free brochure. 585-1141.  10008 River.Rd., Delta, B.C. V4C  2R3. #24  58 acre hog farm. River running  through property. Will look at property, machinery, vehicles, etc.,  as part down payment. Owner will  carry substantial mortgage.  832-3201". A. Skelton, R.R.#1,  Salmon Arm. B.C. VOE 2T0.   #24  Sunny Tsawwassen. Four bdrms.,  L/room, D/room, kitchen, rec  room, study, three baths, two  F/P. Panoramic mountain/ocean  view. Fenced, private. Excellent  location. $119.500.: 535-0078.  530-8883. #24  Futy serviced two lots #49 & #50.  Logan like, B.C. $14,900. will  consider trade for 350 or 455 J.D. ���  Loader. 453-9584 or 453-2308.  #24  PART 18 - ASSAULT  This week, we will be getting a  glimpse into what fighting can be  like when it happens in real life, as  relayed to us by people in Our  Town. These stories mainly involve  people who were victims of a  beating or an assault, more often  than not getting involved in a  physically violent situation against  their will.  LOCAL ADULT MALE  "I didn't notice these guys. Apparently, they had behaved all  night in the same manner, they had  been consistently looking for a  fight, looking for trouble. They sat  with their chairs out in the way.  They cruised around getting in the  way. They were looking for it.  "I got up to dance with my wife  and knocked this guy's beer by accident. The beer was right at the  edge of the table. I apologized but  that wasn't good enough. I offered  to buy him another beer but that  wasn't good enough either. I offered to buy the whole table a beer,  but no, that wasn't good enough.  "There wasn't anyway to get out  of it, this guy really wanted to fight  and short of running away, which I  wasn't about to do, I had no  choice. I hit him first. You don't  come into a small town and try to  fight the locals. If I'm pushed to  the wall, I'll fight.  "So I hit him first and to my  great surprise, he retaliated. After  that, it was just like an old Wild  West movie. We were all over the  place,  over  the bannister,  over  tables. We were asked to leave. I  would never, never go look for a  fight, but I had no recourse."  LOCAL ADULT MALE  "I was hitchiking on the  highway and some yahoos went by  yelling at me so I gave them the  finger.  "Well, they turned around and  came after me. Two stayed in the  car because they were too drunk to  get out. Three came out, two held  me by the jacket while one of them  beat me up. I was kicked and hit  repeatedly. I got out of my jacket  and ran away. They came after me  so I threw rocks at them. They got  madder.  "Finally, enough traffic stopped, they got nervous and left. I  should have gone to the hospital  but I didn't."  LOCAL ADULT MALE  "I was at a dance and the girl sitting next to me was a friend and  had just broken up with her  boyfriend. Her ex was there and as  the evening went on, he got progressively drunker and morose.  "He was bothering her when she  was dancing with someone else and  she came back to the table. He  followed her and after she sat  down, literally tried to pull her up  right over my neck since I was sitting right in between.  "I make a rule never to interfere  in domestic disputes but she said:  Help me.  "I stood up and said:  Look  June 11,1984 17.  herc.He took a swing at me and  my glasses went flying and I took a  swing at him and knocked him  down.  "Next morning, he came to see  me and apologized. He didn't have  a mark on him, my glasses were  smashed and my hand was broken  and in a cast."  LOCAL ADULT MALE  "This incident really did happen  in a bar one day. This guy was sitting by himself at a table and two  guys came up to him and asked  him to step outside. These guys  were big and there was no doubt as  to their intentions.  "The guy sitting down slowly  looked up to them and then looked  up at the ceiling and said in a quiet  voice: Beam me up Scottie.  "The two big guys burst out  laughing and left him alone."  Many of these fights are over  nothing at all. It's simply fighting  for the sake of fighting; fighting to  prove who is the toughest and the  meanest, pretty childish stuff when  you realize how serious the consequences of injuries Can be.  TV and the movies are constant*-  ly filled with glorified scenes of  fighting, scenes that mislead  viewers into a false notion of what  fighting is all about. The science of  movie-making during fighting sequences involves a minute amount  of physical contact and the dubbing in of sound effects done in a  studio with sound effects experts  smashing wood with blunt in-  ��� struments and hitting large slabs of  meat with skin a lot tougher than  the average human being.  If you have been involved in an  assault, either as a victim or as the  perpetrator of an assault, please  write to us at Our Townj Box 460,  Gibsons, B.C. All communication  with Our Town will be kept strictly  confidential.  Police news of the week  GIBSONS RCMP  There were several thefts  reported to police this week.  On the second, a boat gas tank  was stolen from the garage of a  Soames Point residence.  Two thefts were reported on the  4th, a battery was taken from a van  parked on Crucil Road and a gas  .can was stolen from a boat moored  i at Smitty's Marina.  - On the 6th, $250 worth of  aluminium piping was stolen from  a Cemetery Road residence. A 64  Chev station wagon was stolen  from Boyle road. The car was  unlicensed and has not been  recovered.  A break and entry was reported  from the Gibsons Inn on the 7th. A  large amount of cash was taken.  vi '���Animpairedr driver was reported  ta. police from the Roberts Creek  area on the 7th. The report was  passed on to the Sechelt RCMP  who subsequently apprehended an  adult male. Charges were laid.  On the 3rd, 41 year old Sechelt  resident Alexander Kiszel was apprehended by police on Highway  101 in Gibsons and charged with  impaired driving.  On the 3rd, as a result of the  search of a, North Fletcher  residence, 22 year old Michael  John Grohne and 36 year old  Kassandra Harfield have both been  charged with possession of a narcotic.  A girl's Norco bicycle has been  found near the Sunshine Coast  Trailer Park and can be claimed at  the Gibsons detachment.  SECHELT RCMP  On the 3rd, someone reported  the theft of a packsack from the  side of the road on Highway 101 in  Madeira Park. The packsack had  been left for only a few minutes by  the owner who was waiting for the  bus.  The Cariboo's 108 Resort offers  championship golf, riding, tennis,  fishing, heated pool, deluxe  rooms, licensed restaurant and  special golf, riding, and family  packages. 687-2334, 791-5211.  ���   #27  Reunion: Town of Nlpawin, Sask.,  60th anniversary reunion, long  weekend August 3-6, 1984. For  information: Anniversary Box  3222, Nipawin. Sask. S0E1E0.  #24  Cash tor Ufa Lottery #8. Final  draw winners. April 26,1984.1st  pri?e: Mrs. R. Stauss #3240392.  2nd prize: Peter Anderson  #1615904; 3rd prize: W.T. Brad-  shaw #7903407. Consolation  prizes: Christine Merry #2408977.  Peter McDonald#6677853. CKAY  #5266803. Joy Croft #2184311.  Mark Hassard #9157658.     #24  Liquidation   auction.   Trans  Kootenay Plumbing, 518 Front  Street, Nelson, B.C. Sat. June  23rd! 1 p.m. Tools, equipment  and inventory. All in very good  condition. Sale conducted by  Russell Auction. 399-4793 site  phone 354-4966. #24  Store equipment for sals. Assorted  chrome racks, glass shelving,  Monarch #1860 pin ticketer. Sign  holder, much more. Write Box  457, Smithers, B.C. 847-2315.  #27  DoR collectors: We specialize in  dels. For full colour catalogue and  newsletter send $2 to Dolls International, 412 Southwood Drive,  Kingston, Ontario. K7M 5P6. #24  65% of replacement cost. 34 unit  motel in exclusive Van Isle location  on two acres. Large three  bedroom, two bathroom living  quarters. Ideal owner operator  business. Eight years old. For  details phone 748-5418 after 7  p.m. #24  Germany, Austria, Switzerland, 15  or 21 days, May to September, full  escorted. Call Joe, (403)362-6495  afternoons. Brochures: Happy  Holiday Tours, Box 966, Brooks,  Alberta. TOJ 0J0. #24  Unsatisfactory mortgage return?  We purchase first, second and  third mortgages, if possible, at no  discount to you! Limited offer. Bob  Ouinnell. 879-3511. British Silbak  Realty Ltd. #25  I     S.C S. VUkoa J  Trampolines. Direct from factory.  30% off suggested retail price. To  order call collect 792-5592. Sample: Big 10'x10' mat. $8.95. Also  parts available, springs, etc.   #24  Learn to earn: We wl train you in  your spare time electronics,  automotive, appliance, building,  television, small engines, robotics.  Monthly terms 100% tax deductible. Free catalogue, McGraw  Hill/NRI, 330 Progress Ave.,  Scarborough, Ontario. M1P 2Z5.  Phone (416)293-8787. #24  Video movies, save 30 per cent.  We sell, buy & exchange Beta &  VHS movies. Accessories, blank  tape, wrapping services available.  K-Mat video, 11608-149th Street,  Edmonton. (403)455-4154.    #25  Whistler, B.C.: Tantalus golf  special, mid-week $37.50 per person per day. Double occupancy,  unlimited golf, deluxe condo. Ask  for our summer ski specials.  Phone 112-932-4146. #27  Purchase or lease new and used  cars and trucks from our huge  stock. Low on-the-spot financing  OAC. Overnight accommodation  provided free for out of town  buyers. Call collect. 872-7411.  Zephyr Mercury Sales Ltd., 300  West Broadway, Vancouver, B.C.  V5Y 1P3. D.6102 TFN  The Cariboo's 108 Resort offers  championship golf, riding, tennis,  fishing, heated pool, deluxe  rooms, licensed restaurant and  special golf, riding, and family  packages. 687-2334, 791-5211.  #27  Factory to you prices. Aluminum  and glass greenhouses. Write for  free brochure. B.C. Greenhouse  Builders, 7425 Hedley Avenue,  Burnaby, B.C. V5E 2R1.  433-2919. TFN  Satellite Systems Ltd., 5330 Imperial, Burnaby, B.C. V5J 1E6.  Complete satellite packages from  $1595. Financing available, no  down payment. OAC $29 month.  Dealer inquiries welcome. Phone  430-4040. TFN  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 112-299-0666.  TFN  On the 7th, a B.C. Tel wooden  ladder valued at $200, was stolen  from the Hotel Lake area. The ladder has black paint B.C. Tel markings.  Report of vandalism was received on the 6th from the Surf Circle  and Trail Avenue area where a  house under c mstruction has been  the target of damage most likely  done by youths using the premises  at night. A window was smashed  by the youths, tar paper was torn  from the roof and some tools were  scattered in the bushes adjacent to  the house.  Police are requesting the  assistance of anyone who might  have noticed unusual persons near  the house and could give a description of the youths to police.     n !  Two weeks ago it was reported  that charges of cultivation of n*r'  cotics had been laid against:John  Clement Nygren, 23, of Gibsons:  Charges have since been dropped.  Oriental  women  seek  couteous correspondence with  Canadians for language practice,  friendship, marriage or cultural exchange. Cherry Blossoms, Box  1021AD, Honokaa, Hawaii.  96727. #24  Must sal! Carpel steam cleaning  unit all attachmerjts mounted in  1975 Ford Stepvan $20,000. Open  to all offers. Call toll free  112-800-663-9723 - Pager 2152.  #24  Time tasted Ukrainian favorites in  Sara's new cookbook. Send $4 to  Sara's Recipes, 1216-Centre  Street N.E.. Calgary, Alta. T2E  6M8. #26  Rent a luxurious houseboat. Send  in this ad for a 15 per cent discount in the off season. Shuswap  Lake. Sicamous, B.C. Box 542.  VOE 2V0. (604)836-2202.  Houseboat Holidays International.  TFN  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 112-299-0666.  TFN  Wood windows, doors, skyttes.  Quality at affordable prices. Out of  town orders shipped promptly.  Walker Door Ltd. Vancouver  266-1101, North Vancouver  985-9714, Richmond 273-6829.  Kamloops 374-3566, Nanaimo  758-7375. TFN  100's trucks. Credit approval by  phone. Overnight hotel for buyers.  Buy or lease. Zephyr Mercury*  300 West Broadway, Vancouver.  Call 872-7411 collect. No song, no  dance. D.6102. TFN  "Factory to you prices."  Aluminum and glass greenhouses.  Write for free brochure. B.C.  Greenhouse Builders, 7425 Hedley  Avenue, Burnaby, B.C. V5E 2R1.  433-2919. TFN  SatefRto Systems Ltd., 5330 Imperial, Burnaby. B.C. V5J 1E6.  Complete satellite packages from  $1,595. Financing available, no  down payment OAC. $29 month.  Dealer inquiries welcome. Phone  430-4040. TFN  30.  B.C. &. Yukon  "We buy real estate". Property;  acquisitions now being filled by  expanding corporation. Income or  development only. Gary Harris,:  879-3511. British Silbak Realty  Ltd. #27;  Save gas. Get 70 miles phis per;  gaton with big V8. New invention-  patented-safe. Money back-  guarantee. Send now for free in-:  formation. Send stamps. Cascade,*  Box 2082, Kelowna, B.C. V1X-  4K5. #24"  R.V. owners-save hundreds. Why.  lift your boat? Build your own  automatic 12 volt boat loader.  Complete detailed plans and parts  list. Send $9.95. Cascade, P.O.  Box 2082, Kelowna, B.C. V1X  4K5. #24  Two for one beef sale. Introductory  offer. Purchase any side or hind  beef order and a beef rib section  and receive: Bonus #1-a side of  pork FREE. Bonus #2-every order  receives 50 lbs. fancy sausage  made from part of your.trimmings.  Black Angus Beef Corp. Serving ail  of B.C. Call collect 438-5357.  #28  Government of British Columbia  surplus goods cash & carry sale.  Saturday, June 16, 9-3 p.m. 699  Bidwell, Vancouver. Hundreds &  hundreds of items: oak desks, golf  buggies, electric motors,  typewriters, 300 wool blankets,  Motorola radios, wax, hose, reels,  tools, slippers, chairs, electronics,  etc. Cash sale only. Conducted by  Ross Auctipneers. 576-2613. #24  Lincoln welders with access. Farm  price $229 fed. and prov. tax extra  for motors and generator values.  Call toll-free 800-663-6976. M/C-  Visa-Amex OK. Friesen Electric,  Clearbrook. 859-7101. #25  Mastiff CKC reg Nine month  female to loving home. Excellent  temperament. All shots,  guaranteed. Fawn with black  mask. 112-283-7368 after 5 p.m.  #24  Norwood Esquestrian Centre. 64  scenic acres of horse oriented property, situated at the base of Ml.  Washington, (Vancouver island):  Indoor riding ring, outdoor arena,  1 boarding facilities. Children's  summer riding camp, trail rides.  Call 337-8621 .or write, 6384  Tsolum River Rd.. Courtenay, B.C.  V9N 7J3. #24 Coast News, June 11,1984  The usual prize of $5 will be awarded to the first entry drawn which  correctly locates the above. Send your entries to reach the Coast  News, Box 460, Gibsons, by Saturday of this week. Last week the  winner was Sarah Thom of R.R.#1, Halfmoon Bay who correctly  located the prowling lion at Renco Ceramics on Redrooffs Road.  By School Trustee Muryn  Drug education  seen schools task  by Sandy Emerson  School trustee Pat Muryn sees  education as the immunization for  alcohol and drug abuse. She  presented the school board with a  brief asking they adopt a priority  for prevention education.   ���  She feels a course such as "Making Decisions" should be taught  from grades one to 12, arming the  children with solid skills for dealing  with life in between and after  school years.  Her request was well received by  Sechelt and Gibsons councils  recently and by school board  members who are being cautious  about leaping right in without  looking and thinking before  deciding on such a course. They  are investigating the matter, and  will be consulting teachers familiar  with this type of course, to conclude their findings June 12 at the  Egmont schooL board meeting.  The Gibsons elementary grade  six teachers have been experimen:  ting with the "Making Decisions"  course in their classrooms.  Ken Sakaki states: "I have  covered the first four lessons. We  are currently" examining peer  pressure and discussing techniques  for dealing with it constructively. I  expect students will stop to consider their options when faced with  social situations requiring them to  think for themselves.  "Students are more relaxed and  better able to engage in some  meaningful discussion. It took  them a few lessons to feel comfortable. Many now are not reluctant  LEASE  All Makes &  Models  including  imports  at  competitive  rates  SOUTH COAST FORD  WHARF ROAD.     SECHELT 813-3211  Dealer 593*   \SS  1  to share their own experiences of  awkard social situations.  Sue Fitchell states: "With this  course, students are given opportunity to think about the different  pressures' of social life before they  may actually have to deal with  them. They are given a logical  system that they may use".  "In my evaluation of the program so far, (presently working on  advertising, lesson three), the  students seem very interested in the  power of the media and its influence on our lives, and are  possibly looking with more  tolerance towards others. This  course gives them opportunity to.  discuss their own feelings about  themselves and others, and what  influences people's personality and  character.".     .  The course, "Making  Decisions", teaches some important factors surrounding the sort of  things that influence people. It  begins with discovery of what sort  of person you aire, explores your  individual needs and wants, and  how TV commercials play on  them. It explains how your friends  pressure you and offers skills for  dealing with people. The different  personal styles of decision making  are explained and skills developed.  This course emphasizes involvement of parents, who are  the primary teachers in a child's  life. It lists these examples for  parents to practice with their  children.  Discussing some of the family's  needs and wants together; viewing  TV commercials together, discussing methods used to promote products; sharing with children examples of times when parents have  felt peer pressure, and relating how  they responded to it; engaging  together in a variety of activities involving service to others; discussing  important decisions that may be  forced by the family or individuals  within the family, using the look,  think, decide method; encouraging  children to use a method such as  look, think and decide in making  decisions; discussing as a family,  attitudes towards certain drue uses:.  encouraging and making possible  the development of hobbies and interests.  If you feel a program like this  one would benefit your child and  family, write to Pat Muryn, School  District #46, 1490 Fletcher Road,  Gibsons.  ���  Help Dad bring home  A Bigger Catch  with these gift ideas  Choose from  ��� Rods & Reels  by Daiwa, Protac & Penn  * Fish Nets  * Crab or Prawn Traps  * Two Piece Rainsuite  ��� Floater Jackets  * Deck Shoes  Free Rod  with purchase  of Daiwa  275B reel  ��� Don't forget a tackle box  by Piano or Adventure.  They make great gifts!  master charge  a, ALL S'  MARINE  J  By Gibsons Council  Gibsons council must decide if it  wants to renew its lease on the  federal government wharf.  Its decision will be based in part  on whether its insurance policy  covers liability against virtually any  eventuality which a person might  suffer on the wharf, and for which  the town might be assessed responsibility.  It will also depend on whether  council can negotiate some repairs  to the wharf with the department  of transport, from whom Mthe  wharf is leased.  "It's a pretty rickety old structure," commented Alderman John  Burnside, "and lease time is a good  time to discuss its condition as  thoroughly as possible with  transport officials. If they are anxious for us to keep the lease, and  they seem to be, we should try to  negotiate some repairs and perhaps  some new ramps."  Council members were in agreement on the matter.  "We should have control of the  wharf as long as it's not a financial  burden as regards liability," added  Alderman Bill Edney.  . Suncoast Agencies' Arne Pet-  tersen told the Coast News the  town "is covered through ICBC  for anything it could be liable for  within its jurisdiction. It has as  broad a coverage as is available."  But Pettersen added, ''There is  no such thing as coverage for  everything," referring to legal expenses incurred by the town in  defending itself if it is sued for'  something for which another body  is responsible. Such, was the case  when a float plane struck Ma  submerged section of the federal  government break water V when it  was under construction. The .tov^n .,  was sued, but had no blame in the  matter, as it was completdyMa  federal government responsibility}  A foggy area of concern is the  use of Gibsons Bay as an airport  for float planes. As Gibsons grants  rio permits or licences, Pettersen  says it has no jurisdiction and  therefore no liability, as air and  water are under federal control.  "If the town has any responsibility whatever," said Pettersen,  "it would have to get coverage  through aviation insurance, which  ICBC doesn't touch.  Such insurance might be tied in  with coverage the town has for the  Gibsons-Sechelt airport on Field  Road, Wilson Creek. The B.C.  Aviation Council has recently  evolved with Lloyd's of London an  insurance package for small airports which costs 30 per cent less  than the town paid last year.  MP Shelly  to hold  Freil Falls  hearings  Comox-Powell River MP Ray  Skelly will hold informal hearings  on the proposal to export water  from Freil Falls on the Sechelt  Peninsula.    ���������-<���'  Skelly said he has written to  federal and provincial agencies  asking that approval of the export  project be put off until it can be examined in detail.  "There are a number of potential resources conflicts involved,"  Skelly "said. "I am particularly concerned; about, the rather casual approach of governments to this pro-  ject.'V '���./ ���-  Detailed examination of the project is necessary to determine if ,  there are alternatives to the site  under consideration.  ,  Skelly said he will meet residents  of Gibsons, Sechelt, Halfmoon  Bay and Pender Harbour in June  to hear their views oh the project  which has raised considerable local  ^tount Elphinstone Chapter Order of the Eastern Stk  i Rose Summer Tea  at the Masonic Hall, Roberts Creek  Sat,, ��9wtte 1��   �� - * &****.  ��� Refreshments  ���Mystery Parcel  �� Draws  Adults SI .50 Children under 12 75?  EVERYONE WELCOME  concern.'  ^ ^ # �� ���) <D ���>��� .^  ��r*     w     *$"      #**    w   "'"^������' "        "' ���' "^t*M .*"?'. MlP*-Mw ,��^v IT   *���?��  g.&i^m-'!' -v  ONE YEAR  NO INTEREST FINANCING*  ONE YEAR  NO INTEREST FINANCING  ONE YEAR  II NO INTEREST FINANCIN  *On Approved Credit 20% Down Payment Required  Buy ANY ITEM in the store  (Valued at $300 or more)  with payments spread over one ye**tr, and pay  NO  ��� No Payment for 45 Days from Date of Purchase  If you buy a  CHESTERFIELD SUITE  Price  '���'+. Tax  $899.00  62.93  Total Cost  Down Payment  $961.93  -192.38  $769.55  Payments over 12 months  $769.71  - 12 = $64.13  THEREFORE YOU HAVE A MONTHLY  PAYMENT OF $64.13 FOR 12 MONTHS!  NO INTEREST CHARGE  Tues. -Thurs! 9 a.m. - 5:30 p.m. seaview place,  Fri, ��tSatX9aXm.    9p.mx Gibsons  s��"<t��Y P& ���Jfy m' 886 8886  Monday���- Closed  IN STORE FINANGINt  AVAIL ABU��.A' C  . '  U|1|t1F |N S-TQR'E'F.1r<  nUIBIb      available, e  FURNISHINGS  Aft the fop off the Wharf 886-9303


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