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Sunshine Coast News Jun 4, 1984

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Array Legislative Library  Parliament Buildings  Victoria, B.C.  V8V 1X4  85.4  fer V- undertaking completed  I  The completion of the full  restoration and renovation of  Rockwood Lodge, was celebrated  by the Sechelt and District  Chamber of Commerce holding its  May 29 dinner meeting there.  Also celebrating were the proprietors of Western Moorbad  Resorts Ltd., who catered the dinner and who have leased the lodge  as accommodation, dining room  and bath house for patients receiving their mineral and mud bath  treatments.  "That lodge is now in sounder  condition than it was the day it was  built," a proud Bud Koch, president of the chamber, told the  Coast News. It now boasts a new  double shake roof and supporting  roof structure, new foundation,  sewer hookup, new and larger  water line, basement increased in  height from six to eight feet and a  new basement floor, completely  rebuilt structure and fir deck on the  verandah, and new front steps, all  topped off with an overall paint  job.  All work was completed under  the supervision of. Vic Walters,  who also donated all the sand and  gravel for the project, a lot of the  cedar, and at least 300 hours of his  time.  "I'll bet that's the strongest  foundation in Sechelt," says  Walters with a smile.  The $69,000 restoration Mvas  financed by a $33,000 Heritage  Restoration Grant from the provincial government, with the  balance of the expense undertaken  by the Sechelt Chamber of Commerce.  "It's a feather in the cap of the  Heritage Committee which gives  grants that they saw the value of  preserving a building which is only  50years old," said Koch, "because  it certainly is a piece of history in  this area." Construction of the  lodge first began in 1935, and it  was completed in 1936. According  to "chamber member Lil Fraser,  there is still a guest book from 1936  hiding somewhere nearby.  Western Moorbad has installed a  commercial kitchen in the lodge,  complete with steam tables in the  dining room, and has a full  restaurant licence. Its bathtubs and  massage and therapy tables are  located in the new basement.  Next door to the lodge is extra  accommodation for patients, with  guest rooms surrounding a skylit  courtyard in what might be  described as a cedar 'long house'  filled with blossoming plants arid  wicker furniture.  Moorbad has a three year triple  net lease on the lodge, with a two  year option, and Koch told the  Coast News that the $1,250 per  The complete restoration of historic Rockwood Lodge has been  completed by the Sechelt & District Chamber of Commerce...  Celebrating last week were project supervisor Vic Walters, left, and  Chamber president Bud Koch, right, shown congratulating the occupants of the lodge, Jim and Ann Metzner of Western Moorbad  Resorts Ltd...  The Metzners have added a skylit "long house" next door to the  lodge, providing additional accommodation for patients and a  beautiful indoor garden. ��� Fran Burnside Dhm����  No decision reached  Highways meeting  Gibsons council members and the  town planner met with officials  from the ministry of highways last  week to discuss a proposed major  grid network and access roads in  Gibsons.  ������; Residents of Davis Road and the  dwner of the Twlight Theatre, Ray  Boothroyd, had previously objected to a highways proposal that  Crossroads be instituted at  highway 101, which would result  iyj an extension of Sunnycrest Road  effectively cutting through their  properties.  Alderman Ron Neilson said that  no decision was reached at last  week's meeting but several alternatives are being considered. He  said that Rob Buchan, town planner, will probably be presenting a  report and a recommendation to  council within two weeks.  "I'm hopeful we will reach a  decision that will satisfy the people  involved," said Neilson.  Also present at the meeting with  the ministry of highways were  Mayor Labonte and - Alderman  Edney.  month lease payments should take  care of the mortgage, .which the  chamber still carries on the lodge;  in 39 months.  Koch said he still foresees the  lodge eventually becoming a small  civic  centre  Sechelt.  for   the   village   of   *"  From the verandah overlooking  the main street of Sechelt and the  mountains beyond, chamber  members held a brief business  meeting.  Discussed were a holiday  package plan to the Sunshine  Coast being formulated, by Neil  Campbell, who was voted $500  seed money to further the  organization of his project, and the  recent amalgamation of the Expoasis committee and the Hotel  and Motel Owners Association to\.  become the Sunshine Coast Tourist  Association.  President Koch was pleased to  announce that, effective im-���'..  mediately, there will be one gas sta-M  tion open until midnight every Friday and Saturday in Sechelt, on a  rotating basis. He hope that during  July and August service until midnight will be expanded to seven  days a week.  "We have more visitors going  through town now than we can  properly treat," stated Koch. 'Now  we have to supplyMhe service!"  Building of  marina  floats  scheduled  Construction of Gibsons marina^  floats will start within two weeks  rwovidingjthere are jntoJF^rthepjiet^  back's;" marina plt^ecT'iteveteiper\*  .Ion McRae has told the Coast  News.''   '"  "It's been a maddening fight,"  said McRae referring to the  bureaucratic process.  The   project   was   delayed  awaiting   approvals   from   the  Federal   Business   Development  Bank and the federal Department  of   Public   Works   which   were  mutually dependent on each other.  But, McRae now expects that  construction of the floats will be  underway  by  July   1,   with  the  Seaspeed hovermarine float set as  the priority.  Managing director of Seaspeed  Canada, Peter Reinhardt, said that  the hovermarine crew is eager to  begin the regular service between  Gibsons and Vancouver, and that  the only delay to date has been the  lack of proper docking facilities.  If the marina float is built by July 1, Seaspeed hovermarine will  begin regular runs at the beginning  of July, about six weeks later than  originally planned.  Board members of the newly formed Sunshine Coast Tourist Association met last week, and around the  table from the left are Dick Proctor, Drew Watson, Richard Tomkies, Economic Development Commissioner Oddvin Vedo, Ed Traff, Vince Bracewell, Peter Benjafie(J and (not shown) Brendon  O'Keefe. Absent were Art McGinnis and Tarry Giannakos. -v��� Burner photo  Tourist association  starts to move  ;      The   newly   formed   Sunshine  ; Coast Tourist Association elected  its  executive and  held  its   first  -meeting at Lord Jim's Lodge last  M week. The group is an amalgamation of the Expo '86 committee and  X- the   Hotel   and   Motel   Owners'  M Association.  M    Ratified to an eight-man board  A of directors were Ed Traff, Bren-  M don O'Keefe, Peter Benjafieid and  MDrew Watson of the Hotel and  v Motel Owners' Association, and  M Richard  Proctor, Art  McGinnis,  M Vince Bracewell and Tarry Gian-  ��� Minakos of the Expo '86 committee.  ���;;<    Richard   Tomkies,   who   had  I resigned as vice-chairman of the  MExpo '86 committee, applied for  M: full membership in the new tourist  M. association and was immediately  -^elected its chairman, expanding the  Mvjboard of directors to nine. Vice-  ^Wroa.Ti;. is. -M^MQ-m^m^-  .secretary is* Ed Traff,  and Art  McGinnis continues as treasurer,  theposition he held on the Expo  comrriittee.  "Our mandate is to help prepare  the community for the Expo explosion, as well as plan for ongoing  tourism," said Tomkies. "Our objective is to increase the economic  base of our community 100 fold in  two years...We want the residual  effect of Expo '86 to stimulate not  only tourist oriented businesses,  but to filter through to all other  businesses as well. This opportunity can provide future work for our  kids."  During the general meeting, an  impressive report by John Shaske  indicated that the transportation  committee has been very active.  With an ad to take a circle tour  which includes the Sunshine Coast  already printed in a magazine  which circulates to travel agents,  Shaske outlined specifics of an invitational brochure which should  be made available to tourist booths  and travel agents away from the  Sought for airport  Development plan  Sunshine Coast, showing the many  scenic and recreational pleasures  which await visitors to the area,  and also detailing special interest  bus tours - day, 2 day and  weeklong - which must be organized.  Shaske also noted that the  number of small aircraft which  would be landing here would be  limited unless we have customs  clearance  and  a control  tower.  Less encouraging was correspondence indicating that the  federal department of fisheries has  rejected the proposal to release extra fish fry to build up stocks for  the many fishermen expected to  visit the area during 1986. Concerns, are. that; hatchery' stocks  might make their way into spawning creeks to the detriment of  natural stocks.  Bu^--Fcojiojmicj^ Development  Commissioner oddvin.. Vedo'has  three hew proposals on the matter which he has forwarded for  the department's consideration, as  the eggs for the originally planned  release have already hatched.  These include raising one third  of the eggs in fish farms for one  year, (as originally planned), then  releasing them; releasing one third  of the fry into streams which have  the feeding capacity to support  them but which have had their  natural spawning beds destroyed  and therefore have no natural  spawning run; and raising one  third in net pens in public areas  where feed can be sold and the  public can not only feed the fish  but can eventaully fish for them in  the pens - "you catch" style - and  pay for their'catch by the pound.  Vedo says that, so far, the third  option is most favoured by the  fisheries department, but he has  not let the matter drop.  In other outdoor recreation matters, committee chairman Vince  Bracewell reported plans for  canoe, wind-surfing and other  aquatic races, for which he will be  seeking trophy sponsors. He sees  the need for trails and facilities for  hikers and canoeists, and wants to  develop a weekly calendar of outdoor recreational events.  Guiding services, trail rides,  wilderness overnight stays, and  helicopter rides into fishing trips on  some of our 11 newly stocked trout  lakes were also suggested.  A committee which is considered  most important and is still without  a chairman is "Business  Initiatives". Its mandate is to study  where opportunities for successful  business ventures lie, and encourage their development. One  example, would be the 41 acre site  at Garden Bay, mentioned by Peter  Benjafieid, which the parks department has already purchased for a  campsite and developed plans for,  but for which it no longer has  deyel9pment. .funds,.:.A., private  group could lease the site/ develop  it, and have it ready in time for the  Expo influx.  The Lottery Committee is ready  to spring into action as soon as the  association is officially incorporated as a society - presently in  the works - and if guarantees for  the prize money are forthcoming  the committee hopes to print up  tickets for a $20,000 lottery with,  the draw scheduled tentatively for,  the end of August. X,  The executive will now draw u|>;  specific mandates of the respond'  sibilities of each committee, and a~*  time-frame as guideline for com��  pleting   each   step. X  Applications will also be receivj.-  ed for the position of Visitor and:  Convention Co-ordinator, a paid-.'  position for which there is some  grant funding.  "A very positive attitude has  emerged from this meeting,'!  secretary Ed Traff told the Coast  News. "We'll need everyone fromM  the whole Coast to participate if  we're going to be successful, but if  feels like things are starting toy  move!" ''-..���  r  Roy Heath of the B.C. Aviation  Council has advised the Gibsons-  Sechelt Airport Committee to app-  received  A number of local residents have  been awarded university degrees at  recent graduation ceremonies, and  are to be congratulated for their  achievements.  Successful in attaining degrees  from Simon Fraser University are:  Colleen Joan Elson, Gibsons  -Bachelor of General Studies;  James Ernest Cameron, Madeira  Park - Bachelor of Science; Karen  Ann Paetkau, Sechelt - Bachelor of  General Studies.  Achieving degrees from the  University of British Columbia are  the following:  From Gibsons: Daphne  Elizabeth France - Bachelor of  Arts; Wendy Willeumier -Bachelor  of Arts; Marion Elizabeth Reeves -  Bachelor of Education (Elementary); Jon Robert Bulger - Bachelor  of Science; Deanna Reid - Bachelor  of Education (Elementary).  From Halfmoon Bay: Maureen  Lynn Langsford - Master of  Science.  From Sechelt: Christopher  Philip Keller - Bachelor of Science.  ly to not only the federal government but also the provincial  government for funding for the airport development plan.  Heath told the committee at a  meeting on May 29, that an application to the Air Transport  Assistance Programme would get a  good response provided it showed  good reasons why the Sunshine  Coast could benefit from the airport development.  The Sunshine Coast having a  good size population without land  service, and having a ferry service  which shuts down at night were  two reasons Heath cited as examples of information on the applications. He said that unanimity  at the local government level and  the Coast as a tourist destination  were also positive factors in obtaining the funds.  The development plan for the  airport includes extension of the  runway; improvements to fueling  facilities; paving of taxiways,  aprons and run-up bays and improved road access to the airport.  The airport committee has set a  tentative date of June 11 for  another meeting with the B.C.  Aviation Council and also the provincial ministry of transportation  to discuss the content of a draft application.  Food Bank - help!  Sixty-seven boxes and bags were handed out at the Gibsons Food  Bank last distribution day helping a total of 354 people. This is a  record number, at least 100 above normal.  The shelves were completely depleted, and donations of food  and/or money are crucial if we want to keep our food bank open.  The food bank is also in desperate need of volunteers.  Next distribution day is Wednesday, June 6, 1 p.m. at St. Bartholomew's Church Hall on the corner of North Road and the  highway.  Remember, the need is increasing and Gibsons needs your help.  Seniors' meeting  Fully qualified members of Sechelt Senior Citizens' Association  (Branch #69) are reminded of the Extra-ordinary General Meeting  to be held this Thursday, June 7, at 1:30 p.m. in the Senior  Citizens' Hall to discuss and ratify the purchase of a piece of property due north of the Arts Centre. If you cannot attend, or wish  further information, please call 885-2403, 885-2878 or 885-2182.  Area F agenda  Residents of area F are invited to attend the Area F Planning  Committee meeting next Monday, June 11, at 7 p.m. in the library  of Langdale school. On the agenda is a report from the chairman of  the Gibsons Centennial '86 project and discussion of a Langdale  sewer system, as well as general information on developments in the  area from regional board director John Shaske.  Retirement party  All friends and former students of Miss Pat Edwards are invited  to attend an informal reception in honour of her retirement on  Saturday, June 9 from 7 to 9 p.m. in Elphinstone school gymnasium. v.2.  Coast News. June 4 iq��a  It must be a sign of the times that the loss of a television channel  can result in such overwhelming community protest, but protest  the residents have to a CRTC application which would result in  the loss to the area of Channel 9.  With the deadline for interventions extended to June 8, allowing time for even more objections to be forwarded, one harbours the faint hope that this may be one instance where the collective voice of the people will indeed influence the outcome of  the decision in their favour.  Residents have also been vocal in expressing their desire to  have the area declared a nuclear free zone, and have not ceased  their struggle to erect signs as favoured by local governments  and a majority of voters, in spite of bureaucratic setbacks and  roadblocks. Again one dares to hope that persistence will be  rewarded, with the people's wishes respected.  The fate of Freil Falls is currently hanging in the balance. In  spite of local protest, "conditional" approvals have been  granted by the provincial government for the proposed export  of water from the falls via tankers. But it is reported that federal  environment minister Charles Caccia has opposed the export  plan, so all is not yet lost and local residents continue to plead  their case.  In areas of Porpoise Bay and Pender Harbour, residents are  faced with 2,4-D and 'Roundup' herbicides being used to control growth along power lines, and are concerned that these  might contaminate their drinking water. This seems to be a  recurring theme. But now we hear that south of the border the  use of such herbicides is not allowed until the applicants can  prove their safety should the worst happen, and perhaps this has  occurred because citizens have voiced their concerns loud and  long enough that they were finally heard.  There seem to be so many human and environmental causes  needing our support and reponse that one is tempted to let the  other guy write the letter or stand up and be counted. "What  difference can my small voice make?" one asks.  Who knows? Only time will tell if the collective action of concerned individuals has shaped and directed change in our-communities for the greater human and environmental good.  One thing is for certain; no action will get no results.  As poet Dorothy Livesay said, "Only a damn fool would be  an optimist - but you've gotta keep hoping!"  ���Fran Burnside  5 YEARS AGO  Spurred on by the example of the professionals, the  residents of the Sunshine  Coast were not slow to get  into action  last weekend.  Five hardy souls essayed -a?  modified lap of this Grand  Prix course and won wrist-  watches for their trouble.,  I John   Balfour  of   Roberts'  Creek came in first, Deanv  Cierman of Roberts Creek,  second and Ronald Kley of  Gibsons came in third.  10 YEARS AGO  The one-day blitz by the  Ladies'   Auxiliary  of   the.  Royal   Canadian   Legion  Branch 109 in Gibsons, put  the mini-bus drive over the  top; the amount was over  $1,000.  Stressing the importance  of our national flag in community life, two members of  the Royal Canadian Legion,  Charles Saigon  and  Stan  MVerhulst   asked   Gibsons  MQouncil to participate in Fly  Mthe Flag Week ceremonies.  ���Mayor Larry Labonte affirmed that council would take  'part.  15 YEARS AGO  Tyee Airways is now cleared  to operate a daily air service  between   Nanaimo   and  Sechelt.  Advice has been received  that Elphinstone student,  Dorian Gregory has attained1  : honourable mention in a re-  \ cent province-wide examination sponsored by the Cana-  dian Association of  Physicists.  20 YEARS AGO  A new modern food store  opens   in   Madeira   Park,  operated by Frank Harding  and Clint Anderson.  Pressure from various  organizations in the area including chambers of commerce of Gibsons and  Sechelt has resulted in action to remove the sunken  ..... oil bargeoff the north endof  Paisley Island, the '.barge  was bx>und for Woodfibre  with 9,000 gallons of fuel oil  '   whBn it sankM:'���'"'"'���  25 YEARS AGO  A new variety of potato  not unlike the netted gem  but minus the net on the  skin has been developed by  Alfred Charman of Gibsons.  ' It is now being developed at  the Agassiz Experimental  Farm.  At a meeting of St. Mary's  Hospital study group,  Harvey Hubbs of Seqhelt  was elected chairman. L  Hempsall and F.H. Bormin-  ton were elected vice-  chairman and secretary  respectively.  30 YEARS AGO  Former May Queen Joyce  Griffith crowned pretty  Carol Phillips as the new  Queen of Egmont Community Centre. Maids of Honour  were Betty Williams and  Eleanor Cook.  A memorial plaque was  unveiled in Gibsons, in  memory of Robert Telfort.  35 YEARS AGO  Possibly the most discordant meeting in the history  of the Sechelt Peninsula  Board of Trade, held at the  Sechelt Inn, saw W.H. Ag-  gett read a report attacking  the local press as being irresponsible. When Aggett  found out that nobody  agreed with him he resigned.  The Sunshine  CO-PUBUSHBmS  johoBumoidc M.M. Vauflhan  EDiTOBIAL  Fran Burnalda "-">��" Lln<"����y  Sandra Emctaon  ADVERTISING  J. Fred Duncan Hat Tripp  Jane McOuat  TYFESEITTtNG  Gerry Walker Zaodra Jacluon  PBODVC7ION  Neviiic Conway LynnLlndaay       DISTRIBUTION Steve CarroU  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  The work ethic that accompanied the Industrial Revolution has  become too distorted by wars and by technological and social  changes to be understood "thoroughly today. Now, adventurous  souls who decide to wrest a living from the wilds can sally forth  from centres of culture knowing that, should their venture fail, they  may return to the fold of society for sustenance. The late nineteenth  and early twentieth-century migrants who crossed North America  did so with no such assurance. For most of them, there was neither  turning back nor hope for financial help where they were going  should their efforts fail. Following, generally, slightly behind the  all-male ventures in fur-trading, gold-seeking, and whaling, which  left no positive marks, these pioneer families established the first  enduring coastal populations. It was they who, through establishment of schools, churches, playgrounds, halls, and other amenities,  made what could have become mere settlement areas into communities. The Castle Roberts Creek, built in 1917 by Harry  Roberts. Photo courtesy Margaret Copeland collection. L.R.  Peterson  Musings  John Burnside  Guest written by Jake ~  Burnside is off gallivanting in  the Yukon and. he asked me if I'd  write something jo put in the space  in the paper trgit,he usually:<|p-  cupies. I told him, what the hell,  for the better part of two years  you've been relying on mie to fill  your space for you anywayg. ja_  , fCut flu^the middle man, I told  him. It's always good advice, so  this week, courtesy of the absent  editor, you're getting to hear.J  me &&&%& $i& && $���-&  He made me promise tha�� Itrtry  not to offend any of the,,more  prissy among us with any salty  comments and to top it off he left  h's wife, behind with strict instructions to keep an eye on anything I  had to say.  I got a little stick from one or  two of my neighbours this week  because of some unkind remarks I  made last week and which Burnside quoted about Dave Barrett. I  tried to tell them that there was  nothing unkind about the remarks,  that a man in public life has to expect his critics, particularly when  he's screwed up as badly, as Dave.t  Barrett has since December -1973.1;  I'll tell you quite frankly. I'y^,  never forgiven Barrett for calling  that December election in 1975. Iti  had all the earmarks of a dumb  idea from the beginning.  More fool me, I was campaigning for the NDP locally in that  election. A man of my years should  know better.  Anyhow, they assigned me the  better part of Lower Road in  Roberts Creek as my territory. It  Jake has his say  was just great trudging up and  down the long driveways in the  : December rain.  By the time I was getting close to  the end I had rain running down  my neck, I was soaked to the skin  xand I was cursing Dave Barrett a  blue streak for calling an election  in such a cursed time of the year.  In addition to the rain there were  the, dogs. I tell youM if I met one  snarling dog during that long, wet  j^;tmet;50.MM' M :.  ���-.--- :iM> cM'-  Funny thing was,, I got sp I could  tell how the canvass was. going to  go by the dogs I met. It seemed to  me that the dogs from Socred  houses where just a bit more territorial and a bit more aggressively  nasty.  Well, anyway, around about the  end of the day when my patience  ���was gone and I was sick to death of  the whole absurd enterprise I slosh-.  ed down one particularly long  driveway and met the biggest,  nastiest German Shepherd I'd met  all day.  He stood in the middle of the  driveway, snarling and threatening  to tear me apart. I'd had enough. I  got a hold of a long chunk of wood  and told the SOB to come ahead.  "Come on, then, let's go," I  told him. "Come and get it."  I was standing there ready to do  battle with the hound with my club  raised over my head, quite  prepared to knock his brains out,  when the owner opened the door.  "What do you want," he  bellowed.  "I'm canvassing for the NDP,"  I bellowed back still eyeing the dog  and daring him to get on with it.  "We're Socreds," roared the  dog's owner obviously upset at the  fact that I looked like I was about  to brain his dog.  "I know, I know," I roared  back, and he called his dog into the  house. That put an end to that canvass. I'm sure I didn't do it according to the canvasser's manual but  I figured, as I trudged back up the  driveway, that hM, was accurate  enough. , ..;,.  ��� From that day to this I've never  forgiven Dave Barrett nor has he  given me any reason to.  Well, that's it. There's precious  little to this business of writing columns, I see. You hardly get started  till you have to stop. Anyway, I  told him I'd dp it and I have. It's  just as well it didn't take too long.  I've got a garden to look .after that  seems *o me infinitely more important than this tomfoolery. ;.  1I_J1II!_~1^  Ozymandias  / met a traveller from an antique land  Who said: Two vast and trunkless legs of stone  Stand in the desert...Near them, on the sand,  Half sunk, a shattered visage lies, whose frown,  And wrinkled lip, and sneer of cold command,  Tell that its sculptor well those passions read  Which yet survive, stamped on these lifeless things,  The hand that mocked them, and the heart that fed:  And on the pedestal these words appear:  "My name is Ozymandias, king of kings:  Look on my works, ye Mighty, and despair!"  Nothing beside remains. Round the decay  Of that colossal wreck, boundless and bare  The lone and level sands stretch far away.  Percy Bysshe Shelley  mmmm^^w^W^^^W^M^^M  Maryanne's viewpoint  Involvement combats self pity  by Maryanne West  I wonder what your response is  to this teenager's assessment of:  herself. "  She wrote: "When I look into  the mirror I don't like what I see. ���  Often tears come into my eyes and  I see a person that has been hurt!  mentally and physically.  "I feel like I am the only person",  that did not receive something, like  there is something missing in my  life. Like every girl in class got a  bouquet of flowers and I did not.;  But I never cried.  "If I ever die, I know I will never'  go to hell because hell is right here. -  And I know there is no such thing;  as heaven because I would be there  right now. Sometimes I wish I  could die, so there would be no  hurt, tears or anger."  Gets to you right in the pit of the  stomach, doesn't it?  . You wonder what sort of lives :  kids live these days to engender  such   negative   feelings' about  themselves. This wasn't an isolated ;  feeling; only three of 15 students ;  had a relatively good self image;  Why would kids in this most fortunate country feel so badly about  themselves,   when  compared  to  their counterparts in most of the  rest of the world they have so much  going for them?  I  don't profess to have the  x answers, but I think it is something  :' we all have to ask ourselves.  We remember from our own  youth that adolescence is a time of  wildly swinging emotions. That  one tends to swing from being on  top of the world one day to the  depths of despair the next. That it  takes time to find that even keel  which rides both the crest of the  : wave and the following trough with  equanimity.  Perhaps this was a co-incidence;  the assignment caught many of the  kids on a day when they'd got out  of bed on the wrong side and  everything was going wrong. We  all have days like this. But maybe  . this is the top of an iceberg and  there are a lot of troubled kids out  there who need help.  It's so easy to become sorry for  oneself and surely self pity is THE  most destructive force which can  1 attack the human spirit.  It's an indulgence which is easy  j to succumb to at any age, but  perhaps most beguiling and most  dangerous is one's adolescent  years, when one begins to see  oneself in relation to one's peers  and becomes conscious of the  pressures of society; how one  measures up to what society judges  to be the criteria for "success".  The fact that society's judgements  are often spurious in the long run is  far easier to see in hindsight.  I remember often the story I was  told as a child if I showed any  tendency to bemoan the raw deal I  thought fate had handed out to  me. It was about a man who was  lame and felt sorry for himself,  bewailing his unfair deal until he  met a man who had no feet.  And it's true, the best antidote  for self pity is to look for and help  someone worse off than yourself,  and if you're honest with yourself  they're not hard to find.  If you're lonely, there are lots of  others in the same boat, in  hospitals, or shut-ins at home  who'd be delighted to have a friend  to visit, or a young mother who'd  welcome a few hours of time to  herself if someone could care for  her child, or a child who is perhaps  like oneself a loner, who'd love to  have someone to share his/her in*  terests. .       I  So you've no great interest in  academic skills, but there are undoubtedly some constructive things  you do well and enjoy; offer these  skills to other people and see how  fast you're appreciated, and as-  your self-esteem grows so ma  your interest in those spurned su  jects.  You think society is unfair, tha  only the rich and powerful get th  breaks; join a political party an  work to make things better for th  little guy.  You're concerned about worl  peace and feel that nothing makes|  sense if the world as we know it is  about to be rendered uninhabitable  - join a peace group or a church br  work for one of the many international aid groups such as Oxfam or  Care which address the causes of|  war and are helping people to help]  themselves. |  ���������'���':'   ������������'���'��� ��� ��� i  Becoming involved in efforts toij  improve the lives of others is an in-|  fallible way to combat tendencies!  to feel sorry for yourself. Self pity  is an indulgence none of us can afford. IX  Coast News, June 4,1984  V  jg  I  -J  1  Editor: XX ,  -Much as been written and said  about   peace.   There  are   many  theories as to the attainment of  peace in our world. There are  peace   marches   and   rallies,  speeches, protests and essays proliferating about peace.  %Buf peace comes from within  man; it cannot be inflicted upon  thoseMwho do not understand a  cessation from conflict.  M Ralliesand marches are sijgnifi-  ;?ant inthat they bring people  ftpgether for a common, unifying  ^twieMand the strength of the  message is multiplied arid expanded sp that the consciousness of all  'men is alerted to the problem.  As long* as people j. fight for  peace; as fohg as pepple fight' for  then* rights; as Ipng as people fight,  there can. be no lasting peace.  When we are willing tp lay dpwn  our arms -in daily encpunters in  put lives asvweir as wbrldly cpn-  fiicts, then peace becomes possible.  When man is willing to explpre  within and ������ discpver this pwn  source of quietness and peace, then  he will live peace, think peace,  speak peace and thus, peace will be  established in his world.  We each have our own significant contribution to make towards  this effort for universal peace.  There are those who march and  there are thpse whp write; there are  those who think and there are  thpse whp speak; there are thpse  whp'walk and there are thpse whp  meditate. We all have something to  add to the gpal pf a peaceful ^  wprld. 'MM,." ������.;  -x*X-X  7 We cannpt indulge in judgements, in criticisms of those who  do npt feel inclined tp mpve in this ^  . direction, for as long;-as there as  ' judgement and prejudice against ;>  thpse whose opinions and beliefs  are different to ours, there can bje;  np peace. .��� .' ''M:M';::"^  ��� We must all dp what we feei'js^  right fpr each pf us, providing it in- X.  terfefes with and hurts np pne;  There must be an ppeh and loving  acceptance   of   our   fellowman  ���'-Mi^;-  before we can begin to build  worldwide peace, Argufag with  and trying to convince unbelievers  is futile and energy-wasting, when  pur energies can be applied to  much more^ productive peaceable  'actions.     '���  '. mMm  To all those dear friends on the  Sunshine Coast who have shown iis  peace and love and acceptance and  Have brightened and expanded our  inner livesMand, inevitably, our  outer lives; tp all thpse whp have  shared their caring and involvement with us ^ we are grateful and  cfeeply appreciative of the special  contributions of all thpse dear  spuIs. Peace! '  "v Val & PaulJenkins  Fully equipped  for all body and  paint repairs  mm  mxxm  a  & Pointing Ltd.  Beautiful bodies are our business  Bos 605,  Secholt  mm*  ���  refutes ferry Captai��*$ charges  Editpr: ;':������. - -:MM  ;' I feel I must respond to your letter inX last week's paper titled  4 'Captain Refutes ferry charges''.  First off, pbvipusly if a perspn's  safety is in question it will get their  attention, not because the word  ferry is being abused in any way.  Fact: All I did was inform Mr.  McKinnon, a man who is responsible for the lives of hundreds of  people, about a very dangerous  - situation and he was in error.  '  . In his reply he suggests that  , myself pr anyone with a beef pr  4 frustrations in this community uses  the ferry corporation as an easy  target for relief; What nonsense.  I've never had a problem with  the ferry or protested it in any way.  I never even met Mr. McKinnon  until that day and I feel it was inex-  cuseable for a man in that position  to make such a serious error.  Fact:. I never intended to be  anonymous in any way after I left  the wheel-house. I spoke to a  friend of mine, Mr. Brent Turner,  about the incident and saad I was  going to write the paper, which I  did that night. You don't write let  ters   to   the   paper   to   remain  anonymous.  I feel the only reason Captain  McKinnon didn't act on the situation was either: 1) the transporter  was a/friend of his; 2) he didn't  want the paperwork and hassle; 3)  he was ignorant to the rules and  regulations at the time.  I choose to believe it's the latter  of the three, after a conversation  with Captain T.J. Wheilan,  Manager's Operation Central at  Horseshoe Bay, in which he stated  Mr. McKinnon didn't know at the  time but is now informed of the  rules and regulations.  "vHe alsp agreed the ferry corporation could have done  something and it didn't, but he  assured me it will next time. Then  he said don't put the blame on the  ferry corporation, it was one in-*  dividual who was mistaken and he  has been spoken to about it.  Clint Suveges  18 year resident of Gibsons  Editor's Note: We apologize for  the mix-up in Mr. Suvege's last letter.  Steam  Cleaning  Cturpete & Upholstety  Call us for  * Wallpaper  * Window coverings  * Floor coverings  te��*>  Ken Devries & Son  Floor covering Ltd.  886-7112  .������.;.'������*,.��������������������� ' ��� , -.    ' **  Mulcaster re-states his pro-abortion case  Editor:  .   As I stated before, it wasn't the  ad so much as the photograph I  disapproved of (May 14). I viewed  .it as an attempt to instill feelings of  .guilt in those presently affected;  But once again I find my words  taken out of context, which is  frustrating because I try not tp prejudice my observations with personal opinion. I simply essay to  buffer your more radical and sensationalized view���comparing  Hitler to those who abort is  obscene!���which you twist to promote your ideals (e.g. referring to  pro-abortionists as "anti-lifers").  i A further twisting of views is ex-  amplified in your claim (from the  aforementioned ad) that abortion  forgets someone. Indeed, I think it  is you who forgets someone: the  woman who already has 16 or 25 or  40 years invested in life. An' unexpected child could radically alter an  }M*^W^M :R^mmWE�� ���'. Pfla^vk,:!;  jfimire:''"-" " "'"  l To some people, having children  Bust isn't a requirement for a full,  pappy life!  ' You must realize that it's not the  ideology I disagree with. What is  jwrong hpweyer, is using guilt tac-  jtics against pregnant women,  ^specially when they are merely a  symptom of the real problem: unwanted pregnancy.  I Now of course a preferable solu-  fjph would be prevention, but since  jve have no 100 per cent satisfactory birth control methods, and  since abstinence is completely  Unrealistic,   abortion   must   be  available. (A more extreme alternative, might be mandatory surrender of the newborn child to  adoptive parents, but this carries  the stigma of severe trauma.) M  Should anyone choose to rebut  further, please try to gp beyond  pure morals when labelling "life*';  please use pertinent information;  please try not to sensationalize;  and please try to take a broader-  view of the issue. This will help  prevent redundancy and stagnation,  of ideas.  It will also prevent a  rather extreme reply next time.  *    ��� Jeff Mulcaster  ^ditpr's Note: Due to space con-  JttieratJo-s, we must insist that further correspondence on this matter  fie brief.   M  We must support youth  Editor: X.  ' What is wrong with us as a community? Forget the labels.-parents,  teachers, students, etc. We are all;  responsible for letting our young  people have drugs and liquor in a  quantity that ruins many lives,  before they are adults.  If, as a community, we could attack these problems, I'm sure we  could win.  '''Surely, :sbme kribw^H6\v'Vhe  drugs are being circulated in the  schools, and there should be a very  i strong way to deal with (the :bf-  fenders. '.'-'  As adults, we must be behind the  young people in every way. The  young people must be very responsible to keep their bodies and  minds healthy, look after their  brothers and sisters to see that they  do not acquire drugs or too much  alcohol. Form a strong "peer"  group, - and let everyone in!  My suggestion might be a group  of perhaps four adults, any of  whom the young people could talk  with. Hopefully, many problems  could be solved, - or at least shared  with someone who has had more  years of life-experience.  Another suggestion might be  signs at ferry terminals "Drug-Free  Area". The drug pushers would  know this is not for them!  Youths we care!  Audrey Jones  ', M RR- 1, Halfmoon Bay, B.C.  Amazing response  Editor:      ���  Suncoast Television Society  wishes to thank the Coast News for  generous* help* in our efforts-to coordinate community support for  PBS Channel 9, whiciftriay'be^st  to cable subscribers pr made more  'expWsiveT " "?   ; m *ri' 'Mr,fi.ib'  We. were amazed by the response  - over 1000 names on petitions, 135  newspaper clips returned and  almost 250 letters as well as letters  from local government and  organizations.  In the meantime, because Van-  couverites didn't know of the  possible impairment of Channels 9  and 11 on their systems because of  the newspaper strike, the CRTC  has extended the deadline for interventions to June 8.  Anyone wishing they had written  can send letters to Simon Fraser's  downtown   office,   822   Howe  Street, attention Ms Justine Biz-  iocchi,' tp be received before Friday so* that she can deliver them.  ,��.c: ��� ,:-.._.��� Maryanne West  ''; Secretary  as  ^p  ^r*?   A��*�� \/??,*-if  MEditPr:  . Each and every Monday evening  ' the fire siren blows ih Roberts  Creek.'The first reaction is/ "Qh,  ��� np, a fire". Then, realizing it's a  : practice night, the sick feeling gives  1 way to relief.  ;    Surely the gratitude we feel for  ' the dedicated volunteer firemen is  ' shared by the whole community.  1 ���' Just thought somone should say  'it again.  ��    :Thank folks.  Peter & Mary Christmas  1 R.R.#2, Gibsons  ;  Sunshine Coast Regional District  SPRINKLING REGULATIONS  The following properties may sprinkle on:  Monday      - 7 a.m. to 10 a.m.  ��� 7 p.m. to 9 p.m.  Wednesday ��� 7 a.m. to 10 a.m.  - 7 p.m. to 9 p.m.  Friday - 7 a.m. to 10 a.m.  1. All waterfront properties.  2. Cowrie Street in the Village of Sechelt.  3. All houses north of the Hydro right-of-way in the  Village of Sechelt, with the exception of Lookout  Avenue.  4. All properties fronting the south side of Norwest Bay  Rd.  5. Derby Road, Bllgh Road and Wakefield Road in West  Sechelt.  6. The south side of Chaster, Rosamund, Fairview,  Grandview, Fircrest and Malaview Roads in Gower  Point.  7. North Road.  8. The west side of all streets in Langdale.  9. Whittaker Road in Davis Bay.  Ail other properties not listed above may  sprinkle on: ^       ,,..:,, ^  Tuesday      ��� 7 a.m. to 10 a.m.  . X'XXX' -7 p.m. to 9 p.m.  Thursday    - 7 a.m. to 10 a.m.  - 7 p.m. to 9 p.m.  Saturday     - 7 a.m. to 10 a.m.  '.'NOTEVr-./.M'.''" ���>���:'"���   ���   x     "';.���'    ��� M-���-������.  ONE SPRINKLER ONLY IS PERMITTED ON EACH  PROPERTY. WHEN A FIRE SIREN IS SOUNDED,  PLEASE TURN OFF YOUR SPRINKLER.  Thank you for your co-operation,  G. Dixon  Works Superintendent  Let's be fair, Kids  jfeditor:  First let me congratulate 44A  ICop Dpwn the Street", for one of  Ithe finest letters I have ever read.  We can sure use more pf them.  ! lama father, a grandfather and  . a great-grandfather. I love kids and  ^breaks my heart to hear of them  getting hurt or killed.  Skookum  - M''  Mark Guignard says..  Skookum is flying into June with good  cars and very low prices���watch our  ads for exciting June happenings!  1982 FORD EXP  HATCHBACK SPORTS COUPE  ��� A cyl., 4 speed manual, with full in-  , strumentation, deluxe interior���finished  ' in.jet black.  SKOOKUM PEAL $6295  HOTLINE 885.7512  '   Skookum Auto  Dealer 7381  Sechelt  Come on kids, read his letter,  and be fair. Put yourself in his  position.  In column one a car with four  young people in it speeding, misses  the curve. One dead and three badly injured; a girl will spend the rest  of her life in a wheelchair.  ' Column two. He got the bpy Put  pf the car, and he died in his arms.  The policeman has children of  his own. Think how he felt. Then  he had to go* and tell the parents  their son or daughter had been killed. Boy, that'a a real 44tPughy".  Cpme pn, kids, let's be fair. Cut  down pn the bpcze and speed and  live. We lpve ypu.  Jack Eldred Sr. "Pappy"  P.S. I think the schppl-bpard  should put a cppy pf his' letter in  every repprt card;  Gold  -medal  Editpr:  In your May 28, 1984 editipn  under 44At the Arts Centre" it was  stated that Christel Fuoss received  "hpnpurable meritipn" for a  sculpture which she had entered.  Ms Fuoss was awarded one pf  the five gpld medals for her wprk,  npt an "honourable mention".  In a previous edition you listed  her incorrectly as one of the artists  whose work was selected but who  would not be attending the festival.  Ms Fuoss indicated to. those handling the arrangements right from  the start that she would be taking  part in the four day event in Pen-  ticton.   '-.".'...'      X '"���'���. :-X  K.W.Mppie  . Editor's Note: We apologize for  the inaccuracies. The information  was received in a press release  issued by the Arts Centre.  You're always a winner  When you buy at $||||S|||||g  But if you like to gamble  Come in and test drw^^ew or used car or truck and deposit your  name* in our Lucky Reno Barrel.  You may find yourSey one of  '5 LUCKY COUPLES'  TO WIN A  TRIP  TO RENO  rmamratamm  'i'-V^'  1st Lmkp  Couple Dmw  June 28th  satbuwMiH  Transportation & hotel included. Trip to be  taken during September Or October, at your  convenience.      'MUST BE OVER 21  Tune-up  Specials  *39**  *4��fM  *S��*"M  4 cylinder  6 cylinder  8 cylinder  MOST AMERICAN CARS  AND LIGHT DUTY PICK UPS  COMPLETE TUNE-UP  INCLUDES:  ���Carburetor choke and hoses check  ���Engine idle speed adjustment   .  ���Carburetor mounting torque check  ���Vacuum advance system and  hoses check  ���PCV valve check  ���Cylinder balance check  ���Fuel filter check  ���Spark plug wires check  ���Idle stop solenoid and/or  dashpot check  ���Spark plug replacement  ���Engine timing adjustment and  distributor check  ���Air cleaner and PCV filter  elements check  Includes spark plugs  Transmission  Service  Here's What  We'll Do For You!  ��� Drain fluid ���remove pan  ��� Check govenor  ��� Check bands  - adjust if necessary  ��� Check modulator valve  ��� Replace filter  ��� Install new pan gasket  ��� Install new transmission  fluid  only  $49.95  includes parts  4>:  885-5131  #5792  2  I  it 4.  Coast News, June 41884  Take one nicely sloped hill, a sheet of plastic, add water and  children and you get a water slide at the back off Gibsons elementary school for 'free Expression Afternoon", following sports day.  This 'big kid" is principal Sam Reid. XX ���'������X*+**x*amii+*o  What Clowns!  I Many thanks to the great clowns  large and small who turned out for  the parade last Saturday. What a  4ay and what clowns!  [Everyone deserved a prize and  here are a few: first, Tonia Bonnar;  LEASE  1984  From  27  per month  plus tax  SOUTH COAST FORD  mUflFIMAD.    SECNEIT M5-12I1  M-WalwSWpg;^ mUx  ims*;  second, Katrina Haerth; third,  Cariy Salter, Michelle Boodle,  Dean Lussier, Susan Pinkney, Corey and Golan Urquart, Dani  Leschasin and Jo Small.  A big thank you to those who  donated prizes: Helen Granberry,  Twilight Theatre, Radio Shack,  Cat's Whiskers, the. Ice Cream  Shop, the Landing General Store,  Sea Breeze Records, Toys & Hob'  hies, the Candy Shoppe, Maxwell  Pharmacy, Pharmasave, Feathered  Nest, and Fleetline for the helium.  Special thanks to David and  Alan Karmazyn the clowns, the  gals at Cat's Whiskers, Jo and  Trudy Small at Hunter Gallery for  their great window, the fire department and Bob, the police department, Gwen Robertson, who  hopes the clowns will join Sea  Cavalcade. V    *  And thanks to the people of  Gibsons who turned out and enjoyed the parade. Maybe we'll try  it again next year!  Thanks again; it was fun!  \ . ��� Jpanfiiiompspn:  m.  Trail Hides  iif.i.  Various Trails From MO" to M5or  HORSES SUITABLE FOR ALL TYPES OF RIDERS  PHONE ANYTIME FOB RESERVATIONS  Sylvan Hill Stable  BETWEEN (mOWE * N^SON RD8-HWY 101  886-8001  MDBft  SB  $1.00.�� rid*  f  SHORELINE RECREATIONAL  CROWN LAND  FOR LEASE  (2401114, 2401700, 0280413, 0245249 & 2401379)  (0293415, 0284286, 0303688, & 0229322)  The Ministry of Lands, Parks and Housing will conduct a  Public Lot Draw on July 12,1984 for Shoreland Recreational  Leases on lots asnoted below. MM  Please note, with the exception of the lot on North Lake all lots  are water access only.  LOT LOCATIONS: Powell Lake, Nelson Island, Bowen Island,  North Lake (Sunshine Coast Regional District), Harrison Hot  Springs, Harrison Lake and Pitt Lake.  The annual lease rental on all lots for the first year is $400.00.  Prospective Purchasers must be Canadian citizens, 19 years of  age or older, who has continuously resided In British Columbia  for a two year period immediately preceding the date on which1  they complete the Offer tp Lease.  Registration forms and terms and conditions may be obtained  from:  Regional Director  9 Ministry of Lands, Parks and Housing  #210 -4240 Manor Street  .     Burnaby, B.C.  X';X   'X. V5Q1B2  Prospective participants in the Lot Draw are required to obtain  a copy of the terms and conditions in order to participate. A  deposit of $500:00 by way of a certified cheque, money order or  bank draft made payable to the Minister of Finance is to accompany all registrations for the draw.  W^m^&;��^m^^0^:  by George Cooper  MARION REEVES  GRADUATES  On May 31 this year Marion  Reeves (Brown) graduated from  UBC with the degree bf B.Ed  (elementary). What is particularly  remarkable about her degree is that  it comes after seven long years of  commuting to weekly- classes wh_e "  still attending to the demands pf a  family;of   three, schbbl-age  ^yqungstersM "   ��� Xy'rXXxXXXXx  "This last yearwas a tryingoner  Mas far as travelling back andfprth  goes,'' says Marion, "sneethe last  ferry left Horseshoe Bay before my  evening classes were over.'���-;:'      v  "My majors were psychology  and special education. All of these  . studies have given; me insights of  child behavior that have been sc  very beneficial tc me where my  pwn three children, Richard, Julie  and David are concerned.  "Although I don't intend tov  teach again," Marion says, '*the  studies have been very rewarding to  me. Much of the special ed dealt  with children "at . risk"���the  premature, the blind, the deaf,  those with Downes syndrome,  "Some new research," Marion  added, "deals with predicting  retardation. by means of smiling,  laughter and play behavior where  up to now only the rather uncertain  Bayley muscular tone test has been  ������in'use.";.. 'M m.-'m  Marion took her secondary  schooling at Elphinstone and after  the required two-year teacher training began-teaching here in 1965 in  the West Sechelt school when it ~  first opened.  After, three years in  Gibsons  elementary, she did relief teaching  for Malcolm MacTavish in Robertsl  Creek and for John Ayris in Gibsons for a year.  Marion, for accomplishing your  goal with first class standing, we  extend our sincere congratulations.  ELPfflNSTONE REC MAKES .  GENEROUS DONATIONS   .^  The Tuesday  night  bingo "at  Roberts Creek has produced the  sum   of   $23,586.62,   and .Jtbst'X:  Elphinstone Recreation Group has  spread it about the community Mo  meet a number of needs and add tg ���.  the well-being of young and pld7  President Ernie Fossett says that  srx>m like soccer, softball, hockey,  volleyball,'������- boxing, and baseball m  have received sums in the $1,(X*6< &  range, yr <^M       >*.-'  "We are paitic^arly iinterested  in sports activities for oik*ybu&,'*'  says Ernie, "whether operated by  club or school."  ?:v ���  Ron McSavaney is remembered:^  by a bursary of $500 given to an :XX  Elphinstone' graduating student;  and another memorial, this one for  Glen Kraus, is given to the Roberts  Creek Fire Department in the form  of a $3,000 grah���f *  "And we particularly remember  the hospital and the Care Home,'* '���  says  Ernie.   The  KSwahis Care  ^  Home has received $4,500, part Of'  which provided a small sunroom  for the residents. Two thousand  five hundred dollars went to St.  Mary's Hospital in Sechelt.  The Elphinstone Pioneer  Museum received a donation to  assist in the community share-of  the costs of the addition now bong  built; and Roberts Creek School  has a new playground slide thanks  to the bingo fund.  When asked if disbursing this  sum was any trouble Ernie replied,  "No, but we do carefully consider  every donation we make. It doesn't  take as long as making it though."  DEANNA REID, B.ED.  Proud of her daughter's achieve-   ������  ment, Mrs. Margaret Bob of Reid   '  Road, said she certainly was going  to   attend   the   graduation  ceremonies at UBC, May 3^1...  Museum  "It's the proudest ^moisratbf  my life," said Mrs. Bob, "and I  * wouldn't miss for anything seeing  her graduate."   M *   M  Daughter Deanna has just completed her B.Ed, (elementary) at  UBC specializing in the primary  grades. Deanna graduated from  Elphie in 1973.  CEDAR GROVE SKIPS & TRIPS  " Skipping for the Heart Fund was  a project of the grades three and  four classes in Cedar Grove school  recently. The pupils obtained  pledges from the community and  then under teacher Doug  Detwiller's supervision skipped up  to a limit of one and a half hours in  teams of three.  Fifty pupils took part and raised  $380 to go to research in heart  disease.   . ���'��� ���  Skipping in rotation in their  teams, the pupils soon discovered  that skipping isn't just a little girls'  diversion in the spring but a  demanding exercise that can put  spring in a boxer's legs.  Having done their good deed  skipping the whole pupil body  turned to their Fun Fair Friday,  May 25, to raise funds for their  field trips, one pf these a three-day  safari to Vancouver.  Principal Colleai Elsph says,  "It's back to the days of 20 years  ago when schools were establishing  recognition of field trips as a part  of the educational development of  the pupils;'' And she added, "The  children raised their own funds  then to prove the point."  COME IN AND SEE OUH  DISPLAY OF SKYLrGHTS  AND ODD SHAPED WINDOWS  "^mmmm^mmmsXilsi  m$, ���.���**'^ ,_ __*__ vftVj  x?MxT^W$^:^Zi' ^'Xi-y\X'-:^i  I  ttv  3ra~-.> '>*?..4i#��h\f- vsx<.i< \^*$ffmx*&  atrt  _  Hwy. 101 & Pratt Rd. Gibsons 886-7359  Get it at the  rmft&mm  PRIG  BROS.1  , iu.  Reg./Auto Drip/Filter Drip  369 gm Reg. *3" Sale  INSTANT a oz jar  Reg. ��5M Sale  PEEK FREAN  ASST.  COOKIES  200 gm  I. *14B Sale  ByRqwntfee  a Shack Biscuit  150 gm Reg. $1M Sale  BARBECUE  needs help     I TOOL SET  The Elphinstone Pioneer  Museum second floor construction  is progressing rapidly, and will be  finished by the end of June.  We are most grateful for the  federal NEED funding that has  made it possible,, as well as the  assistance we have received from  Sunshine Coast regional and mun-  cipal governments, and community  organizations and individuals.  Starting next week, we will print a  list of donors who have helped us.  But we are still short pf funds  and materials to complete the. project, so here.is what we are asking  pepple tPdq tp help us.  M m,   XX'  1. Send a donation, large or  small. All donations are tax deduc-.  dble. 2. If you have a can or two of  paint  (preferably latex,  but we'  could use enamel, too), even if they  are only half-full, we would appreciate whatever you can give.  White, or off-white, mostly.M3. If  you have a desk, or a file cabinet  that you don't use- anymore, Mare  could really use it. 4. Buy our lot:.  - tery tickets!! They.cost $1 ^c^.and  give you a chance to win $1^006.  We have printed a limited numbtSr  ofdckets,andthedrawmJune28..  5. Join! Become a member of the  Museum Society.  3 piece set  Sale  $929  PLUMROSE  CANNED  HAMS  454 gm Sale  BANDAIDS  50 Assorted  Reg. *2M Sale  $498  IRON  #63002 A real low price  Sale  ABSORBENT  BALLS  300'S  Reg. ��1w Sale  150 mi Tube  i��?  Sale  SCOPE  MOUTHWASHI  750 ml  Reg. *4" Sale  SCROLL'S  SANDALS  Flexible Sole  Reg. *27M Sale  AIR PILLOW  INSOLES  Reg.*1a*Saie  pt'  Get it at the  mma*$mm  PRICE  Sunny ores t   Mali, Gibsons  886-7273  ^g^Mf^^^^^yy^^ mum i r  Coast News/June 4,1884  *-"~z���aeu-  iw am Tfc.   ���*�� v*.   jaa_BBK��^iiga8^sf��  1  The Gibsons elementary school band performed before a variety of  audiences last week; including a performance for preschoolers.  Conductor Ken Ireson explains the meaning of an overture to this  audience of three to sixyear olds. -iynnundsa> photo  Roberts Greek  Five years ago.,.  if by Jcanie Parker, 886-3973  MRoberts Creekers celebrated the  Stith birthday of their Community  Hal in fine style on May 26. A  pot luckf dinner for invited gtifests  wj|s followed by a good old  Roberts ^Creek boogey.  i;The honoured guests .atthe dinner were all people who'd worked  for the hall over the years. Some,  such; as official cake butcher Ernie  F^Bsett, are still well-known figures  inline community. Others, as Ken  Dajgleish said in his toast to the occasion, made their contributions  ybafis before the "newcomers" ar-  riffedis years ago or less.  ]' It, was a good party and the Hall  Committee are to be commended  fpr organizing it and working to  keep the spirit of the hall alive. It's  an old building and needs a lot of  upkeep. Proceeds from functions  like the birthday party go right  6$ck into the hall, next for a new  jflporitp dance on for another 50  -fairs'; M;M  SPORTS SUCCESS  ;|-Tlie sun shone bright and from  "���jijjirMhqise coming from the  schoolyard, everybody had a good  tatoie at Roberts Creek elementary's  Sj>6rts Day last Friday. Parents  mehtipned how well-organized it  W�� and liked the idea of more  t&m events. And they raved about  the hot.dogs!  FIREFIGHTERS UNBEATEN  The Roberts Creek Fire Department softball team has a perfect  record: 'one win and no losses.  They played a team of millworkers  from Port Mellon recently and  dazzled them with double plays,  catching and throwing that astounded even their most loyal fans.  . But that's just the beginning.  The Ladies Softball Team declined  their challenge but the firefighters  are ready to take on all comers.  Anybody game?  FIVE YEARS AGO  Looking through my file of clippings, I realized it- was five years  ago that I started writing this column (though not originally for this  paper). I can start my own  retrospective, "Five years ago today.."  ,��������� For instance, in May of 1979, a  ' dead;seal- and a dead cow were  washed up on the beach in Roberts  Creek, the Legion was adding the  games room downstairs, the Ladies  Softball Team hosted their first invitational tournament, the Parents'  Auxiliary was organizing a Summer Fun Program, and a Roberts  Creek Hall of Fame was to be instituted;:  Pretty hot stuff, huh? Wait'U  you find out what happened in  June !       -IX-  Work on the Sechelt arena in  preparation for the hew concrete  floor  got   underway  last  week.  C^mfel^^Vorir^m  Fr^Jbaci^^^ workers  wlhbM^pent one day domg preparation wor|c. ���^f**. ���.  Il^echelt alderman Graham'CSig >  reported that arena management���**  vjjjj& very pleased with the work that^  Was done. He commended Harry  Cargo,   Canfor   mill   manager,  because in spite of labour disputes  .and closure threats, he is.assisting  (the; community .by donating 25  i steel drums. They will be used to  . I store  caustic   soda Mefriieration  "brine that was circulaiihgM'nMthe  eight miles of plastic tubing in the  arena floor, when it is removed for  floor construction.  Mr. Craig advised that the arena  is now waiting for engineers from  Vancouver to conduct a compaction test, which is required for bonding purposes. v '  p. by Sunshine Coast Central   M  America  Support Committee  ^5 if you buy Three Brothers  Bananas you are helping  Nicaraguans who conduct their  oWn business.        y  jjf you buy Dole or Chiquita  brands you are promoting huge  American companies that are at  th^ base of much of the unrest in  Central America. The employment  and wage policies of these firms are  grossly unfair. .;f ��� ��� ��� X$XyX-  Boycotting grapes from Califor-  nia helped correct Working conditions there. Boycotting Dole and  Chiquita can fonly help in Honduras and elsewhere that these  companies operate.(  -�����, V     '���:������;. =��� ���,:\-  1984  From  per month  plus tax  SOUTH COAST FORD  WHARF ROAD,     SECHELT 115-3211  Xy Dealer 5936   HI   __W  Models in Chatelech's Grad '84  Fashion Show last Week were  Carmella De Los Santos,  above, and Dawn Bandi, Jaye  Seigo, Cynthia Watson,  Michelle Sexsmith, Michelle  Grognet, Kelly Sheridan, Tina  Hansen, Lara Espely, Brian De  Schepper, Mike Gibsons,  Trever Blair, Angela Frankson,  and Diana Polok.     ���  ���Sand)' Emerson pholo  Pottery  Sale  Sat, June 9, 1984  10 a.m. -4 p.m.  Handcrafted  '   by  Pat Forst  Studio    Chamberlin Rd.  Gibsons, B.C.    888-2543  UALlTY MEATS  X3  BABY BEEF SALE  Bone In  chuck blade n '0   A  AO  steak Z.OO lb 1.08  Bon-9iLn   ��     ��� C  K7    O  QQ  rib steaks kflO_5/ ,b_Z.9B  Boneless  inside round ��� _ -OB   n _-  sirloin tip roast ,:,0.ZS   2.38  Boneless  outside round  r03Sl....       .. .ka 4 ��� O I  ..lb.  2.18  Utility Grade  cornish game  llCnS... kg 4. I /   lb.   I -119  Wiltshire  pork  sausage5oo,m1.79  s  Vi  OVEN FRESH BAKERY  Oven-Fresh  super grains  I*.    ��� >'     ,".    'f&'���:*. ir-'  ���    ���    ���    ���    ���    Hr��j ���  ' ���> ���!��� f l.  i.       ,~a  ....����67gnr,  i .......     t-.  Oven-Fresh Clnamon  pull-a-parts  1.89  *Bston's100%  stone milled  '-U-J *^" * i"^i *y��** "^r^f^Cl -  675 gm  Oven-Fresh   && k z:%   ; * xx m f  scrumpets Pkg cf6  Plain, Raisin or Cheese  1.09  1.89  3?jf ���  "M >/._;v. ���.;���:������  FRESH PRODUCE  3/. 89  California  avocadoes  California  zuchini        _A   4 4n  squash     b .59 kg 1.30  California  summer       ft. _  ...... Ib.   lD9..kq   I m%3am  New Zealand  kiwi fruit  Texas  ��������������������������������������������  ���������Bdi  cantaloupe  ea.  Texas  honeydew  melons..... m. ��� 49..kg l 6.  Coast News, June 4,1984  2 ^nie Halfmoon Bay Brownies dance around their new toadstool  ���Ringing a song about angels. They were presented with the lovely  ^oadstooi by.the CBC in Vancouver after Brown Owl, Judy Gill,  ^admired it during an open house visit and later wrote asking where  she could buy one like it. CBC sent it as a gift. ���s*ndy Emerson phoio  Egmont Nev^s  |      by Ann Cook, 883-9167  BIRTHDAYS GALORE  \ Did you notice I didn't have a  fcolumn last week? Did you also  note .there were' 14 birthdays for  |��fay? Put two and two together.  ��low it's June and almost as many  birthdays to celebrate plus Egmont  Day,   Father's   Day   and   grad  F'bnth!  Belated birthday wishies to Susie  Homemaker and Julie Tyndale,  who is celebrating with a barbeque  ^iis weekend. Last year they.  Roasted a whole pig and had near  70 guests. That may not sound like  news but when there are only 135  residents in Egmont, that's half the  town! What if she lived in Vancouver!  Happy Birthday this merry  lonth of June to Ron Fearn, Dar-  yl Jeffries, Rod Cummings, Dor-  tjiey Silvey, Lise Van Arsdell, Josh  (parcia, . Dougie Silvey, Pam  Muller, John Griffith, Russell  Silvey and remember Greg  beacon.  | There are a lot of people turning.  40 this year. Is it only me or do  others feel the say way. Forty isn't  old anymore! A lot of couples in  their 40's are grandparents. I don't  hjear grandchildren calling them  Qranny and Granpa. When you  shop at IGA take a look at the  cashier named Brenda; can you imagine her being called Granny! So  much for iiumbers. I'm still struggling with metric.  DOCTOR DA Y _ MAY DA Y  Doctor and Nurse Day for Egmont is Tuesday, June 12. There's  a list at the post office bulletin  board.  Weather is sunny with clouds, or  cloudy with some sun. With  wither like we have been having,  outiEgmont May Day that used to,'  happen in May, then early June, is  now going to happen closer to the  end of June! More on that next  wjeek. No^matt^r when it happens  it's always Vfun day.  LEASE  1984  T-Bird  .yv-���  .'*&:  From  20  257  per month  plus tax  SOUTH COAST FORD  WHARF ROAD.     SECHELT 115-3211  ���.'M Dealer 593S    S   _M-   ,  VEGIES AT THE DOOR  It's said when times are tough  and money's tight we get more  door to door salesmen. I thought,  "Who needs encyclopedias,  brushes and that stuff? We need  that man named Wong who  brought fruit and vegetables that  looked like he'd picked them from  his Richmond garden that morning  (and gave us ginger candy at  M-hristmas)." ,   M  Well last week I met him, only  his, name wasn't Wong. He did  ,;'..,have, fresh   strawberries,   new  ' potatoes and everything you could  ��� wish for, looking so fresh J expected to see a bit of morning dew  on the broccoli. Made a person  want to buy a little bit of  everything, then go home and  make a big fruit and vegetable  salad.  / He'll be in Egmont every second  Sunday and will deliver to your  door or you can just flag him  down. He'll be a blessing to the  seven people who I met in less than  a week telling me they had their in  come cut anywhere from $50 to  $100 a month. We can pay hydro,  telephone bills, etc., by mail but  it's still 15 or 35 miles to shopping  centres for fresh food: Maybe it's*  time to think "Less is more".  FIRST SWIM  Unofficial day to start swimming  every year is May v24. -Our school  children were in and out of Waugh  ��� Lake   so   fast   last -week '���' they'  couldn't show off what they learned at swimming lessons.  Happy Days  fashion show  The bunting question discussed  at the May meeting of the Pender  Harbour Health Clinic Auxiliary  was participation in Happy Days,  the community celebration of  Canada Day weekend.  Plans for a fashion show were  made featuring the latest spring  fashions from the Bargain Barn.  Many volunteers will'be needed,  including a mistress of ceremonies,  a pianist, models of all ages and  shapes, and dressers to attend  them: the more the merrier.  Those wishing to take part are  invited to phone Kay Birch, convenor, at 883-9114^  Correction  Under 'Timber Days in a Nut-.  shell", May 28, we stated the Gibsons mayor has been absent in  years past,  We should have stated that Mr.  Labonte has been absent, as  former Gibsons mayor Lorraine  Goddard officiated at Timber bays  for several years.  CARPET  50��/i  ........ ** .'  OFF ELECTRO-GUARD with carpet cleaning. (Silicone treatment that protects and adds life to your carpet.)  OFFER EXPIRES JUNE 15/84  '  Remember Bee is the Best and  we can prove it. Almost 10Q%  Customer satisfaction, in feci  most of our business is through  customer referrals. So ask a Bee  customer, or experience the  j_!___ difference yourself.  Phone   Ken  estimate.  l^^^BSMMS0M^&x^W��MB  by Jane McOuat, 883-9342  FREIL FALLS  Let me start off with a few  things that are bothering me^ The  proposed water]export pWfrom  Freil Falls has hit front page daily  paper news and it seems it's getting  more approvals, all the time.  I have my own reasons for not  wanting it to happen, one of them  being that the area is considered  prime for mariculture and all water  flow must be kept as nature made  it in order for the food chain to  function. 'M.     rX:;--::;XXXXv^;X :  What if the frdghter crew commit human error on fuel, bilge or  other contaminants, thereby killing  local sealife or introducing foreign  bacteria to flourish here?  It's possible that one local resident might be employed up there.  Whoopee, that's really, contributing to our local economy.  The plan also proposes a dock  with a fresh water tap there so that  tourists'don't have to go into Egmont or Pender Harbour and doa  little business. Personally I'd father  see a lot of people employed at the  fish and oyster farms which buy  their goods locally and at least ship  the rest through us.  . If you care about this it's time to  let your government know again  because they've ignored the wishes  of the local regional government.  HYDRO USING "ROUNDjUjP"  While I'm on the environment,  did anyone notice that permission  has been granted to hydro to use  "roundup" (for mutant babies!)  on the power lines? Roundup's  leaching qualities have been well  documented and if I were living  especially from Kleindale onwards  to the chuck and all along Sakinaw  and Ruby.Lakes I would be most  upset.  As I understand it, in  Washington and Oregon the courts  have ordered that no more spraying and application shall take place  until the applicants (the hydro  companies) produce a report  detailing the worst possible,  scenarios that could be expected  and their far reaching genetic effects.    .      v*' ���'��� : X     M.'7':Mv  I think it is important that an appeal be started. Appeal by letter to  Mr. F.A. HjUier, Chairman, En-,  vironmental Appeal Board, Room  218-557 Superior Street, Parlia*  ment Buildings, Victoria, B.C.  V8V1X5. ',     ' XX  Be specific in your reason for the  . appeal; i.e. "we are prepared to  show that the chemical will contaminate our drinking water"  (don't say pesticides cause cancer  and mutations - they want direct  tangible evidence). For more info  please feel free to call Ian Vaughan  883-9033 or 9666 or Bill Lawrenuk  883-2353 or myself at 883-9342;  THE <ATS MEOW  After what was''reportedly -lively debate^ the Pender Harbour  Lions sponsored the newly f brmed  Pender. Harbour Lioness Club.  Cabinet Chairman Mr. Neil  McKinnon andhisMtfife, Charter  .President Lioness Frances were invito guests from Vancouver and  helped "to answer many questions.  The next step is the election of  officers arid then to look forward  to some wonderful goings on from  our  newest   service  club!  mwinners  Lou Farreli has asked me to  print the names of the raffle winners from the hospital auxiliary tea  and fashion show. First prize,  Mark Farreli; second, M.  Hadesbeck; first door prize, Heidi  (?); second door prize, Isabel  Ralph. .���.'���"_  Although I have not received a  detailed list of winners from May  Day I can; tell you that Fred  Ashbrough cleaned up in five out  of six categories in the wine-,  making competition! Less Beher-  rell took the medium red category.  The raffle of Gulf gas was won  by M. Percival; Chevron gas by A.  Goodfellow (no joke!); dinner for  two at Ruby Lake, H. Crabb; dinner for two at Jolly Roger, S. Wit-  wicki; IGA hamper. N. Brown;  and Oak Tree Market gift certificate, M. Charboneau.  Although I don't know the  parade ; results I sure remember  Ruby Lake's beauty of a float arid  also a shivering little poodle girl  and her two baby elephant friends.  FOR FALL  Classes are being formed for any  type of knowledge exchange in the  Pender, Egmont, or Halfmoon  areas. If you have any skills, crafts  or interests that you would be willing to share or that you would like  to take a course in, contact Joan at  Centre Hardware and she'll help  you co-ordinate. Thanks Joan!  BEARS & DOUGHNUTS  Jamie Stephen has been busy  with the Bad News Bears lately.  Last week he gave a talk to the Egmont children (who travel on more  traiis than Pender Harbour kids)  about bear safety as there are lots  of them around right now.  How doughtnuts relate to bears 1  don't know, except if you cat too  many you'll look like a bear!  Anyway, every Thursday at 3 p.m.  there will be fresh doughnuts down  -at Taylor's store.  ' They are bringing thern directly  from the new Ye Olde English  Doughnut Shoppe in Secheh and  boy: are they good I Just in case  you're having second thoughts  about eating doughnuts,. there's  bird seed right beside them!  Pender Harbour  TOOL & EQUIPMENT RENTALS',  ��� STIHL & HOMELITE CHAINSAWS  . AND ACCESSORIES * >  ��� SMALL ENGINE SPECIALISTS  ��� RADIATOR SHOP  883-9114  Campers Market]  Campbell's Tomato Soup   _... 2/J79  Campfire Marsh mallows 250 gm \ .63  Kraft BBQ Sauce-Reg., Onion, Garlic : 1.29  Delsey Bathroom Tissue-2 Roll Pkg .^ ;89:  Limit 1 per customer  Prices Effective June 6, 7,8 M Free 5C Freezle for every child  {Laundromat & store openf     accompanied by an aa>lt,  8 a.m.to 10 p.m daily I  and this ad.  Wilson Creek Campground  Under New Management   Hwy. 101, Wilson Creek",  885-5937     ^   m.-m-: ".\m^ "  ��� .f.i.  South Pender Harbour  WATERWORKS  NOTICE OF  ANNUAL  ;    MEETINC  Sunday,'June 24th, 1984  ���"'������     ; 2,p;ni: -4p.ro. ���  Madeira Park Community Hall  EVERYONE WELCOME  investment  waaaaa.  ^__ii:':-'x.--it%,- X �����"���    *'':   I-  f��lll_ssr_>' ��**_ ''���-S'. -Si-'*  \{ /s  Effective June 1,1984,  the rateof return oh the last two series of Canada Savings Bonds  (S37 issued November 1982 and S38 issued November 1983)  \. ^-.^^.^:^'���^'bc|toincreasedtQ '  ���i  for the 5-month period ending October 31,1984.  beginning June 1,1984.  \ '  This means that bonds of These two series (S37  issued November 1982 and S38 issued November  1983) earn interest at the rate of-9*/*% per annum  for the 7 months which began November 1,  1983 and 10/4% per annum for the 5 months  SERIES37AND  Both Regular Interest Bonds and Compound  Interest Bonds of these two series earn the new  rateof return.  As a result, each $1,000 Regular Interest Bond  will now pay $96.67 interest on November 1,1984.  In addition to simple interest at the rates stated  ,above, Series 37 Compound Interest Bonds earn  compound interest at the rate of 9/4% per annum  he rate of return payable be^in|��ing  November 1,1984 will be announced vyhen the  terms of the new1984/85 Series;are,made public  '.' inOctober.     ' :X- XXXX ...,  38 RATE INCREASE ')  for the 7 months Which began November 1,1983  and 10/4% per annumfor the 5 months beginning  June 1,1984. ;M    ,&;;  With this increase, the annual value of a $1,000  . Compound Interest Bond of these two series will  grow as tabled here. These values are based on  minimum rates guaranteed from November 1,1984  to maturity: 8/2% for Series 37 and 7% for Series 38.  A    :-:  \  MU  Annual Values of a $1,000 Compound Interest Bond  Value as of Nov. 1                          Series 37 (1982/83)  Series 38 (1983/84)  1984                                        $1,228.27V  $1,096.67  1985                                          1,332.67  1,173.43  1986                                          1,445.95  1,255.57  1987                                        1,568.85  :���-  1,343.46  1988                                        1,702.20  1,437.51  1989                                          1,846.89  1,538.13  1990                                                -  1,645.80  I  ALL OTHER OUTSTANDING SERIES  All other outstanding unmatured series remain This rate of 10J6% is also the minisVium rate  unchanged. Bonds of these series continue to subsequent years to maturity.  earn interest at the rate ofWA% per annuni. ���;     ;  \  for  NQl) MADE THE RIGHT CHOICE I  Canada And the winner is, Alice, Ouellet! She was delighted with the three  bottles of Surnac Ridge wine she won' in a raffle at the Sechelt  branch of St. Mary's Hospital Auxiliary's annual luncheon May  31. From the right, Peggy Connor holds the box from which Ada  Dawe, Sechelt mayor Joyce Kolibas and auxiliary president Muriel  Hutchison drew winning tickets. ��� sandy Kmmon photo  timber Days thanks  The weather man co-operated,  the people came, and the entertainers strutted their stuff. Now the  floats and booths are dismantled  &nd stored away >for another year,  and the park has been given back  to tennis, baseball and the kids.  The Timber  Days Committee  hopes you enjoyed yourself and we  thank you for coming. The entertainers tell us you were a great audience^ the booth operators enjoyed serving you; and the competition   organizers   appreciated  your participation.  M The committee wishes to thank  the   merchants   and   individuals  whose generous contributions of  merchandise, skills, time and/or  Cash  made  this  event  possible.  There are too many of you to name  individually, but be assured each  contribution is  known  and appreciated. We would also like to  thank those who advertised in our  program and all the parade entrants. We couldn't have done it  without your support.  ��� Parade judges Donnie Patterson, Betty Keller, Evo Marcon and  Hilda Costerton had a monumental task in reviewing the 40 parade  entries. Pet contest judges Kelly  Christian,   Mike   Ploude,   Kwin  Grauer and Zach Greenberg did a  great job with the four-footed entrants.   The   Beater   Board  and  judges in the Bed Racing, Bread  Baking, Window Decorating and  Bicycle Decorating contests also  had their work cut out for them.  LEASE  All MakesW  Models  including  imports  at      /  competitive  rates /  ���j  SOUTHCOASTFORD  WHARF ROAD.     SECHELT M5-32I1  -MalarMM   _B; W__  t  Some special people stepped in  -some without a moment's hesitation at the last panic stricken moment - to help the committee with a  special need. Some of these were  Bob Young, Maxine Nelson, Pat  Tripp,    Colleen   Heigh,   Bernie  Gregg, Maurice Hemstreet, Brian  Butcher,   Chuck   and   Barb  Heldsdon, Lil Sangster, Marilyn  and   Neil   Campbell,   Judy  Karpenko,  Ken  Corbin,  Arthur  Hunter,    Gail   Wilson,    Ron  Brackett,   Mrs.   David   Harding,  Tracy   Joe,   Els   Mercer,   Sandi  Cavalier, Chris and Jennifer Oslie,  Matthew and Aaron Chamberlin,  Val and Dorothy Christie, the Venturers, the Shriners and the Lions.  Inevitably, with an event as large  as this, someone gets missed from  the thank you list. The committee  apologizes if we omitted your name  and want you to know that your  contribution was not overlooked.  Special Thanks  Our most special thank you,  however, must to go Supershape's  Big Bird. The committee wishes it  could take credit for his appearance, but we must confess and  give the honours to Dietmar  Peters. Big Bird, you made the day  for all the little people.  Lost and Found  A number of items were turned  in at the committee booth. If you  came home without something,  call Carol at 885-5036 after 6 p.m.  Next Year  ; Help us make Timber Days'even  better next year. While still fresh in  ^your- mind; -let us have your Com- ;  ments   and   suggestions.  ' '' Write-ft* us "itf Box 1887, '  . Sedjelt tuid iM^^^.siir^^ext^  year's committee sees your letter. *  Pet Contest Winners  Winners in the Best Overall Pet  Category which included grooming  and training were: first, Hugo and  Anelissa Gerring's cat "Pippin";  second, Jennifer Kingsbury's  Siamese cat; and third, Jennifer  Jones' standard poodle' 'Suyaya''.  Winners in the Most Unusual  Pet Category were: first, Sandy  Netzlaw's chihuahua/poodle cross  "Sir Hobart Montague Piddl-  ington IH"; second, Crystal  Strode's St. Bernard "Cecil"; and  third, Rodney Johl's maltese/poo-  dle cross "Brandy".  Gibsons Winter Club's  Giant  MARKET  Sunday,  June 10  10 a.m.  -3 p.m.  For more information  and table rentals  Call 886-7466 or 886-7801, evenings only.  mB&f^&xS&MftiWm  ew  by Peggy Connor, 885-9347  ARTS CENTRE ANNUAL  The important annual meeting  for the Sunshine Coast Arts Centre  will be on Tuesday, June 12 at the  Arts Centre starting at 7:30 p.m.  It is the official opening of the  building addition, and Sheila Page  will show slides of past exhibitions.  Bring your ideas and let the board  members know how you see the  Arts Centre operating.  PLANT SHOW FOR MEMBERS  Sechelt Garden Club members  are asked to bring in cut flower  displays from their gardens for the  meeting to be held on Wednesday,  June 6, at St. Hilda's Hall starting  at 7:30 p.m. The idea of course is  to encourage more people to exhibit at the fall show September 15.  A forum on plant problems will  be conducted and do bring in that  stranger in your garden to be identified.  COUNTRY STARS  AT SHORNCLIFFE  The Country Stars Square  Dance Club received a royal  welcome at Shorncliffe on Monday, May 25. Two and a half  squares were made up to three by  the residents who joined in enthusiastically.  Callers for the evening were  Maurice Hemstreet and Harry  Robertson. It is hard to say who  enjoyed the event more, the audience or the performers, but both  are looking forward to a return  engagement.  HONOUR TO SISTER  BERTHA BROWN  The Sunshine Coast Rebekah  Lodge held a no-host lunch at the  Parthenon on Monday, May 28.  The occasion was to honour Sister  Bertha Brown who was presented  with her 60 year Veteran's jewel in  the Order.  The presentation was done by  Eileen Smith on behalf of the president of Rebekah Assembly. Eileen  is the district deputy president.  Amongst the 20 present were  some of the brothers of the Sunshine Coast IOOF Branch #76, also  Sister Orpha Johnson, past president of the Alberta branch, now  living in Sechelt.  Sister Bertha Brown, whose son  is former alderman Les Brown,  joined the Mariam Lodge #24,  Saskatchewan, in May 15, 1924.  When she moved to Vancouver she  joined the^Eburne Star where she _.  still holds her memberhsip  .JYjAN. SMI 1 fl~ >..�� . v A.i'C.*' �����' * ���������  GRAND CONDUCTOR  held ih PehtictonM May 10 when  Ivan Smith of Sechelt was installed  as Grand Conductor of Grand  Lodge of Independent Order of  Odd Fellows. Installation was done  by Maria Prior, of Kelowna, past  president of Rebekah International  Assembly of the World.  Ivan is District Deputy Grand  Master for IOOF Lodge #76 in  Sechelt. It is organizations such as  this that really promote the area  when members travel to conventions, and being elected to prominent positions doesn't hurt either!  WRITERS' FORGE PLANTERS  Twelve members of the Writers'  Forge held a work part on Sunday,  May 27, where they created an instant garden at the back of the  Bookstore and the Shadow Baux as  a thanks for the support they have  received from Rose Nicholson and  Linda Molloy. The latter two, in  return, served a fine lunch.  The Forge people are busy working on plans for their festival, to be  held in August 10,11,12. This is a  worthwhile community project but  it must be a financial success as  well, so all help will be appreciated.  The next meeting will be on June  13, Wednesday at 7:30 p.m. at the  Sunshine Coast Arts Centre. New  members are welcome, dues are  $15.  JANE SORKO NEW  PRESIDENT OF SCCSS  The annual meeting of the Sunshine Coast Community Service  Society was held at Davis Bay  School on Tuesday, May 28.  High praise was given to Nancy  Denham, retiring president, as she  was presented with a pin by executive director John Seaman.  Past directors who have served  Coast News, June 4,1984  their time and are now retiring are  Jeff Marus, Mildred Cormack,  Paul Kelly, Al Abrams, Mary Mac-  donald, Rose Nicholson, Nancy  Randall, Sharon Petzold and Nancy Denham.  New members to the board are  Faye Lewis, Ed McGuinnes, Alice  McSweeney, Ron Fearn, Ann  Wagner, Bill Bailey, St. Mary's  Hospital representative Judy  Malnarick, Sunshine Coast  Regional District representative Ian  Vaughan. They join Frank West,  Doug Roy, Ellen Bragg, Irene  Lugsdin, Shirley Kuciuk, Val  Silver, Dudley Dohoo and Jane  Sorko. Jane was elected as the new  president.  PAT VOSBURGH  Sorry to hear of the death of  Mrs. Pat Vosburgh. Pat, the wife  of Dr. W. Vosburgh, passed away  late last week. The funeral is to be  held on Monday, June 4, 1 p.m. at  St. Hilda's.  PUBLIC LUNCHEON  SUCCESSFUL  The St. Mary's Hospital Auxiliary, Sechelt Branch, public luncheon which was held on Thursday, May 31 was a great success.  Three hundred people were served at the Sechelt Indian Band  Community Hall where this luncheon was held for the first time.  The public was able to get lunch  without waiting in line by a change  of procedure; still more changes  are needed to make an even  smoother operation.  Very special thanks goes to the  Indian Band, first for providing  such a magnificent hall, a wonderful double kitchen and big cooler,  and second for their co-operation,  especially the helping hand of Ray  Dixon.  Thanks to Car-Lynn Catering  who donated the use of their dishes  and to Uncle Mick's Shoe Store for  being a drop-off point. The  members themselves brought propane stove, meat slicer, toaster  ovens, etc. to make things work in  the cafeteria style.  The raffle winners of the Sumac  Ridge threesome were, George  Bellerose, Halfmoon Bay; Connie  Smart, New Westminster; Alice  Outlet, Sechelt and Joan Pfeiser of  North Vancouver.  PICNIC  June 11, Monday is the date of  the St. Mary's Hospital Auxiliary's  annual picnic at Camp Olave. Fun  Mi startsit 11 a.m.; bring lunch to the  M fine program planned.  Hartley's autoi  Monday - Friday 8:00 - 5:00  "****if I  Saturday 10:00 - Noon  - recommended by South Coast Ford -  885-9877  Home Phone 885-5085  * I.C.B.C. Claims *  Wharf Rd., Sechelt - next to South Coast Ford  Jade Palace  Restaurant  CHINESE SMORGASBORD SPECIAL  SAT. & SUN. 5 p.m. - 8 p.m.  Senior Citizen $395  Adult *628   Children $3"  DAILY LUNCH SPECIAL  Chinese Combination Plate ONLY $4.25  Hwy 101 - Gibsons  * Air Conditioned   886-2433  SW If 't.J- *��,'      >s     ��  ISti'f? MM ���=; V ;'r*>   j?t gM,! a; -i"v 'X^ **-���'��� 5  OPEN 7 DA YS A WEEKII  8:30 AM - 8 PM  TREAT YOURSELF TODAY....  Choose from a tempting variety of fresh doughnuts and croissants,  baked on the premises. Our doughnuts to go are sold by the "bakers'  dozen".-  If you prefer to join us for lunch we are featuring your choice of filled  croissants (roast beef, turkey, ham, or cheese) for only $1.95.  Join us anytime for a "hot cuppa", served up in English Bone China.  Choose from 20 different teas served in teapots. Coffee 50* per cup includes a complimentary refill, if you wish.  Serving fiSwrlSeV^ Teas & Coffees  Drop In today, we're always smiling at....  YE OLDE ENGLISH Coast News, June 4,1984  M  j\  ivw%  t-'KJ  %  ^  m&  it*  fl'A  1 WS  9 A.M. 'TIL 6 P.  Open Fridays 'til 7 p.m.  Open Sundays & Holidays  10 a.m. - 5 p.m.  ^!!>%  ^ /"_-��  %\0*&  \iM\^  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  D4icr  <=>  California  ICEBERG  LETTUCE  D'Anjou  PEARS  California  CELERY  each  (kg .64) lb.  Palm  fruit  drinks   1^2/1.09  Imperial _p%#*  margarine 136 fc9 2.29  L��t  %.  W:   (kg.86)lb.  Red Delicious _ _  APPLES      (/eg .86) lb. m JS  California  CAULIFLOWER  1_  "*>>        V..  -'���Or**  each  1.19  fe4KH3*i  ���; a>. _.   -;iu  "���''-'��� ';"M      '# '��������������� .iMke   '      : ���' -v  Xi^r>;?;^*^-        . ���" #M 3' ,���-,'..   ;..-. ���. .-M    '   '.���  Our Ou>n Freshly Baked  hamburger &  hot dog buns   1.09  MM      ���:' 8's  Our Own Freshly Baked wmm^  brownies pt9 o/s l .79  1.39  ....450 gm  Christie's - Cookies   Summer  Savings *     O Q  kx^MOgm I ��� mj*  Christie's - Trial Size  crackers  ��ummer  Savings  150 gm  .69  Oreo's  i!V  Metitta - Premium #���������  coffee      369 Sm 3.39  The  PoP  Slioppe  24-300 ml Any Flavour     12-850 ml Any Flavour  $6.49 + Deposit $6.99 + Deposit  I don't know about you  but regularly, I fall into a cooking rut. There are months  when we seem to exist on toad-ln-the-hole and shepherd's  _pie. The search for something exotic - yet cheap and cheerful often eludes me. The latest rut. however, was cake. The  teenager, never backward in his vocal declarations, said,  "Hot apple sauce cake again," and then he said, "Isn't there  anything to eat and I don't mean cake!" I tried the tactic of  informing him that he was Jolly lucky my name wasn't Marie  Antoinette but It seemed he'd, prefer a hunk of cheese.  There are timesl Anyhow, I took myself off to the library and  there I found "The Gourmet's Guide to Jewish Cooking" and  in it - the following gem - amongst others!  Bun Dough  2 teaspoons dried yeast  2Vi tablesponns warm water  1 teaspoon sugar  Place in a small bowl and leave in a warm place for 10  minutes,  in a larger bowl place:  2 cups flow  14 teaspoon salt  1 tablespoon sugar  Nalley's  chip dip  Nalley's  cheese  pleasers  Golden Grove  apple  juice  .225 gm  .99  ��ummer  Savings  .200 gm  .99  Summer  Savings  .1 litre  .89  i  Pinetree  peanuts  300 grri  1.49  Ki     W> '"*  '.-.-Si- S'.  Kleenex Boutique  towels     l_ a�� 1.49  Kellogg's Cereal  Special K  ...475 gm  2.29  Campbell's - Soup  cream of  mushroom  Nalley's  potato  chips  2/.95  284 ml  Summei-  Savings  .225 gm ���  99  "���;*"���-  V  '���."W^j  ���>**?"��.!*     ^-'���.  Measure out % cup margarine arid divide into four equal  pieces. Rub one piece into the flour.  Add I egg. Vi cup water, yeast mixture. Beat well, then  knead on a floured board.  Roll out the dough into a rectangle. Cover two thirds of  the dough with small dabs of another quarter of the  margarine. Fold the lower edge up one third, bring the top  edge down to meet it and seal the edges. Turn to the left  and repeat the process until the margarine has been used  up. Repeat the process once without margarine.  Wrap in wax paper and chili well.  Cheese Filling  250 gms cream cheese  1 egg white  1/8 cup sugar  ; V* cup sultana raisins  Mix all ingredients together.  Ice Almond Ring Filling  ! 100 gms ground almonds  ' Vi cup sugar  1 teaspoon lemon fulce  yolk of egg  4 tablespoons Jam  Mix together.  To make Cheese Buns. Roll out half of dough to form a  square of approximately 16 inches.  Cut into 2" squares. Place a small dab of filling in the middle of each square, wet\he edges then fold each square into  a triangle. Seal the edges.  Place on a greased cookie sheet and.leave to rise. Bake at  400��F for 10 minutes.  When warm glaze with: V* cup icing sugar, 1 teaspoon  lemon juice, enough water to give spreading consistency  To make Ice Almond King. Roll dough out to 16 inch  square. Spread with Jam. Sprinkle with almond mixture. Wet  edges and roll up. Form Into circle on greased cookie sheet  and leave to rise.  Bake at 400��F for 10 minutes. Then 350��F for another 10  minutes. Cool, and glaze with Icing as in cheese buns. Then  decorate with candied cherries and blanched almonds.  May ! add that 1 had no objections from anyone about  these!  Nest Lewis  HDP Boohsf.ure  ..��  886-7744  Cwfinr ol School  Oowor Point Roads  END off the WORLD  NEWS  An entertainment  by Anthony Burgess  $6.95  Mon.-Frl., 9:30-6:00  Sat., 10-5; Sun., J.l-4  Did  you  know?  if you change  over from an oil  to art electric  hot water boiler,  B.C. Hydro will  pay up to $800. [  Call us. i  Serving the  Sunshine Coast  Seaside Plumbing Ltd.  806-7017  ALL SORTS  MARINE  Father's Day  Special  25% OFF  TOTEM  FOOD  SMOKER  - 2 only -  TOP OF THE WHARF  k*#*  s____3_ac___-  886-9303  Flowers  & Gifts  Deliveries  across  the  peninsula  and!  around  the world.  Medical  Clinic,  Hwy 101  886-23161  "REfiLWir  S*��  0��  M4  ,e��  aM  &  &  ���s\  A<*  d��  1.   Fill Out & Clip  2.   Attach Your Sales Slip  Return to Ken's Lucky Dollar  Draw to be made 5 p.m. every Sunday.  3.  _  Name.  Tel. No..  Postal  Address.  $50 Grbcfefy Dr Coast News, June 4,1984  ?_���"���i*s?v^'K���t*������H,'     "^.^xi��� *    ������ *_       f     t**5E  __ ���� < ��-   ���> *�������.���     AXt  _&___!_, <J��*    '-   i   .*______  * * ' ���*-'"��"��? jS��_*��_i  Wed. June 6 to  Sun. June 10  Canada Grade  T-BONE  STEAKS  A  Beef  (kg 8.80) lb.  0_99  Canada Grade f*   Beef - Boneless  TOP SIRLOIN  STEAKS  l  Firesh - Cut into Chops  % PORK LOIN  (kg 8.80) lb.  (kg 4.17) lb.  3.99  1.89  B.C. Farm Grown Baby Fletcher's Valupak  CHINOOK SLICED  SALMON      ��, 2.99 SIDE BACON , 1.79  Lightly Smoked & Frozen (kg 6.59) 500 gm  Wizard - Sudsing  ammonia  909 ml  .89  Powdered Detergent   * ��� M ^ * $ ^ ��.>��� ^_^s  Cheer II  6 mre  McCormicfc's - IVfio/e Wheat  COOklCS  .400 am   I 199  'tkQuakefi HarmsVCrunch  cereal  90p gm  3.39  *  Purex  bathroom  tissue       ��Ro-;4.49  Husky  dog  food  ��ummcr  ��avings  709 gm  .59  Realemon - Plastic  lemons or  limes    ...us am 2/. 69  Downy - "Concentrated"  TclDMC Summer  softener   si^3.99  ���H���D TALK  People Everywhere  ��� Having just returned from a holiday to Mazatlan, Mexico, i  am reminded once again of the international feeling of goodwill among the common people.  People the world over have the same natural feelings of  love for mother, father, family, and in varying degrees a  similar love for the larger family circle. Mexican people are  very family oriented.  It was not my first trip to Mexico, but for the second time in  over 1.0 years I was re-assured that no matter how poor, the  people evidenced a motivation towards a clean, well-dressed  appearance. Wages are, by our standards, quite low but so is  the price of most everything you buy. In that sense there is  relativity.  Ivory - (4's)  bar  soap  Carnation  Coffee  Mate  400 gm  1.49  Summer  Savings  .500 gm  2.39  The stores, which I was naturally quite interested in, are  well stocked with modern merchandise. The large American  based companies such as Kraft, Campbell Soups, etc. etc.  manufacture and package their goods under special license  in Mexico. Products familiar to us were therefore available in  Mexico, as I said���much cheaper.  It's a great place, indeed, for shoppers who have difficulty  (even at the lower prices) to keep within their duty free limits,  or more practically to be able to stow their purchases in their  luggage.  In a country where there is no welfare, people have to work  to earn their living. It results in a great variety of crafts and  skills, - homestyle productivity and street sales, market stalls,  etc., where these good must be sold, liie resort area beaches  are mass sales areas for a large variety of home crafts from  early morning 'till sundown.  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.  Delnor  1.89  peas or  corn ika  Carnation _m  '  tatergems 750 9m 1.29  Minute Maid  lemonade &  limeade      355 mi.79  CUSEWAJQES  SPATULAS  by Rubbermaid  Three sizes & styles to choose  from. Flexible rubber blades for  mixing, stiring & scraping.  Dishwasher proof.  Regular 99' - $1.09 ea.  SPECIAL  PURCHASE    f)Q$  PRICE ****  ea.  ICE CUBE TRAYS  by Rubbermaid  Just twist & pop. Why not pick  up a few so you'll have plenty  of ice cubes for all those  cool summer drinks.  Regular 99" ea..  SPECIAL  PURCHASE   59^  PRICE  ea.  MXTttMCtA WA Y ;gK&* ^  Cleaner 4 hrs. - $15.00  plus cleaning solution  Phone 886-2257 to reserve it.  Being in a tropical zone, sundown is early and darkness  follows immediately thereafter. They don't have the long  twilights that we enjoy in the northern hemisphere.  The temperature is quite even throughout the year, but in  the summer months of June, July and August It will rain every  night; about 37 inches is the yearly rainfall. Each day during  those months it is steaming hot with 100 per cent humidity,-  not a time to be in Mexico.  I enjoyed my vacation very much, but as usual am glad to  be home again. I'll always remember the friendly, kindly people and hope to go back again some day.  Mazatlan is a favourite vacation spot for Canadians,  especially British Columbians.  by BUI Edney  "RIftLWiN"  ^n  K.L.D. Winner  #198  Bernadine Carr  Gibsons  ��  $50 Grocery pra^Wfhner  UFIS1I1   MARKET]  Fresh  RED  SNAPPER  FILLETS  $1.99 lb.  $4.40 kg  Open 7 days a week  9-6 Fridays - 9-7  886-7$8&  G.i t) 5 oris  ! Ucanted  886-90111  "Try our  SALAD BAR  for lunch this week"  Girl SOuys  We Welcome Seniors ?  with  20% OFF CUTS & SETS  10%  OFF PERMS &. COLOURS  Call us for. an appointment  Pan ftp  Deli and Health  jfooiis  Join us for a delightful  deli sandwich, pastry  and beverage in our  smoke free eating area.  886-2936 Coast News, June 4,1984
Trower on the road
by Peter Trower
September 18, 1982. The sun is
indeed shining when we awaken in
this myth-charged place. Perhaps
I'm a greater Western fan than
Yvonne but she can savour the
sense of history too. In all honesty
however, the place looks pretty
mundane by daylight. Doc Holliday, wyatt Earp and the others
would have trouble relating it to
the brawling cowtown they once
We browse about the town for a
couple of hours, have breakfast at
the same excellent cafe and take
our leave of the facts, fictions and
realities that comprise present-day
Dodge City.
The Aspen is pointed east again
and the country remain much the
same. Only the crops vary at times.
Fields of dead sunflowers
rank upon rank of shrivelled
an army of scarecrows in
the sun
Country so flat long-farmed
even the car stifles a yawn
Old bloodstained land
tamed now apportioned at peace
a scatter of interchangeable towns
grain-elevatored outposts of
Middle America    -
hugging the highway the train
in the dead-level stretching
Enigmatic literature at a turnoff:
Pawnee Rock National Monument
One Half Mile
No evidence of any such
It warrants looking into.
Sure enough beyond sparse trees
Pawnee Rock or rather
what's left of it a mere
molehill now
At the Arts Centre
''Alice" is one of Trudy
Small's funky creations currently on display at the Arts
(Centre. —Sandy tjnerson photo
Bistro Night
Every Sunday
Light Meals
& Live Music
*■ 885-9321,
by Joan Huestis Foster
Engaging, clever, dauntless, artistically energetic, the everything
lady is Trudy Small, the total individual. She remains unaffected
by trends, fashions and au courant
fads including her own.
Keeping track of Small's work is
enervating because just when you
decide "Ah that's Small's new
direction" she does a switchback
and moves off on another uncharted tangent.
This exhibition runs the gamut
from octopillows through jewellery
and ceramic relief work to bird
paintings and collage plus a full sized alter-ego model.
The large room at the Sunshine
Coast Art Centre is full of bird
profiles (some fish, several combs).
Small only sees birds in profile. If I
had to make a choice it would be
"Reflections" or "Birds in
Winter" or the green birds or the
dancing crows or the blue bird but
there, you see, I can't even begin to
make a choice because they are all
so fresh and different.
Those of you who.determine in.
advance that you have no imagina-
. tion .should hot foot it to Sechelt:
and the Art Centre to discover
*" 698 DAYS
The 1986 World Exhibition, May 2-Oct. 16,1966, Vancouver, %.C.
Saturday afternoons -lots of prizes
Crib &
Meat              Mon. Wed.
Draw              Bingo Darts
Parties, Banquets, Wedding
Hall Rentals 886-8411
Ladies Awudliary Meetings   7:30 p.m.,
1st Wed. of every month.
General Meeting 8 p. m.
3rd Tues. of every month.
f it''\"X~?fy'/S"' J^7yXX   *,>// /Xf.at
what imagination really is.
It is quite splendid to find an artist who is not out there trying to
find herself.
. This large exhibition at the Art
Centre across from Hackett Park
in Sechelt is humourous,
delightfully crazy and charming,
and I come away with my already
high opinion of Trudy Small's
work and imagination reinforced
Art Centre hours: 11 a.m. to 4
p.m., Wednesday through Saturday, Sunday 1 p.m. to 4 p.m.
the bulk of it blasted to rubble
shovelled away by gandy dancers
to serve as track-fill in the
rail-laying years -
its original height simulated
by an apologetic lookout tower.
Atop the high platform in the wind
we gaze out over the checkerboard
thinking of wagon trains Indian
sod shanties barn-raising bees
and how Pawnee Rock
is a dead-apt ironic metaphor
for the whole lost West.
We leave this curious landmark
that isn't and bowl on into the blue
Kansas day. After what seems a
long time, the dead-flat farmland
begins to alter subtly. The prairie
gives way to low, rolling hills and-
there are more trees to be seen. The
scenery is still largely repetitious
but occasionally we flash by green
vistas of astonishing loveliness.
Yvonne and I make a game of watching out for these bucolic beauty
We pass bustling Topeka, hit a
toll-turnpike and continue on
through much the same sort of
country. After more hours of
relentless rurality, we find
ourselves on the outer fringes of
Kansas City.
Yvonne and I are blues fans of
long standing and we have a sentimental thing about this famous
urban crucible that spawned such
great shouters as Joe Turner and
Jimmy Rushing. We have always
vowed that if we ever made it here,
we would certainly seek out and
stand upon the fabled corner of
Twelfth Street and Vine. Also An-
naliese's sister lives somewhere in
this sprawling place. But we are immediately faced with problems.
To be continued
Sandy's Telescope
For Week of June 4-11.
ARIES (March 20-April 18)
Romantic opportunity vies for
attention when career develoRinent^
arises early in week? Social 6*itijpg^;
at weekend favours communication but keep your financial dealings secret .topreyent hidden opposition/ Partner could, adjd to
bank account. ,
TAURUS (April 19-May 19)
This week begins the way last
week ended, but optimism grows
by mid-week. A distant matter captures your romantic urge and you
are. seriously seeking ways to improve your circumstances by
weekend. Love partner keeps your
heart pounding until early next
GEMINI (May 20-June 19)
Hectic events may keep you
spinning like a top early in week
and close relationship gets testy.
Best to let annoyances pass without
reaction. Weekend shows romance
and later plotting out new work
directions. Partner may help
organize your future.
CANCER (June 20-July 21)
The week begins on a sour note ..*
in job or health matters but
sweetens by mid-week. Romantic
one may dampen mood; advise
subtle approach along with good
food and music to sooth their ruffled ego. Weekend ends well.
LEO (July 22-Aug. 22)
Your recent actions have you on
the outs with others until midweek. Best to work out creative
directions until they come around.
Weekend grows more positive as
well-spent time pays off. Romantic
intrigues tempt an escapade.
VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 21)
Hectic events have you super
busy early in week. Make plans
early, for best results money wise.
Weekend favours mixing business
with pleasure ending in serious
discussions with authorities about
long range plans.
LIBRA (Sept. 22 Oct. 22)
Last week's news affects your
moods early in week. Friends are
not helpful so it is best to figure it
by Sandra Emerson
out  yourself.   Home  project  is
favoured financially at weekend.
Social activity is highlighted by
monetary concerns.
SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov. 22) y
Business matters early in week
are affected by unexpected
messages about money. *As. week
progresses, luck in transactions
points to long-term success. Best to
keep quiet to avoid unnecessary
SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 23-Dec. 20)
This week starts with upbeat activities from long distance calls or
letters. Business best put off if problems surface in favour of group
social. Weekend trends show spending time alone mapping future
business plans, for financial gains.
CAPRICORN (Dec. 21-Jan. 20)
Beneficial communications and
a media event start the week on a
happy note. Career gets a boost
mid-week and support of an older
friend helps you to resolve work or
health questions.
AQUARIUS (Jan. 21-Feb. 18)
Creative money making ventures
favour the start of this week. By
Thursday, judgement grows fuzzy
in finances which are better put off
until weekend for best conclusion.
PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20)
Some opposing elements in
home base try to disrupt your
career sector early in week. Intuition guides you best right now.
Weekend trend shows business success, planning a vacation and spending time with friends.
The last date to pay Sechelt area
taxes has been moved up to July 3.
Council made the change to keep
abreast of practices in other communities and to reduce its borrowing interest.
Mon. thru Sat.
Guest appearance
also neil Mckenzie
Fri. & Sat.
Thur. Night 4-7
Fri. & Sat. 11:30-1:30, 4-7
Returns Wed. -Sat.
"with some new material'
Cedars has the best
"We clobbered Super
Valu; B.C. Tel is next."
■; ;< kx^x:x\ -x®4%Mt<h^k?x - **
The return of
With special guest artist M
(formerly of Prism)
(the Gibsons Inn's own version)
(also something for the guys)
10:30 • 11:39 PM
_tfti___Mfdii *_«__
Marine Dr., Gibsons. Half a block from MoHy't Reacb
Open 7 Da ys A Week
Delicious Seafood, Steaks, Schnitzels,
Spit-Roasted Chicken or other
culinary pleasures.
•Trait yourself to a
Lunch or Dinner*
Every  Sunday — Brunch
10  a.m. - 2:30  p.m.
—Ladies—   A Special Dinner for You
Thursday Might 5- 1 O p.m.
NOW AVAILABLE Introductory   \A/|__l_    CO   CC\
Take-Out Chicken »"*  Whole $8.50
1/2's     $4.50
anoys t
HWY 101, 886-7828
We're sorry for any inconvenience due to our
expansion  and  thank you  for  your continued
- All this week -
1 / 3 off Pizza to go
Med. & Large
Open:  4 - 10 Mon. thru Thurs.
4-11 Fri. & Sat.
4 -   9 Sunday Coast News, June4,1984  W&i^^WimMm  by Dianne Evans  Chaddie Bremner celebrated her 95th birthday last Friday over  lunch with grand-niece Beth Harper of Vancouver.    -FnuiBumsidephoio  by Fran burnside  jj As delightful a lady as you  cfmld everjWant|to meet turned 95  last Friday, June 1.  IfOri^ don't/say that so loud!"  GHaddie'Bremner hushed me, with  4fwinkle in her eye, as I greeted  her during her birthday lunch with  her grand-niece Beth Harper of  Vancouver, which they were enjoying on the suhhy deck of Gypsy's  Restaurant.  H' Chaddie was born in the summer  OJF 1889 in London, England.  Almost immediately her family  emigrated to Canada, settling in  Minesing, Ontario, and later Chad-  die went to high school in Bprry,  Ontario.        ��� ;  M Chaddie chpse to continue her  studies, and in' 1917 graduated with  af Bachelor of Arts degree from  |krk College.' Missouri. "It was a  g%)d general education," she says.  |%e- leaVned Ma little of  jlerything.'/ ���;���.; / MrM:-.;������������ -M\  .'��� t  ���~*Hs-*��*a  ^l6sons  m  From  M  I-'  per month  plus tax  '7  SOUTH COASTFORD  After graduation, Chaddie moved to Vancouver to live with her  older sister, and began working for  a lumber company. But soon she  was off to live in Saskatoon with  her brother, whose wife had died,  leaving him with three young  children.  There Chaddie was hired as a  cashier at the University of Saskatchewan, and for the next 35 years,  until her retirement, she was in  charge of the bursar's office.  Upon retirement she came to  stay again with her sister in Vancouver, and there ;she heard about  the Sunshine Qoast,  She came to Gibsons and looked  around, .liked what she saw,  bought two lots on South Fletcher  Road and had a log house built.  "There were no houses around  except down at the corner," she  remembers, looking out over the  flowers and fruit trees of her lovely  yard, and the garden which has  been dug for her for years by  pioneer Wiljo y/iren.  Chaddie must have developed itchy feet after her retirement, for  she has six times sailed across the  ocean since then, enjoying the luxury of such oceanliners as the  Queen Elizabeth. And always she  carried sketch books with her, and  now possesses a charming collection of postcard sketches of,lovely  scenes of Europe and the British  Isles. .       x"\  Chaddie just twinkles her wry;,  grin when you ask her,secret of  long life, but she-isi a strong;::adM.'  vbcate <of eating raw .foods. She  recommends cereals, fruit - "I have;  an apple every day" - and apple  cider vinegar and honey;  Chaddie recently moved from  , her log houser and.i^ow ,coni|pt*.  tably "settledI- in vthe'^V^i;;Cai��|.  ��� Home, "It*s really :nicetbwi^*;-snji:  says, "and there are lots of friendly  peopieV'M ::'XX:X Mv;X \ Xx ���'���  With her quick wit and wry sense  of humour, we're sure that Chad-';  die is much enjoyed by the othersM  there, too. . -.m ���../���'.'���  On ; behalf of all your many  friends on the Sunshine Coast,  Happy (shhh! 95th!) Birthday,  Miss Chaddie Bremner!  At this time of year, spring-  flowering shrubs are at their  loveliest and to ensure another  good blooming season next year, it  is important to do any necessary,  pruning as soon as the flowers have  died off.  Those shrubs which bloom from  buds formed last summer include  forsythia, mock orange,- lilac,  flowering currant, flowering  quince, bush honeysuckle, daphne  mezeneum, banberry, cotoneasten,  snowball.  These plants should not be primed drastically; simply rempve weak  growth at the base of the stem or  branch, or unwanted-growth where  it joins an older branch.  At the same time an application  of fish fertilizer or compost is  beneficial,' as well as a sprinkle of  bone meal to encourage the formation of new buds.  Spring-time bulbs are, for the  most part, finished blooming now..  There are still quite a few tulips  about, but most of the other plants  will have died down. If the foliage  is brown, you may dig up these  bulbs and dry, for summer storage.  When your Iris have finished  blooming, it is time to divide, if so  desired. The rhizomes grow along,>  just below the soil's surface. Cut  Shallow Baux  out  off pieces of the rooted rhizomes  and carefully remove. Iris like a pH  of 6.0 - 6.5 and those with  rhizomes prefer a medium to heavy  loam. After planting, it often takes  two seasons for flowering to begin.  In the vegetable garden it is time  to thin- out seedlings, using most  for salads. Keep the weeds down  with a mulch and remove any  .plants which appear to be. sick  especially in the kohl family. (It  may indicate root rot or  nematodes).  It is a good plan to have a spot  set aside away from the main  garden where sickly plants may be  nursed back to health, especially if  they are favourites, you will be able  to give these plants exactly the conditions they require, and if they .  recover, then it may be an indication that the main garden bed is  not in tip-top shape.  You may have to add more  organic matter, more minerals, or  you may have a problem with  pests. The condition of your plants  should tell you what to look for;  and a soil test will also help.  Don't forget that a clean and  tidy garden is less of a haven for^  pests  and  that  the removal of'  unhealthy plants will help prevent  the spread of unwanted diseases  and pests.  by Joan Huestis Foster  Be sure to check out the Shadow  Baux on Cowrie Street (next to the  Book Store) to view the charming  paintings by our senior. citizens,  many of which are very well executed works of art of which they  can be justly proud.  Also at the Shadow Baux, Linda  Molloy has taken to designing  T-shirts' with, exotic tropical  flowers. In varied colours 'and  roomy sizes the J-shirts, would be  handy and attractive for beach and  barbeque.  The Shadow Baux in conjunction with Rose and Diane  Nicholson of the Book Store intend to open a branch gift shop in  the Garden Bay Hotel. This will be  something for Garden Bay  residents to look forward to and it  will provide an outlet for some of  the crafts people of the area.  Jim Molloy is producing a  marvellous two storey workshop  and studio across the garden  behind the shop. He will build his  attractive frames there and it will  also provide space for a ceramic  ^yet-room and areas for silk screening, graphic art and dye work* All  splendid for Sechelt crafts people.  Congratulations to Jim and Linda Molloy as well . as the  Nicholsons. You make that whole  block in Sechelt just seethe with  energy.;  !m  l  l-M  ' Thursday, Jane 7 7:00 p.m.  Yi^S^^jCUmiieiile; :=iQI^^^��iiiif  didates '"X'XXX'       Me  lt's Sea Cavalcade planning time  again. The candidates for Miss  Gibsons were interviewed this week  by Community Broadcasting  students Hike Hagen, Kevin Henry  and Joel; Mackown. Editing was  done by Chert Adams.  2. The Art of Pottery  Coast 10 visited the studio of Pat  Forst. Pat demonstrates how to  -tyti.  i&aice cups^ a teapot and bdwt  tadM^^'i^^^r^h m  various steps involved, Pat explains  the processes,     m  'i,.      , ...       -.   ,   ,  Coast 10 thanks Angela Kroning  for all her work on the TV  documentary on Freil Falls. The  programme will be sent to the provincial and federal governments.  Thanks to Stan Thomas for taking  us to Freil Falls on the "Wind  Song". .. ������ .    ,    '  s  Is your licence plate telling  you sop^hiriCT?  If the sticker on your licence plate says June your Autoplan insurance and licence is due for  renewal by the first of next month.  Please refer to the guide which was mailed along with your. Autoplan renewal application.  It is extremely important to insure your vehicle in the correct category. If  your vehicle is improperly rated, a claim on your Own Damage coverage  (e.g. Collision, Comprehensive) can be denied and you will be required to  reimburse the Corporation for any Third Party claims paid on your behalf.  INSURAfSJGE  CORPORATION  OF BRITISH COLUMBIA  ^M/,m  SUNSHINE COAST  TEREDb SQUARE  SECHELT  885-2291  11.  :���-_  m  Sponsored bys Ladies Ansdliaafy to  Branch 109, Royal Canadian Legion,  Gibsons, B.C.  All 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 A.M.  $5.00 per person  ($10.00 a couple)  SMORGASBORD  ENTERTAINMENT  Linda & John  Variety Act  Pleame Notm: Replies must be received back no later than June 16th,  1984, to Box 634, Gibsons. B.C. Thank you.  vm^>^x^k'xx-'<Y'--.       ���'.,-' ������ --���> 'x ��-t ^xxx'y.^^-X^.Xx "���- -  ��i^��WTT^_^_F:J%>!��i��,Ml*,*��Hj**' M~    '        i ���'��� ^^XX'.i^-^i^-yX������".���--''���iX'.'' .  ^iiMjMiMPdRT^iiSiiiii^  ���tki^-t-x<��S--.- r. -jl:x ������'.:���  All Persons Intending To Enroll In  Post-Secondary Studi** rtidirdrrig  mm^x.*m  ^$m$P*% a^mlriistratfbn of the Engtiah.f$*c&^^  fWtmmutA^rx H mquired and forms carr' tem&ri&M.i&Wbfr ml.  >^)6fe3offic0$i No; 305,601 W. Broadway^ yaocoUvef, or by ��ailing  XxX^XX'X: ���  \ theePT.a^istra^^Ck^a?^.^!-  ;^^Vvp^^tratJ0rt yviH close on ���JupwW^^^};^\k^^;yi/^i-iie  ^'^Vml'tted; Registration ch'its must 'i^>n^Q ^'tho^e^Tliii'hftiHe  X3kX>$&x/,:'j''' '��� ���'- ' ' ��� ;"X".-(-"XX-XX'^'XXXX-X^'^-iiM.s  X^M4fXX\-i;';-<'���-: X: >.- . ' ��� v. -?;..-< -;V>MM-fX�� MM -^~"9}'  ^f-iiJBnoHsh Placement Test is p&f%Qi%^mtp\\rrm^^  ^���^^iBC.ain^ U,;VtcVas well as'Capllano^tifegf^theMsUtuWry  THE UNITED CHURCH  OF CANADA (t  Sunday Worship Services  ST. JOHN'S  Davis Bay-9:30 a.m.  -GIBSONS';   'XX  Glassford Rd. -11:15 a.m.  Sunday School - 9:30 a.m:  Rev. Alex G. Reid  M Church Telephone  x  886-2333  GLAD TIDINGS  TABERNACLE  Gower Point Road  Phone 886-2660  Worship Service   -    10:00a.m.  Evening Fellowship  -  6:00 p.m.  Wednesday School   -   7:00 p.m.  ,.  Pastor Dave Shinness  SUNSHINE COAST GOSPEL  CHURCH-  Corner of Davis Bay Rd.  ���XX ���'& Laurel;Rd.  "\, Inter-Denominational       ���  Family Worship  Sunday-11 a.m.  Sunday School  For All Ages  Sunday- 9:45 a.m.  "We Extend A Welcome And  : An Invitation to Come And  Worshipi The Lord With Us"  XX       Pastor Arie de Vos  1 k  l!  ,  u  trl-  h  r. ��� '.    -  M'";  -; ���  ���  k  +-_  '��������  ^  ft ���  ������;���.  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  '���X Pentecostal Assemblies'  .     of Canada  CALVARY  BAPTIST CHURCH  Park Road, Gibsons  886-2611  Family Sunday School - 9:30 a.m.  Sunday Worship Services  11 a.m. & 7:0bjp.mM  Prayer & Bible Study  Thursday-7:30 p.m i-  Weekly Home Fellowship. Groups  Rev. Dale D. Peterson  SEVENTH-DAY  ADVENTIST CHURCH  Sabbath School    -    Sat. 9:30 a.m  Hour of Worship  ��� -   ���. Sat. 11 a.m!  Browning Rd. & Hwy 101  Everyone Welcome  '    For information phone  885-9750 or 883-2736  ST. BARTHOLOMEW'S &  ST. AIDAN'S  . ANGLICAN CHURCHES  Parish Family Eucharist  Combined service at   .  St. Bartholomew's, Gibsons  MOrOOa.m.  Rev. J.E; Robinson, 886-8436  St. Aidan's, Roberts Creek  Evensong 6:30 p.m.  1st Sunday Every Month  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  PENDER HARBOUR  PENTECOSTAL CHURCH  Lagoon Rd., Madeira Park  Pastor Tim Shapcotte  883-2374     .   M  Sunday School        -       9:45 a.m.  Morning Worship    ,-      11:00 a.m.  .    Prayer & Bible Study  Wednesday, 7:00 p.m.  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 Harbdur  11;30 Worship Service  Rev. J Paetkau. 885-5019 Coast News, June 4,1984  Doing the ski relay, some had it all together a little better than others, and won the sports day ribbons at  Roberts Creek elementary school. -s^e����i��o��,*��o  From the Fairw ay  Very successful week  by Ernie Hume  At the Surrey Golf Course last  week our ladies captain and vice  captain entered the Lower  Mainland 2nd Division Tournament with good results. Our vice-  * captain Ann Burton captured 2nd  low gross in her division.  In the Cryers Tourney, Ladies  Day May 29, the 1st flight winner  was Pat Vaughn with a net 60 by  virtue of back nine. Runner-up was  Kay Budd also with a 60. Second  flight Winner was Helen Milburn  net 60 and runner-up Olive 'Shaw  with a low net 61. Cryers Tournament winners are determined by  throwing out the two worst holes  on the score cards.  Squamish and Sunshine Coast  met for the second match this year.  The senior men managed an easy  win at home which allowed the  Sunshine Coast team a lopsided  victory, 107 to 70, although scores  are of not much account in these  get togethers. It's the enjoyment  and good fellowship of the day  that counts. >'"   ~  After a long successful campaign  Wolfegang Reiche and Mike  Phillips proved the best in winning  the Men's Two Ball Best Ball Tournament for this year.  It is with regret that we note the  passing of Pete Powers, one of our  long time members and good  friend. May we express our sincere  condolences to his family.  Once again one of our top young  golfers readied for the top in the  Four Tournament Tour that Ken  Come in for a.  Complimentary Treatment  Shape up for summer in comfort and privacy/ Our equipment is designed to  help you get results, especially in your "trouble spots". We also have the latest  suntanning equipment...tan without burning....it's safer than the sun!  For personal, professional attention to your fitness goals, 'call today.  GRAND OPENING  MONDAY, JUNE 4TH  RIBI-LYIVS  Studio Inc.  Wharf St.; Sechelt  (Above South Coast Ford)  Appointments   .  OWNMONDAY,  WEDNESDAY AND  FKIDAY  IJ;'iMin-!;l-_  '...:. A NEW STIHL  038. 041.   048,   051,  056. OR   076 WITH  BAR & CHAIN . .  Available at your  participating  full service  STiHL dealer.  ��  The World's Largest Selling Chain Saw  Hincks, Dave Bracket, Jim Budd  ��� Jr. and Eric Wagmkn are playing  in: Last tournament Jim Budd Jr.  did very well. This last Week Ken  Hincks playing in Bdlingham at  the Sudden Valley Golf Course  shot a 78-75 for a 3rd low net prize.  Keep it up, fellows! :.  Don't forget the up and coming  Spring Tournament and Cookout.  Losers become cooks for the evening. June 16 is the big date.  Register at the club, this will allow  the committee to finalize the  necessary arrangements  It seems to be that more golf  lessons are being requested.' If you  desire to" participate leave your ^  name and phone number at the  dub house and you will be notified  when arrangements have been  completed.  CPR course  Regardless   of   your   age/  background   or   previous   experience, in five hours you can  learn to save a life.;   v xXX'.  What   ifv  one   day*   that/  something your child has caught in  the throat doesn't oome b^'WhatM  if the heart of a loved one stops!'  On June 23 we at jhe Gibsons  Pool are offering a CPR course.  This will teach ybM hc^:io;3^fec- \  tivdy deal with these emergencies. '  Call now!  -886-9415 M and M  register before June 11. *  )x:x...Jx-2:'J  'W  **"%>  sponsored by Magas Kernels and J  Howe Soaad Fvnien Untitute   I  Gibsons Minor Baseball League [  was represented for the very first  time at a British Columbia Hyak  Invitational Bronco Tournament  May 25-26, in New Westminster.  VTbis isthj^first time we have  been invited tb this tournament,  operating for the last 20 years," ex-;  plained minor ball recorder, Cathy  Wallis. "The reason was bur  league had not been officially  recognized by B.C. Minor Ball."   .  She said that baseball in Gibsons  has been a bush league for a long  time, but now we are following  minor ball league rules, and are -  registered with them. MSince  registration they invited Gibsons to  enter a team in the Hyak Invitational.  Kern's Electronics Bronco team,  coached, and escorted for the  weekend by Brace Wallis and Scott  Douglas, billeted out with the  Richmond "Phillies. Kern's lost  their Hirst "game*5 against the  Newtbns 11-0, eliminating them in  this single knockout meet. The  Newtohs placed in the semi-finals.  Kern's played two exhibition  games the following day, with  other knocked teams; one was their  hosting team, the Phillies. The  Kern's teams will be hosting a visit  from the Phillies June 9 and 10,  playing exhibition games at  Brother's Park, Gibsons.  Teams winning games in their  divisions last week are:  Mosquito: Gibsons Mounties,  Kingo Diesel and Elson Glass.  Bronco: Ken's Lucky Dollar,  Super Valu, Yarmola Backhoe,  and Kern's Home Furnishings.  . Pony: Coast Cablevision, Hying  Tigers, and GBS.  Girls' softball: Windsor  Plywood, and Gibsons Lions.  Escort  From  $1.1934  per month  tax  SOUTH COAST FORD  WRMFMAO.    SECXB.T MS-US*  . DeatarMOl  S' Si "  TENNj��  ��R����l  ?aM!��!  paXJs!  The struggle of Robert "Relic"  Clothier to land a 14-pound  salmon caught while fishing in  Sunshine Coast waters aboard the  Alibi Wahoo will be seen by  thousands of viewers in Ontario in  a few weeks time.  CBC crews from Ottawa last  week filmed enough footage locally  for two half-hour segments of the  weekly television programme  "Casting Out", a show about  fishing which screens on the Mid-  Canada TV network in Ontario.  Programme originator and host  Vince MacDoneli told the Coast  News that the show, which began  on April 21, has already become so  popular that its original pilot run  has been extended until Christmas.  In addition to the shots of '  Robert Clothier attempting to land  his fish, members of the local  RCMP detachment and an Ottawa  businessman (who had written to  the show and asked to be taken  along on a fishing trip sometime)  are also shown in their struggles to  capture various forms of west coast  sea life. MacDoneli was particularly pleased that in addition to  numerous salmon, the second  day's catch included "a shark" - or  dogfish as locals know it - and a  skate, as well as the sighting of a  seal.  The show's host will now spend  several days fishing for pleasure,  taking still photos of the area  which he plans to incorporate into  a 4ldiary" of the trip to produce a  third show. He was very impressed  with the scenic beauty of the area,  and intends to let his viewers know  that it can be cheap to come out to  the coast to fish if you plan it that  way. "Airfaire is only $250 return  from Toronto," he said, "and you  can get very reasonably priced accommodation here."  MacDoneli couldn't say enough  good things about the people of the  area and the way he arid his crew  .  have been treated.  "Everybody has been really nice  to us, and has really made us feel  welcome,*'��� ��� he , said. "They even  mentioned our presence and introduced us down at the local  cabaret;": 'M';--���  MacDoneli made special mention of the generosity, of Alibi  Wahbo owner Ross Lane, who  donated the use of his boat for the  fishing trips and let the film crew  use it as their quarters, and the  helpfulness s of local ovrcmp  members, who not only assisted  with the fishing duties, but also  escqttwijijtp^q^  to the filming location*''?Mr ,'v'  \  * Sunshine Coast Summer Tennis Programme  * Professional Instruction, fun & exercise  * For all ages, July 3 - Aug. 10  * Hackett Park in Sechelt, Pender Harbour       (  Secondary, and Egmont  * Free T-shirts, drinks & prizes for kids In.the        ,  Pepst-Wllson Minor Tennis League d^ )^  Registration & Information at Trail Bay Sports or  the Oak Tree Market, Madeira Park.  MARKET  Groceries M  Sundries  fishing T��ckle  Tlmex Watches  D��vt* B��y�� B.C.  885-9721  Open mm  9 a.m. -  9 p.m.  7 Pays a Week  \TIDE   TABLES  __  Wed. Jan. 6  Fri. Jun. 8  Sun. Jan. 10  0550          9.6  0040       15.3  0150        15.1  0950        11.0  0745         6.7  0900    M 315  ^  1635          4.9  1330        11.1  1610        13.2  1845         7.9  2100        10.2  Tue. Jun. 5  Thu. Jan. 7  Set. Jan. 9  Mon. Jun. 11  0445        10.7  0005        15.3  0125       15.2  0230    J  14.8 "  0825   ���!    11.7  0650          8.2  0825         5.1  ���0955   f !   2.3 J  1545          3.5  1135        10.7  1500       12.1  1705 ;     514,2  2325        15.3  1740          6.4  1945         9.2  2200 t      10.9  For Skookumchuk  Reference*  Point Atkinson  Niirowi'xW M wins  Mid 1 ft'low��r��nd:  hi��h��. i   M :     -  Pacific Standard Time  registration  The Sunshine Coast Minor  Football League will be accepting  registrations from any 10, 11, 12  and 13 year olds interested in playing football in the coming season.  There is no height or weight .limit  in this league. Five games will be  played in Vancouver and five on  the Sunshine Coast.  Ten and 11 year bids born in  1973 or 1974 will be in the Pee Wee  division, and 12 and 13 year olds  born in 1971 or 1972 will be Junior  Bantams.  The fee for the season is $30 per  player. Practices will be starting in  mid-July. -  Registration will be held the  weeks of June 11 to 15, and June  18 to 22, at *both the Gibsons  Municipal Hall on South Fletcher  Road and the Sechelt Village Office on MMrt Avenue, during  regular office hours, 9 a.m. to 4  p.ni. '��� m '  For further information please  contact Garry Groenke at 885-7435  or 885-2266, or Rich Mennie at  886-3958.  Mooching Rods  Stinger 10* $25.99  Forester 10%' $29.99  Buzz Bomb Rods  Pro 225  $19.99  StingerS'  $25.99  Trout Rods  ��� *'  vipr  $1799  Stinger  $14.99  Omni  $14.99  Troll Rods  Powerlite 51/-'  . ������ ��� ���  Vz Price  $6.98  VIP T  $27.99  VIP 7%''  $29.99  VIP 8'   :  $33.99  Mooch/Troll. Reels  Zebco^300v $2779$  Daiwa Silver 275        $29.99  Buzz Bomb Reels -J  Daiwa 4000C $49.99  Daiwa Gold 20X $59.99  Daiwa Gold 30X $65.99  trout-Spin Reels  Daiwa401A $6.39  Daiwa 402A $7.99  Fly Reels  Daiwa 732 $29:99  Fly Rods  Save 20% on good selection.  TRAIL BAY SPORTS  \  Sunriyqit'sl Crniriv  GIBSONS   886-8050  ��� ���}��� ���..<;:-:��  vs  I  *&.  SW1MV* /  Custom smoking  Coast News, June4,1S84  13.  Sandy Emerson  ^tiands shows a few varieties of his freshly baked bagels which,  together with the lox that Karsteh Hagen Ss holding, make one very  SCrUmptiOUS meal. -SurtyEmeraonphblo  Men's softball  LEAGUE STANDINGS  Ken Mac  Weldwood .  I^cM'-,��� ���  GBS  Elphinstone Rec  Bluenosers  W   L  Pts  5 0 10  0  3  3  4  5  4  2  1  1  2  8  4  2  2  4  i Ken Mac kept their record in tact  during league action this week, by  I  Drop in and Browse j  at the Friendly  Bookstore  HDP  Bookstore  Gibsons ����6-7744  downing GBS and RCMP by identical 9-0 scores. This brings Wee  Pee Peers' string of shutouts to  four in only five league games.  Weldwood picked up two more  wins, beating Elphinstone 6-4 and  the Bluenosers 12-4. Jim Gray was  3 for 3 with a solo homer against  Elphinstone. (Cecil Duff had a  three run homer for the Bluenosers  against Weldwood.      '  Games with week:  June 5: Weldwood vs GBS at  Brbther'.s Park. June 6: GBS vs  RCMP at Hackett Park and Ken  Mac vs Elphinstone at Brother's  Park: June 7: GBS vs Ken Mac at  Brother's Park. June 11: GBS vs  -Bluenosers at Brother's Park.,  All games start at 6:30. p.m.  Whistler "village knows what a  'lox and bagel' is and Granville  Market will also know, but does  Sechelt know what it is and that it  grows right here?  A 'lox and bagel' isJox, cold'  smoked salmon, sliced thinly and  layered into a bagel bun lathered  with cream cheese. Both lox and  bagels are Sechelt's ojwnspecial  products. The Lox and Bagel  Shoppe, the first of its kind on the  Sunshine Coast, has just opened its  doors in "The Dock" on Cowrie  Street, Sechelt. M '  The bagel half of the business is  Ed Lands, known locally by his  portable, brightly painted' bagel  cart, serving hungry customers at  community functions like Timber  Days. Mr. Lands already supplier  bagels wholesale on the Coast, for  Wbjstler Village and will be supplying a Vancouver market. Now, his  18 month-old bagel enterprise has  joined a smoked salmon expert,,  forming the Lox and Bagel  ,Shoppe.  The lox half of the business,  Karsten Hagen has his expert  marketing eye on supplying tb.e  B.C. market with his high quality  smoked salmon delicacies and he's  researching foreign market  possibilities. M  /. Right now, while Ed minds the  store, Mr. Hagen is developing  packaging, labelling, processing,  ahd purchasing of this year's  salmon catch. The two men are experimenting, with   seafood   prof  ducts, to see if there is a market for ���  such as a unique Indian smoked  ' salmon deUcacy< which is dried  jerky. Other products are smoked  oysters, sea snails and a smoked  salmon pate. X  Mr. Hagen chose the Sechelt  .location because there was a cooling unit on the premises and after  he installed the required plumbing,  there is now a small processing  plant for cleaning, filleting and  smoking salmon. When the market  allows, Mr. Hagen plans to build a  larger processing plant locally.  At the bagel end, Ed plans to  continue satisfying hungry  customers from his cart at community functions. He calls it the  Lox and Bagel Mobile Unit, which  he plans to operate,' possibly  employing a summer student.  Companion to the lox and bagel  is a specially blended and extravagant cup of coffee. Ed says  ; they also serve a high quality  steamed decaffinated coffee, which  has not been processed using  chemicals.  Local sports fishermen are  delighted the Lox and Bagel  Shoppe also does custom smoking  for them.  On a personal note, Mr. Hagen  and his wife Ute have a daughter,  Annika six, who attends Roberts  Creek elementary, and a son Eike  18, who attends Elphinstone secondary. Ed is still a bachelor,  originally from Montreal, and has  resided on the Coast for the past 11  years.  Quality, used lumber, bricks, windows, Hgl^Mplumbine* etc.  PAB USED BUIWINQ RSAYJESSB&L,��  11947 Tannery Rd.; Surreyx XX  We aiso buy used building materials  I?���f:*vj-"^s^i':".; .���*���''?.*:' ���;i'��  BF"-   ^"'- ��� -t.n-"---   ������ ���;:  ��� V. ���'���   ':���- s-fc-W....���;.-..,   . a  <? .   :���:    '.}    . ������������-_-- 6  S- X-.-A.'      ��������� ;.  - 'A  ��� d_��--%.y >.zTa-fMB^i^ii  imjB_\_ \f ���*{"*��������Afe^vi  k.'���.MtP^''-   t s-X- �������* 'v"'.':i"'-^.-,r-~.-v  "B JT_     \';$Jj ������^Ar^ii'i-- ������������>���  HHT r -1 .*?��!���-r; vy,vr- -~: ���- ^  M^^M'^M-^MM  M/#^MMMMM"'.  Through the mist of sorrow, watch for the soft beacons  of friendship to guide you. Your friends, neighbors and  family will support you and help to lead you to comfort and  consolation at the time when you need it most..... We pledge  ourselves to giving you the best assistance possible.  you can depend on our help.  1665 Seaview  . Gibsons  D.A. DEVLIN  Director  886-9551  AUTOMOTIVE  ��>���������?.-  Need this space?  Call the COAST NEWS  886-2622 or 886-7817  ECOnomy RUTO PARTS &itd.  Automobile. Industrial and  Body Shop Supplies  Sechelt  88S-SI8I  EXCAVATING  u^lBctnc ���*\  Rebuilt or Exohang* - I  M- Starters. Alternators. Generators & Regulators I  & Trouble Shooting & Rewiring industrial. Domestic & Marine     I  tiyeCarry C&BBatteries Payne Rd., SMMS9, Gibsons I  <$-��� WB MRVIC*K WHAT WK *BL*LI -���<,  Tight access skidstcer  . v    loader. (Bobcat).  Small dnaaptruck.  K. Brown 886-3949  RAY HANSEN TRUCKING  & CONTRACTING LTDMMJM  Gravel, Clearing & Excavating,      /;  Septic Systems, All Types of Gravel  Ole's Plumbing  It sticks-We fix.  Repairs, alterations  Residential oil repairs  New installations, not water heat  OleOlsen  Free estimates    885-7413   RbtS. Ck.  INDUSTRIAL EQUIPMEIMT  MISC   SERVICES  Need this space?  Call the COAST NEWS  886-2622 or 886-7817  FINE QUALITY CEDAR  PRODUCTS AT A MOST REASONABLE PRICE.  Wt $pHUta�� In char tatf-jptt e$mu"  ' '  ��� ��� ' 886-8371  Office: Suite 201    Cedar Plaza    by appointment 3-8 pm    Hwy101. Gibsons  COAST  TRACTOR  fw.  ^m  MM REPAIRS TO ALL MAKES  :-v '���'XXX- MThe;Rad.Shqp"M  ���X&>  ��� i.-.  & Equipment Ltd.  ' For Industrial and Forestry Equipment  Serving the Sunshine Coast  Archie Morrison - Bus. 524-0101     Res. 939-4230  X ...        ��� '    ��� V     AP ^l., ft,'-v. \. cM^'?v       '��� ).   . "  EXCAVATING  886-7359  Conversion   Windows,  Glass,  Auto  &  Marine Glass, Aluminum Windows  & Screens,  Hwy 101 & Pratt Rd  MirrorsX  L^ ������"**!"  ^COLLISION REPAIRS  MB.C.A.A.   Appnived  886-7919  Hwy 101. Gibsons.  NEED TIRES?     Come in to  ^*STALtlBES  * ." TIRE*SUSPENSION CENTRE  886-2700     886-8167  Hwy. 101, just West of Gibsons  CLEANING SERVICES  Need this space?  Call the COAST NEWS  886-2622 or 886-7817  Need this space?  Call the COAST NEWS  886-2622 or 886-7817  Wayne K  .;, For all your Backhoe Needs Mm  Roberts Creek    V     M Eves 885-5617  Need this space1.  Call the COAST NEWS  886-2622 or 886-7817  SALES & SERVICE  KELLY'S LAWNMOWER &  CHAINSAWLTD.  HWY/101 & PRATT RD.  886-2912  SUNSHINE KITCHENS  -CABINETS'  B86-9411  Showroom: Pratt Rd. A Hwy. 101  O_______10-4or anytlma by app'it        /j  Ux':  l  )  1  n  1  i  it--  t  S"  Ii  ' ?>  ^t  1  *,*'  t  ��������  t  f  i  *���*'.  }  ��� 4  V-  '��.  ,1  I  V  *.6t  /[Serving the Sunshine Coast y^0" ?.-.   -J*^v ^  Harbour        W^-Sw  J.F.UI. EKCAVATHie LTD.  ��septic FiaMs ��� EMcauaoons ��� cieartng ���  866-8071  THE CLEANING OF OIL &  WOOD HEATING UNITS  JANDE EXCAVATING  Dlv. of Kowa Enterprises Ltd. v  450Loader LandClearfng  R R.iz^LeekRoad.      Dump Truck joe��.Edna  Gibsons, B.C. VON IVO      886-9453       Bellerive  SUNSHINE COAST  DISPOSAL SERVICES  ;      Port Mellon to Ole's Cove  Commercial Containers Available  V 685-9973 886-2938J  CONTRACTING  Peninsula Transport Ltd.  24 hour LOW BED SERVICE  Lowest Ratts on tht PinlnsuU  v 886-2284 886-8240  Complete landscaping &  garden maintenance service Bango  Fencing of all kinds 885-5033  PUCHALSKI  Houses   CONSTRUCTION  Additions  Renovations  Bonniebrook Industries Ltd.  ��� Concrete Septic Tanks ��� D Boxes   ���Precast Trailer Pads.  ��� Well Casing  ��� Patio Slabs ������Steps    .   '  ' ��� Crane Service ��� Highlift    . M  "���.'  Specialty Orders 886-7064 CallMytime  ( SPANI DEVELOPMENTS LTD.  Kesidenttal 885-3165  Commercial fta._ .'������_:'.������-���'������  Custom Homes      886-8226  A_ NEW HOME WARRANTY PROGRAM OF  V *   BRITISH COLUMBIA      Ritfrt��red Boltdw H��mb��r  ce.i Swan son's  For: Ready Mix Concrete Sand & Gravel j  Dump Truck Rental  .   Formed Concrete Products  Phone 885-9668 ��� 885-5333  TREE TOPPING  VIEW DEVELOPMENTS LTD.  Clean up your wooded areas.  Remove lower limbs for VIEW.  Top tall trees adjacacent to building  886-7850   Marv Voter*    886-9597  Gibsons  Telephone  Answering H*  Service  For Information call 886-7311  Service  ��=**?>) ^y  business  ���r  ELECTRICAL  FLOOR COVERING  HE VRIES&SON  FLOOR COVERINGS LTD.  .    Carpets ��� Tlle�� ��� linoleums - Drapes  Wallcoverings - Custom Window Shades  Steam Cleaning  Hwy 101, Gibsons  HEATING  .886-7112  JOHN HIND���SMITH  REFRIGERATION & MAJOR APPLIANCE SERVICE  Port Mellon toPender Harbour  Res. 886-9949  Grasoms TAX SERVICE  A. JACK  AVERAGE COST FOR BASIC TAX  PREPARATION    $12.00  1767 MAR-TIN SO. S86.7272 .  MORRISON ELECTRJC }  Tom Morrison . ,.f-.:  dordon Currlo  886-8557  Commercial And Residensial^  ^&xxmm.  RENTALS  LIQUID  GAS LTD  Hwy. 101   Sechelt between  SI. Mary's  Hospital and Fores' Ranger's Hut.  Mon.-Fri.   8 a.m: - 5 p.m.  885-2360  TOOL  886-8744  Residential &  Commercial  Gibsons  Behind Windsor Plywood  RENTALS Coast News, June 4,1984  iff  lljni.i   | ij mj M in  ' 1 *   o-^��- J  11973 Chev % 'tbiiT- 6 cyl. $500.  ��886-7290. :     #23  'Xi���"."��� K& C Auto Wrecking  >Stewart Rd. off North Rd. Winter  hours:  Mon.-Sat. 8:30-4 p.m.  Ph.'886-2617. TFN  ��� 72 4x4 Ford. HD winch, new^  'brake job. Call Gord 883-9303.  #24  172 Ford "A ton PU 800 mi, on  rebuilt 390, new tires. $1200  ABO. Ph. 885-3382. #24  1974 % ton GMC Camper Special  pickup. Excellent mechanical  condition. 80,000 miles. Some  rust. Asking $1,800 0B0. Phone  886-2530. #23  1974 Toyota CeHca. Classic high  performance touring car. 5  speed, power brakes, very clean.  7 radialsST^SO. 886-8324.: #23  76 Ford % ton Explorer. 6 cyl:,  auto. PS, AM/FM cassette, instil, canopy. Clean, well looked  after, 1 owner. $2,300 OBO.  886^2198. #23  1976 Vega, 2 dr. htchbk., good  cond., 53.000 mi. $1,000.  886-9186 eves. #23  1980 Pontiac Lemans. Power  steering, power brakes, air.con-  ditioning. Phone 886-8244 after  5. TFN  73 Dodge Club Cab, P/S. P/B,  HO.susp. 318 eng., trl. hitch.  $695080.886-2062. #23  19' FJberform. 6 cyl.. OMC, S-D.  $2800.firrn. 886-9256:        #24  i i       i i  "Synnove" folkboat lying govt,  wharf Gibsons. Must see.  $12.500888-7328. #23  3sailboats. 1-17ft.,1-14ft.,1-6  ft. For details call 885-9473 eves.  #24  Highliner galvanized tandem boat  trailer, used only 4 times, brakes.  Will take up to 24' boat. $2,500.  Phone OHt Sladey 883-2233. #23  HIQGS MARINE  SURVEYS LTD  Insurance Claims  Condition and Valuation  .   Surveys' .  Phone 8859425  or 885-3643  1978 GMC (propane) 14'. walk-in  van, new tires on ft., gd. rear  tires. Very good cond. $5,800  OBO. 886-8487. #24  Truck box rusted out? May have  'one for you. 885-9969.       #24  #(____���. :   S1600 mtr. & trans, for Datsun  i$U', 1200 mtr, 8. trans: for Daf-  ^s'un   PU, ' MGB   mtr.,   needs  frebuild. Offers on all? 883-9342.  *-���'���''   MM     ' TFN  j ��� ���   '         J1974 Ford F350 1 ton pickup  truck with canopy, radial tires &  "new brakes. $1,500. 12"  aluminum mags, set of 4 $75.  886-9393. #23  AUTO.  _iM__________%  n^_^^ 1_^__L  __t_A__tt  EXCHANGE a REBUILT  ALTERNATORS A STARTERS  TROUBLE SHOOTING *  REWIRING  INDUSTRIAL ft  DOMESTIC VEHICLES  * MARINE      B86-9963  '���  "' ''*'' ��� '���    "������' -  ��M'tWtf :Maverick 302; $800  OBO; "67 Dodge van 225, slant 6,  $200 OBO. 886-7722 aft.x7 p.m.  B��afie.s- . #23;  1972 Plymouth Duster $1,000.  885-3347. ���     #23  ! 70 400 small blk. 4 bolt main  Chev 295 HP total rebuilt except  ; lifters & pushrods. Moving-must  ���sell. $475 OBO. 886-8226.   #25  ! 72 Chev * T, 292-6, 4 spd.  ;$700. Ph. 886-2423 bf 8 or aft. 6  \3T 886-3753 days. #25  <79 GMC heavy half. Exc. rand,  .until recent -accident. As is,  &3.000.886-7885 aft. 4.      #23  J  ;   J1974 Dodge pickup, PS, PB,  [radio. Some rust but reliable,  w/canopy. $375.886-9839. #23  -'68 Datsun PU good cond.  Everything wks. $400, canopy  $100. 885-9285, 886-8543.    .  ' #23  j'71 GMC Suburban. PS. PB.  euto, rebuilt motor, body rusty.  $375.885-7459. #25  i. :   {4x4 72 Ford, HD winch, new  brake job. Call Gord 883-9903.  I-"'-. #24  t __  Auto repairs!!!Licenced mechanic  $20/hr. Phone Tom 885-2863,  #25  Bargain price-$13,500. 12x68  Brentwood fn Bonniebrook,  12x12 insulated shed, deck,  good cond. 886-8663.        #24  1981, 14x70' Manco mobile  home. 3 bdrm., 1% bth., brand  new cond., 5 appls. Aft. 5.  885-2686. #23  Permanent trailer park, monthly  rates avail., Wilson Crk. Campground. 885-5937. #23  Sacrifice '83 Glen River 14x60  fully set-up New $27,500, ask  $20,500 885-7006 #25  '��*&'_____  78 Yamaha SR500, good  transportation. 886-2024.    #23  78 400 YZ Yamaha. Exc. snape.  $500080,886-8226. #25  72 750 Honda. Needs clutch.  $600 firm. 886-8306. #25  '81 Yamaha XS400 Special.  Black, disc brk., mags, low  miles, exc. shape. $1,045 OBO.  886-2542. #23  Touring bike 79 Kawasaki 650.  Full fairing, exc. cond. FP  $1,100,885-7006. #25  Prof'I. man with small family  wishes to rent house with small  acreage, pref. Rob's. Crk. area.  Please call collect  (112)535-0396. #24  ���15' Corsair house trailer, sleeps  !6, easy lift hitch. $1900 OBO.  ;886-8487. #24  j13' travel trailer, very good condition. Furnace, stove, fridge,  joilet, 2 propane tanks.  883-9450. #24  ;16' trvl. trl., fridge, stve;,'furn.,  ���port, potty bthrm. Spare elec.  '.brk., good cond. 886-2621 aft. 6  !p.m. #23  i������ .  !13' travel trailer. Very good cond-  ^loil- Furnace, stove, fridge,  toilet. Two propane tanks.  883-9450. #25  !3'  Diplomat travel trailer, 4  urn. stove, 3-w fridge, sleeps 6,  shower. Like new cond. $7,950  PBO. 886-9614. #23  'Eldorado camper, furnace, Ice  ox,   3   burners   w/oven.  $86-7160. #23  3 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. ft. Lease basis.  Phone 886-8138 or 886-2141.  TFN  "We pay,  you  watch "  An an added bonus all of our  apartments come complete  with free pay TV service. 1,2 &  3 bedroom apartments are now  available at reasonable rates,  phone today.  PAY TV  AT  Harbour  Heights  886-9050  25' Luhrs Two Fifty. Exc.  charter/cruise. A|l extras.  Head/galleyM .143 hrs. on  Chrysler marine engine. Master  bridge.-886-2843. #23  Experienced boating couple wish  to bare boat charter a well equipped boat for mooching for 10  days In August. Please write Box  86555 North Vancouver V7L1B0  with details. #25  17% ' FG. 80 Merc. Exc. fishing  boat. $2,250 OBO. 886-2074.  #23  1975 21 ft. Reined 302 cu. in.  Ford power, 280 Volvo leg, trim  tabs, anchor winch, sounder +  7000 lb EZ loader tand. trailer.  886-7115. #25  30' aluminium hull, make good  river boat. Call Gordie 883-9903.  " ���:-��� ' '������' ' ��� '������������ - ��� m  Classic 12' FG Lapstrake  boat/mahogany trim/mint condition. $500,383-2287.        #23  2 bach, stes., 1 fum. $225f 1  unfum. $200. Both have W/W,  stv., fdg. Central Gibsons, Ph.  886-7525 6-8 pm. #24  3 bdrm. house, Secheit, Pets,  kids. OK. FP. Ref. req:  $525/month. 886-3726.      #24  20x40 heated shop. 886-2887.  886-7377.   M ;TFN  Cozy modem 3 bdrm., Gower Pt.  with view. 2 FPs, sauna. 2.baths,  other amenities. Lease 2 yrs.  From Sept. 1. $550/mo. Ref.  888-8471. ' '.#24  2 bdrm. house on 1 acre of land  for July. 1. Sm. greenhouse &���  i 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  4886-8559.    _ #24  Attractive two bedroom stq. near-  new appls., fireplace, sundeck.  922-2556 or 922-7818.        #24  H.B. Gordon Agendas Ud. 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  JULY AND AUGUST. Charming 3  br. house on 3.5 tranquil acres in  rural Gibsons. Fully turn., 1 mi.  to beach, shops & ferry.  $400/mo. 886-2543. #23  10 bed.-govt. licenced home in  the community of Powell River  has vacancy for a couple or 2 individuals, handicapped adults.  Phone contact Mr./Mrs. Bloem-  quist 483-9112 dr 485-5568. #23  2 bdrm. apt. very clean. Near all  amm., gov. wharf area. Avail, immed. $260/mo. Gall 921-7788  aftef6p.m. #23  Concrete block warehouse,  30'x45\ 16' ceilings, overhead  door, central Gibsons location.  Reas. rent, avail, immed.  886-7112. TFN  Trailer 12x60,2 br. with 1 br. ad-  ditlon. Fr.,.st., wash/dryer* airtight 886-7510.      . #23!  Furn. 1 bdrrri. -bsmfMste, Newly:  renovated,  private.. ,en.tr,j:4^B'f-i  contained,   W/W,   cable,  wash/dry, etc. Suit clean quiet  N/S $265/mo. 886-2694.   #23  1 bdrm. house, view, 1 blk. from  lower Gibsons. $300 plus  utilities. Av. immed. 733-3518  btwn.3p.m.-7p.m. #24  Office space for rent, 2nd floor  above Gibsons Building Supplies.  886-8141. TFN  Community Hall for rent in  Roberts Creek. Phone Debbie,  886-3994. 7-10 p.m. TFN  Cozy 1% bdrm. suite nr. mall,  clean, quiet. Avail. June 1 or 15.  $250,886-9326. #23  Roberts Creek 3 bf. mobile home.  Avail, now $350. 885-5963.  #23  Small 2 bdrm. house Pratt Rd.  Fridge, stove. Avail now  $275/rno. 885-2013 aft. 6.   #23  July 1.4 bdrm. house, view, 4  appl, FP. Lahfldale.$400/mo.  Ph.886-8440MM #25  1 ste, 1 cabin and 2.bdrm.  house. All wtfrt. Avail. June 15.  883-9177,467-2140. #25  Fum. bachelor ste! Priv. entrance. Reed Rd. near North Rd.,  $270/mo., incl. electricity.  885-2117. #23  1 bd. waterfront unfurn. cottage.  $285. Sorry no dogs. 886-7377.  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  Woman to share accommodation  and expenses of home off Pratt  Rd. 886-8656. #23  Gibsons view townhse. Rec rm.,  1 % bthrm., 3 Mtm., W/W. Rent  neg., vacant, 886-2302.      #23  3 bedroom rancher, Gun Club Rd.  Wilson Cr. Laundry room, rec  room,, workshed. $425 per  month. 886-8306. #25  Bright sunny 2 bdrm. dplx. suite.  Stove & fridge. Gibsons. $295.  886-8000. #23  2 bdrm. suite, waterfront, lower  Gibsons. $275.886-7204.    #23  3 bdrm. family home, fenced  yard, quiet street, near Cedar  Grove. $400/mo. Avail. June 15.  886-7289. #23  The Sunshine Coast Tourist  Association wishes to.hire a  Visitors and Convention Coordinator, M' m ���  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,  Sechelt, B.C. VON 3A0  Closing Date: Juna 15,  1984  Further enquiries: Call Judy  885-2261.  Instructors wanted to teach Continuing Education FaR courses in:  Beekeeping; Bookkeeping/Basics; Computers; Cook-  ing/Specialties; Fitness;  Japanese/Conversational;  Welding/Basics. Other suggestions welcomed. Please call  885-3474 for an interview.    #23  Experienced waitresses to apply  in person at Andy's Rest. Between noon or after 4 p.m.     #23  t  Work Wanted J  Student will cut lawns, outside  gardening, etc. Phone 886-2496.  ���-. ��� ���'   ,, ���   ���; j#24  Landscaping, custom fencing,  clean-up & haul away. Call Matt  Small the gardener. 886-8242.  ��������� '��� . ���:,",;,    #24  Light moving & hauling of any  kind anywhere (almost). Norm  Hovden 886-9503. ' #24  J & D  EXCAVATING  Road building, land  clearing,        sub  divisons. l-  DIAL   --  DOUG DEW  -*:X^  886-8205  ..., ^M. ,i........... ...UUD  M     r PEERLESS TREE??     K  SERVICES LTDit  Topping-Limbing-Danger Tree  Removal.   Insured,   guaranteed  work. Free estimates; 885-2109.  ��� xx: :TFn  Have mower, paint brush wi"  travel. Home repairs, etc. After 6.  Tim885-9249V #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.  #25  GARRY'S  Crane Service  ��� Cash paid for scrap Iron  ���Top,quality sod: $1.15  par yard plus delivery     '  ��� Paving stones  886-7028  Daycare for elderly, cleaning,  cooking, baking ext. Transp. for  appts. Pender Harbour area. Ph.  883-2526. #23  Quality installations of ceramic-  mosaic tile. For free est. or advice  call John Lepore 886-8097.  #23  Hardwood floors resanoed 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 .arid, safety  fuse. Contact Gwtn NImmo,  Cemetery Road, Gibsons; Phone  886*7778. Howe Sound Farmer  Institute. TFN  Will babysit in my home in  Sechelt Village. Daytime,  Mon.-Frl. Non-smoker. Lois  885-7996. #25  Entrepreneur branching into new  products will sell all company  assets & stock. Last year's sales  over $.100,000. Serious enquiries  only: to" Box 2018, Sechelt,  $30,000 will handle. #24  Legal  ���___lJ_______m  Karate instructor, James McCarthy demonstrates the fine art of a  karate punch with his students who were just presented with their  diplomas licensing them to practice yellow belt karate. The -oup  was tested May 17 by the Shito-Ryu Karate Club. From the M?t't are  Nick Drombolis, Samatha Kirkbride, Mike Drombolis, James McCarthy who received his shodan first dan black belt, Jeff Jordon,  Steve Dediluke, Scott Frampton, Stuart Frampton. Kids' registrations begin Wednesday at Elphinstone, 6-7 p.m., and adults 6:30-8  p.m. at Langdale gym. Call 886-8347 for information.  30.  B��C�� &: Yiuton  Notice of Application for Change  of Name: Notice.is hereby given  that an application will be made to  the Director of Vital Statistics for a  change of name pursuant to the  provisions of the "Name Act" by  me Bruce Reid Forbes of P.O. Box  1266, Gibsons, B.C. to change  my name from Bruce Reid Forbes  to Bruce Reid Forbes McNevin.  Dated this 2nd. day of April, AD.  1984. . #23  UndAct       N  Notice of Application for Licence  of Occupation of land recording  district of New Westminster.  Take notice that Mel Campbell of  Gibsons, B.C., retired teacher,  has applied for Licence of Occupation of the following described lands at Agamemnon Channel,  Nelson Island.  Commencing at post planted 830  M. N.E. of N.E. comer of Lot  #1021. Group 1.N.W.D.; thence  75 metres due west; thence 80  metres due north; thence 85  metres due east; thence south  along .shoreline to point of commencement: the purpose for  which is residence and shops for  aquaculture.  Mel Campbell, May 30, 1984.  File No. 2401819.  Comments concerning this application may be made to the office of the District Land Manager,  4240 Manor Street; Burnaby,  K b:c.;v5g;ib2M .;,;:' ;t.:::\f23;  ..-���������.��� Mfc"-        LwdAst���������"������; ���-;���:,:   ;  .Notice of Application foxviicwee^  of Occupation of land recording  district of NeWiWestmjnster.  Take notice that Mel Campbell of  Gibsons, B.C., retired teacher,  has applied for Licence "of Occupation of the following  foreshore at Agamemnon Channel, Nelson Island.. -  Commencing at post planted 830:  M. N.E. of N.E. corner of Lot  #1021-Group 1, N.W.D;thence  30 M. due east; thence 480 M.  north east -(130��); thence south  west along shoreline to point of  commencement: the purpose for  which is floats and seapens for  aquaculture.  Mel Carnpbell, May 30, 1984.  File No. 2401820.  .Comments concerning this application may be made to the office of the District Land Manager,  4240 Manor Street, Burnaby,  B.C.,V5G1B2. #23  Sim equipment tor taa. Assorted  chrome, racks, glass shelving,  Monarch #1860 pin tteketer. Sign  -holder, much more. Write Box  457,v Smithers, B.C. 847-2315.  .MMM ;.__ ;��� .-..M'M.- :  ���    #27  Quesnei Forest Produeti requires  .head filer to supervise and maintain circular saws and related  equipment. Confidential inquiries  to Jim Betts, Quesnei Forest Products, Box 8000, Quesnei, B.C.  ^2J3J5. #23  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.  V5Y1P3. D.6102 M   .       TFN  Two for one beef sals. 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 all  of B.C. Call collect 438-5357. #23  Germany, Austria, Switzerland, 15  or 21 days, Miyto September, full  escorted. Call Joe. (403)362-6495  afternoons. Brochures: Happy  Holiday'Tours, Box 966, Brooks.  Alrwrta.TOJ0J0..       .      #24  Unsatisfactory mortgage ratum?  We purchase first] second and  third mortgages, if possible, at no.  discount to you! Limited offer. Bob  Quinnell. 879-3511. British Silbak  Realty Ltd.,      M #25  Baseball catnp-2Sth year. July and  Augtn*. Age 10-19 years. Professional instructors. Write for application to Okanagan Major  League Baseball. Camp, Oliver,  B.C.V0H1T0. #23  Studentsl Earn axtra money (Ms  summer by selling popular items  from' our free gift catalogue. Write  Regal, 939 Eglinton Ave. E., Dept.  631. Toronto M4G2L6. #23  "We buy mi tst��H". Property  acquisitions now being filled by  expanding corporation. Income or  development only. Gary Harris,  879-3511. British Silbak Realty  Ltd. #27  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  Trampolines. Direct from factory.  30% off suggested retail price. To  order call collect 792-5592. Sample: Big 10'x10' mat. $8.95, Also  parts available, springs, etc.  #24  One-half section In BulMty Valty.  Three bedroom houseTmany other;  ���j$��^<xi^'<m>-'Mi!:i  4cres In prbductfoh.  Ideal for;  Registered   cattle;   Phone I?  (604)846-5301, write E.R. Widen,  R.RJf1>Telkwa,B.C. ;       #23 .  ���^���^j��� ^i.__.������   in,    i  Free 128 page caraw guWe 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. M#23  '".- MortnTown Band requires a.  qualified, experienced'  kindergarten teacher for the  1984-85 school year. (Present  teacher leaving for post graduate  studies.) Interested persons  please send resume stating experience and qualifications to:  MoriceTown Band, R;R.#1, Box 1,  MoriceTown, B.C. VOJ 2N0.  Deadline for applications: June 18,  1984. #23  Recalculate your customs dudes..  New Canadian customs valuation  system effective 1985. Seminars-  Prince George, Kelowna, Victoria,  June 18, 19, 20. Canadian  Manufacturer's Association, Vancouver. 685-8131.  , #23  1970 Kenworth wtti 1980 Barko  130 self loader. 1978 Page trailer  and rigging and scales. 483-3049:  #23  Madura (Tyee) Lake area near  Telkwa. Five acre lots. Hydro and  phone services. Some serviced  with water. Southern exposure.  Excellent view properties. Mortgages available. Call 846-5463  after6p.m. #23  Uks ranching? Good, I'm going  sailing! 480 acres deeded, 320  leased. Timber-value, hayland,  corrals. Outbuildings, creek.  $250,000. Phone 846-5487. Write  A. Zyp. R.R.#1, Telkwa, B.C.  #23  Three bedroom home. Unfinished  In-law suite. 4.4 acres. Secluded,  convenient, ideal retirement property. Year-round saimon/steel-  head fishing. Bella Coota Valley.'  $95,000. Bumman Henry evenings. (604)982-2486, #23  The Cariboo's 108 Resort offers  championship golf, riding, tennis,  fishing, heated pool, deluxe  rooms, licensed Mrestaurant 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. JFN  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  Studentsl Earl extra money this  summer by selling popular items  from our free gift catalogue. Write  Regal, 939 Eglinton Ave. E., Dept.  631, Toronto M4G2L6.        #23  Special-Castle Hotel, 750 GranvMe  Vancouver, across from Eatons.  Rooms $28 &.iip, single or double  occupancy. TV, all services.  Reservations   write   or   phone  682-2661. #23   ; _ H���  Three BR. home with garage on an  acre of land just 10 minutes from  Cache Creek. Room for horses,  chickens, garden. $47,500.  788-3255 or 788-9163.        #23  25 acres'of rural openess, five  minutes  from  Aberdeen  Mall,  Kamloops.  All. city  amenities  without the high taxes. Water;  guaranteeed. $72,000, 554-20|3  eves. 554-2817 days'. #23  Gabftola Island  bedroom hone on MA acre, ex-  calont water $35,000. 2474276.  Commercial Jo", .6 ���� M.nrtn  riirt from fany landing $18,000.  247-8276. -. #2J  Rent a luxuriwis houseboat: Send  in this ad for a 15 per cent dis-  countln 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.CV  V5C 2K5. Phone 112-299-0666.  :.���.'-, ;-:-M '���'X\;/.'x^-'X-TFH']  Wood windows, doors, skytes.  Ouatty 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  Satettte Systems Ltd., 5330 Im-  perial, 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  Career opportunity: Join our  marketing organization. Be our  (only) representative in your  town/area. Not a franchise/  pyramid scheme.. We. market  quality products (1000's) for 25  national manufacturers. Send $2  (covers information package, product samples/brochures). APS,  Box 8000-426, Abbotsford, B.C.  V2S 6H1. All applications  answered. #?3  Computer products representatives required in your area, work  from your home, for details send  resume to: Tecworld ' Computers  Inc., 211-1551 Cedar Hill X Road,  y|ctqria,B.C.V8P2P3. #23  Automotive repair business In Penticton. Large four bay shop; completely equipped and stocked.  Turn key operation right down to  clientele. Own your own prospering business for only $25,000.:  Phone 492-7928 evenings.    #23  Shoe store In Chase, B.C. Owner  has other interests. Must sell, j  good lease, prime location. (112)  955-2577 or write   Box  579,  Chase, B.C. VOE 1M0.    :    #23'  ��' v ^        ^" .r     __  "A gohlen opportunlty"-Full experienced person required in all,  aspects of Autoplan licencing &  documentation. For aggressive  modern, up-to-date office In  Golden. B.C. Preference will be  shown to the person indicating  background in motor licencing office procedures. Salary commen-;  surate with experience. Please:  send ail resumes: c/o Manager,!  box 990, Golden, B.C. VOA 1H0.;  All enquiries held in strictest con-!  fidence. ' #23  RN required, extended care  hospital, north eastern B.C.:  Residence accommodation  available! Apply Director Resident,  Care, Pouce Coupe Community;  Hospital, Box 98, Pouce Coupe,'  B.C.V0C2C0.786-5791.     #23:  M heaSh forces owner to rettreMf  you have $10,000, are energetic'!  and ambitious, you can become'  owner-operator of fast-food fraii-;  chise In Ft. St. John, B.C. Ideal for  a young couple. Write Box 444,  Chetwynd, B.C. VOC.UO'for particulars. M #23  EstaMsh your own high Income  business from home,-with an In-!  vestment of less than $100. For:  complete details send $10 to D.J.'  Marketing, 8576 WoodgroVe;  Place. Burnaby. B.C. V5A 4B4.; ;  ,   ':;''��� -  "      #23;  '��� i ' i i  Earn ertra Income. Join our groyir-;  ing family of independent dealers;  selling, highly successful quality;  wooden home accessories, con-'  tact: Skaha Wood Craft, Okanagan  Falls, ELCM/OHJRO; ���,X:���. 0  SummffWrs andjC(Hlftmas :j|^  motion business. $70,000 buys  stock,^new van)^pfr��nt, tral|- i  ing, cbrtractsffrivestment earned;  back one season. Opens July,  Serious   buyers  call   (604)  758-1903. : M #23  ���_______ >��� ���- ,���-���'-. i  For sale: Wal estaMshed, enod  working andMrfianufacturing  business on central Vancouver  Island. Write Box 868; Parksville,  B.C!V0R2S0;.;:       ;M    #23  SeMng 1972 Thomas school bus.  Highest tender not necessarily accepted. Tenders by July ,31 to  School District 17 Princeton. Box  460, Princeton, B.C. Phone  295-6914. #23  Sale by tender on each, buftKngs  and lots, fixtures, merchandise,  closing noon August 1,1984. Andy's Hardware Ltd.. Loiigheedj  Alberta. TOB 2V0. 386-3922.  Highest tender not necessarily accepted.   - M #23  Time tested Ukrainian favorites in  Sara's new cookbook. Send $4 to  ���Sara's Recipes, 1216-Centre  Street N.E., Calgary. Alta. T2E  6M8, ,   #26  198114x64.moMe Hke new. Ap-'  pliances, cedar shed. Park  overlooks marina and harbour.  $32,900. Trades? I^ Green  Marina, Ladysmith, B.C.  245-4521 (manager); #23  Acrylic whirlpool bathtubs, factory  seconds, fiill warranty, CSA approved, 6x8 jets, from  $750-$1000. Money back  guarantee. Call collect 522-0718  or , write: Acri-Tec, 801-115  Schoolhouse, Coquitlam. V3K  4X8. Dealers invited. #23  Tow 208, three phase Copeland  Compressors. Five h.p. with  blower coils and time clocks. Good  condition, . $7,000, 550, lb:  Manitowac ice cube machine  $1,750. 338-1711. After six call  923-3075. #23  One 45' Tralmobte Hi-boy 9'  stakes. One 16' 10,000 lb.  tandem axle trailer. One 500 gallon  fuel tank on wheels. One 200  gallon gas tank; Phone Ron (604)  837-5635. ,#23  .    ' ' " r .. M'   -    i   .  For sale A.B. Dick 360 good cond!  $4,000, Nu-arc Ft. 26 up flip top  plate maker like new $1,500,  Peter-946-4451. ^*23  Edo 2000 fteats. super cab struts)  will install. $5)500. MacAulay  prop'for Cessna 185 Zero SOH  $1,800. Phone (604)287^9464. i,'  .:.:X A:,, rXy....���_...:.. ..:.#s|:;  Hofldsy In beautiful Summertand in  the.Okanagan, Bkfrbck'Motel and  Campground. Kitchenettes, central, power hookups. Reasonable  rates, cable television, combination baths. M. Whalen proprietor  (604)494-4201. #23 Coast News, June 4,1984  .16.  Coast News Classifieds  FIRST  On the  Sunshine Coast  First in Convenience &  First in Service  Drop off  your Classifieds  at any one of our  Friendly People  Places  on the Sunshine Coast  ���IN PENDER HARBOUR  Taylor's Garden  Bay Store  M3-2253  Centre Hardware  & Gifts  883-9914  i   IN HALFMOON BAY '  B& J Store  885-9435  IN SECHEIT ���  Davis Bay  pSMtt"  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  SPANI DEVELOPMENTS  I   885-3165    886-8226  I  Split level home in Bay area. 4  bdrms., 1% baths, irg. level lot  close to Gibsons, best beach. To  view call 886-7150 eves. 1103  Franklin Rd. $71,500. #23  3 bdrm. spectacular view  home a workikop. uw vaege  dm !��� iH isntnttlti. Newly,  roaovatad tluwgkwt. Urgt private  beaatHeBy laadtcaped tanaed let.  ��� $65.500.   .    886-7280.  Neat 2 bdrm. home fenced-in  yard. Carport, veg. & flower  gdns., greenhse.. ocn./mount.  view. 1727 Martin. $53,900.  886-9251. #24  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 % acre cleared lot.  Close to ferry. One block from  beach. $28,000.886-8737. #25  New 3 bdrm. ranch style home  and garage on % aca. $69,500.  Ph. 886-7854. #25  poWeLL ftivEh 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 $61,900  886-8226      885-3165  )?pWWpWsP�����MHP*e'�� "aw  : Mm^ta^m^aatia^aatfkalNt:  ifjBawa^aaa^waaa^afajgf  '&'  The Sunshine Coast News  reserves the right to classify  advertisements under appropriate headings and  determine page location.  The Sunshine Coast News  also reserves the right to  revise or reject any advertising which In the opinion of  the Publisher Is In questionable taste. In the event  that any advertisement Is rejected tha sum paid for the  advertisement will be  refunded.   I  ss%_  Minimum *4M par 3 Una Insertion.  Each additional line '1**. Um our economical last  waak free rata. Pre-pay your ad for 2 weeks & get  tha third week FREE.  THE FOLLOWING CLASSIFICATIONS ARE FREE  Birth Announcements, Lost and Found.  No billing or telephone orders are accepted except  from customers who have accounts with us.  Cash, cheques or money orders  must accompany all classified advertising.  :S)Jj^?��*tt^��$��*^^>^XMJ��<^^  ""��  NOON SATURDAY  v,*.sv  Please mail to:  COAST NEWS Classified. Box 460. Gibsons. B.C. VON 1V0  Or bring in person to one of our  ���   Friendly People Places listed above.  1 _            ZLZLX... Ml            ' 1  ���::           :              nm  CI                   1 TT 1 1  J 1   .1    1  Le   m          xr            _d  ��,_         in     ..     TTXH    __  ,F__E                ic         xm  , ir z_e __rr -r it it tttt n  I  I  I  I  I  I  ���   ci-AasiiPit-ATlOW: e.g. For Sale. For Rent,,etc.  ��� | i ,  WBm mmaam _t_H 00 HBsf aaTaaf tamaw e__BM ��^b_H Va^^ amaw la_B_sT ammm ammml amam aaaaal aamm  Kinne, passed away suddenly  May 29/84. Raymond Alvin  Kinne, late of Gibsons in his 72nd  year. Survived by his loving wife  Mary, 4 daughters Rayna Ran-  nala, Victoria; Janice Edmonds,  Gibsons; Alice Lutes, Gibsons;  Susan Lee, Madeira Park;  daughter-in-law Eileen Kinne, 13  grandchildren and one great  granddaughjer. No service by  prior request of the deceased.  Private cremation arrangements  through Devlin Funeral Home.   #23  Vosburgh, passed away May  31st, 1984, Mary Letltia (Pat)  Vosburgh, late of Sechelt; Survived by her loving husband Dr.  John Wallace Vosburgh, one  brother Ellsworth Brown, 4  sisters Goldie Routier, Vema  Newsted, Ella Nesbitt & Ann  Francis. Nieces & nephews.  Memorial service Monday, June  4th at 1 p.m. in St. Hilda's  Anglican Church Sechelt.  Reverend Dennis Popple officiating. Cremation. Devlin  Funeral Home director. Remembrance donations to the Cancer  Society or St. Hilda's building  fund would be appreciated.   #23  '&&:��&%$$  ../fit;"1   -^ "-���������-  On behalf of my sons Bill & Dave  & myself, I wish to express my  gratitude to those who supported  us at the sudden death of my  husband Lloyd Frederick Gosse.  To neighbours, family and  members of Vancouver Cruising  Club, Lions Club, IOOF and our  scouting family. Their loving support meant so much to us at this  difficult time. Linda Gosse.   #23  ^iiujinmiii .. .unuMinmiiiiiiiiinny,!^  L ',^{i;M ��x����*M*^^ 1m  ;-'�� ^';>i^��__^J___^UM��-  Boy's navy jacket, jeans & Cub  scarf on Sechelt school bus May  21. Phone Mrs. Hoffman collect  548-4657. #23  Pair of binoculars. 886-8558.  % reg. Arab Geld, shown Eng.  West Eng. tack shop saddle exc.  cond. West pony saddle.  886-7779. #23  20 gal. aquarium w/acces,  cleaning tank, & some fish. $70.  886-7287. TFN  EM'S DOG GROOMING  All breeds. Reasonable rates.  886-2496. #24  4 yr. old quarter horse. Gelding.  Broken Western. $800 OBO.  886-9625. #24  DOG GROOMING  by JOY WALKEY  at  WISHFUL THINKING  LOWER GIBS0NS-886-3812  also pet supplies, birds, plants,  gifts, souvenirs and cards.  TFN  TTT's T Happy Birthday  TTT's T Happy Birthday  TTT's T Happy Birthday  #23  Office worker needs ride Gibsons  to Sechelt. 886-8069. #23  If someone in your family has a  drinking problem you can see  what it's doing to them. Can you  saei-what it's doing to you?- Al  Anon can help. Phone 886-9037  or 886-8228. TFN  *M V  V M-   ' *"��� M^"M ^c^f^v^ 'iSC  ^ ^MXidWM'^m*  ASTROLOGICAL |  CONSULTATIONS  Tarot   &   relationship]  rdg.     Weds.-Jallen  Shandlar.            The  Bookstore, Cowrie St.  Sech.           885-2527 \  883-2808. Have a ? Ask  Astorodlcel    We would like to thank  our customers, the RCMP  and the Coast Neva for  their help since (he rob*  bery of our office early In  May. We have recovered  approximately 13% of the  credit slips destroyed by  the Juveniles who robbed  us and toe would appeal  to anyone else who has  overlooked their credit  card slips for then- help.  Thank you again.  Simcarety,  Ralph * tarn HatMmg  Free to good home. Beautiful all  white Shepherd or Samoyed  cross. Female, 6 mos. old, very  affectionate. 886-7160.        #23  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 will be  quite smitten with you-call  .886-2855 anytime. #25  Siamese kittens, 14 weeks,  wormed. $55 each. Phone  885-5938. #25  2 Golden Retriever pups for sale. ,  1 male. T female.' $300 each.'  Ready for new homes by June  10. Please call Susan Lamb at  885-9975. #23  Music  Attention musicians & entertainers. Music, dance supplies  and theatrical'makeup are now  available locally at Strings 'n  Things in Rainbow Collections on  Cowrie St. in Sechelt. For information call Nikki at 885-2323 or  885-9091. #23  Baldwin cabaret organ 34 regs.,  17 rhythms, 2 keyboards, 13 pdi.  bass, comes with 3 books &  bench $2,400. Phone 885-9224  after 4 p.m. #23  1 set of Tama drums for sale.  Serious enquiries only pis.  886-8271. #23  1979 Fender Stratocaster, gloss  black maple neck tremolo $600  firm. 886-8614. #24  Many thanks to the "Forgers"  for their landscaping skills. Much  appreciated! Shadow Baux  Galleries & the Bookstore.    #23  Happy 30th anniversary John and  Clara Shearer. We wish you well.  The kids. #23  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  doz. for bottles, $.50 per doz. for  cans. Tel. 886-7498. Thurs-Sat.  9:30-5:30. #25  Alcoholics Anonymous 883-9903  885-2896.886-7272. TFN  _���______'  Action Furnace Service will be  closed from June 1st to July 5th  forvacation. #24  TUTOR  Elementary grades.  CaN 886-9488  #25  The Single Parents Association Is  holding a "drop-in" coffee party  on Friday, June 8 from 7-10 p.m.  at Roberts Creek elementary in  the Community Room. Come join  us! #23  ���������WILL BUY'  Standing  Timber,   any  ���mount, or arrange to  trade land clearing,  excavation. He.  ^JALCAN,  Log Services Ltd.  1886-8384  886-9721  Wanted: Cars & trucks for wrecking. Ph. K&C Auto Wrecking Ltd.  886-2617. TFN  Garage wanted for storage & light  work projects. Pref. Granthams.  886-7830. #23  Cedar logs, any size, any  amount. Call 886-8404.       #23  ���Lags or Standing Timber"  Top prices paid for  Fir and Hemlock  Fir-Hemlock C & S  HALCAN)M6a3*,  816-9721  Log Services Ltd.  35 mm camera in good working  cond. 883-9167. #23  Croquette set for Adult Day Care.  886-7633 Tues. or Thurs.  Daytime. #25  Chest of drawers in good cond-  tion. 886-9460. #23  2 twin size mattresses. Good  cond. Call 886-7289. #23  Items for SPCA garage sale. For  further info phone 886-9265 or  885-5551. #24  Free dead car removal. Cedar  slabs,   You pay for trucking;  Garry's    Crane    Service  886-7028. TFN  Oarage S&les  Huge sale Sat. 10th. Furniture,  odds & ends. Something for  everyone 10-4. Frontage Rd.  Langdale. #23  Saturday June 9 at 11 a.m. Corner of Trail and Anchor Sts.  Sechelt. #23  Brookside Place-off North Rd. in  Creekside. Baby stuff, plus. June  10th, 0930 'till 0200. #23  June 9th, 9 a.m., 1742 Seaview  Gibs. Tools, gdn., wood carving,  mech. equip., camera, fishboat,  bricks, cement blocks, lumber,  paint, B&W TV. #23  Yard sale. Moving, lots of good  stuff. June 10.10 a.m. 'till? If it  rains, June 17. 1318 Gower Pt.  Rd. across from Dougal Park tennis courts. No early birds.     #23  6 family garage sale June 9,9:30  a.m.-?? Grady & Chadwick Rds.  Langdale. Follow signs.       #23  Garage sale Sat. June 9. 0'Shea  Rd., behind RCMP. Wood stove,  fridge, sporting goods, etc. 9  a.m. 'till 1 p.m. #23  Grandview Rd. at Chaster. Sun-'  day. June 10. 11 a.m.-4 p.m.  886-7421. #23  5 HP rototiller. & JacobsenJawn.  mower for good 12' aluminum  boat. 885-2747!   "        ^'#&!  r-vt ?x   :m-m';   ''X ^   1  '>^y,X 'M* Mv ->   >-  i r   f lri-fiM   "-'X "  1955 Ford school bus $1,500  camperized. 885-3621.       #24  Tow bar $85; 48 base accordian  exc. cond. $100.886-8487. #24  24" tapered cedar shakes,  $70/square,+ 7% sales tax.  886-9422 or 886-8370.        #23  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&SS0IL  Mushroom manure $30. per yard  $25 for seniors. Cheaper by the  truckload. Call after 6.885-5669.  TFN  Vacuum  Sales & Service  KERN S  HOME  FURNISHINGS  886-8886  *>  Men's, women's, children's  summer shorts, tops, bathing  suits, slacks, dresses. Lots of  jeans, shoes & books. Gibsons  United Ch. Thrift Shop. Fridays  1-3 p.m. Ch. bsmt. at rear.   #23  Waterbed bladder, heater, liner  as new. $50.885-3429.      #25  Atlas lathe, 12"x40" bed, all ac-  ces. incl. 6 yrs. old. Like new  $2,750 OBO. 886-9614.       #23  Knitting machine, Emperal Knit-  master. Comp. w/knit radar, YCI  Intarsi a carriage wool winder &  punch cards & table. Exc. cond.  $500.886-9614. #23  LOGS FOR SALE  Application No. 3458. Standing  green alder & maple saw logs.  L.A. .8 M��. Total vol. 1.000 M\  Location: Gibsons. Offers to purchase will only be considered If  submitted within 14 days from  the date of this advertisement,  June 4, 1984. For further info  please contact L.W. Log Services  Ltd.. P.O. 80x35520, Station E,  Vancouver. 266-1477.        #23  Fnug  Down  Quilts  m  m.  m  iMatchlng covers and||  sheets also available^  y '.KERN'S:  H HOME   .  h   FURNISH I NdS  h       886-8886  ��M_U__��___&__fcJ_  P  I*  S\  Sechelt Carpets  CARPETS, VINYLS  TILES  No charge for  estimates.  Hwy. 101 885-531S  LOGS FOR SALE  Application No. 7457. Standing  green alder & maple savy logs.  L.A. .8 M3. Total vol. 3,000 M\  Location: Keats Island. Offers to  purchase will only be considered  if submitted within 14 days from  the date of this advertisement,  June 4, 1984. For further info  please contact L.W. Log Services  Ltd., P.O. Pox 35520, Station E,  Vancouver. 266-1477.        #23  LOGS FOR SALE  Application No. F872. Standing  green alder & maple saw logs.  L.A. .8 M1. Total vol. 2.500 M".  Location: Long Bay, Gambler  Island. Offers to purchase will only be considered if submitted  within 14 days from the date of  this advertisement. June 4,  1984. For further info please contact L.W. Log Services Ltd., P.O.  Box 35520, Station E, Vancouver. 266-1477. #23  Windows 6'x10', 6'x7'. 3'x5';  yellow gl. dr. 12' others. 2811  anchor, 1.5 O.B. 886-2737. #2"  Dinette table & 6 chairs. Men''  caulk & rubber boots size 12.  885-3401. #25  Inglis laundry pair. Good working  condition. $375.885-5937.  #23  BEVEL SIDING  10" tight knot $500 per thousand, Clement Sawing Service.  '886-8218 eves. #25  Pressure pumps, 2 bunk beds,  motor V�� HP, lawnmowef & catcher, record player, deck chairs  & lounges. 885-7977. #23  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  Older trailer, needs work, 10x40,  20x20 addition. $2,000 OBO.  Must sell. 885-3352. #23  26" Electrohome console colour  TV. Exc. cond. 885-5963.    #23  PRINTIN  886-7614  a  team  Home Of The  10*  Photo Copy  Stationery   &  school   supply  store.  Now Open  Mon.-Fri. 9:30-5,  Sat. 10-4.  Seamount Industrial  Park, behind Windsor  Plywood.  Multicycle Inglis auto washer  $295. Guaranteed & delivered.  883-2648. TFN  8' System (installed)  from $1699.00  10' System  from $2295.00  8' &. 10' dishes  on display  Cedar Plaza  886-7414  Pender Harbour  Call Toll Free  112.800.972-3393  Franklin stove. Trade for toad of  wood del. or sell $50. Phone  883-9389. *&  Dng.-rm. or kitchen white  wrought iron ste. 4 chairs-uph.  seats. $595.885-2910. t     #24  4'x8* forms for cement, work.  Good cond. Call before 6 p.m:  886-9085. #24  Cedar 1x6. 1x8, 2x4 $350/Mj  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  ���FURNITURE^  & APPLIANCES  MittrtM S��!�� ra tingle, dwbto and i  quten twupringt and mattrawtt.  e 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  Cmm In and tat our gaad ulacUm al <  nt* and utad Iwnltura. Alia inquire ;  abeut our na down paymeat law mat- ���  thly payment and interior design tar-. 1  vict. ]  .��� No charge ��� No obligation J  Claholm Furniture  Intr Avl   885 37' 3  ���For all your foam supplies  WCutfom cut en tha  promises  ASK ABOUT OUR  FOAM SPECIALS  ���Fabrics, vinyls and all  supplies for the do-it-  yourselfer.    *PloxlglM  WE REBUILD AND  RECOVER TRUCK AND  EQUIPMENT SEATS  ���  W.UiC?/,.'./.  886-7310  'phoiittrtj   CT   I  ��oat3op>r��U\  im*  .4 cu. ft. Peat;Moss,. ,,.8:8?  White Landscape Rock ' ,���  .. 2.99 Bag  GE Elec. Lawnmower  129.99  50 ft. Garden Hose  5.99 ea.  8 ft. Landscape Ties  7.99  Utility Shed 8x8       295.00  Utility Vz'' plastic water pipe  8" ft.  CEDAR SIDING  PRESTAIN  1x6 Channel      $777.00 M  1x8 Channel      $819.00 M  %x10 Bevel      $ 640.00 M  FENCING  1x6 pressure treated 4'+5M  25* lin. ft:  2x4 pressure treated  36* lin. ft.  2x6 pressure treated  49* lin. ft.  4x4 pressure treated  89* lin. ft.  Prestain cedar lath  9.99 Bdl. of SO  PLYWOOD  3/8Std.SP4 6.79  5/8T&GStd.SP4 11.99  3/4 GIS Ply. 23.99  INSULATION  R1215FF     14.99 par Bdl.  R2015FF     14.99 per Brd.  CEMENT  Type 10 7.59 Bag  Concrete Mix        3.19 Beg  GYPROC  1/2x4x8 4.49 Sheet  1/2x4x10 5.65 Sheet  1/2x4x12 6.99 Sheet  3/8x4x8 4.49 Sheet,  ROOFING  210 sq. Butts 9.99  50 lbs. Roofing 12.9*;  Residontial Fibreglm  RoofPansIs  26"x96"   clear,   green,  yellow & white 6.49  Econ Studs 69* ea.  tn>  AuWlfa  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 16  Coast News, June 4,1934  . ji The usual prize of $5 will be awarded to the First entry drawn which  X< correctly locates the above. Send your entries to reach the Coast  i^News, Box 460, Gibsons, by Saturday of this week. Last week's  "M winner is Pat Vaughan of Egmont, who correctly identified the new  X, bridge at Ruby Lake.  Our town  ������% In this next series of articles on  M'crime in OUR TOWN, we will now  *'broach the subject of assault, a  ���>; general term which encompasses a  M varied group of different and  ���* specific types.  '.$-', Common assault is the least  J serious of these, generally involving threats of bodily harm or in-  evolving injuries that are not serious  *'in nature.  M-i   Assault   causing   bodily   harm  Refers to assault causing serious in-  vijilry. From that level of assault,  M there is wounding or assault with a  -Aveapon. Other aspects of assault  -include sexual assault and assaults  C arising from family disputes.  v    In many of the assaults reported  tin Gibsons, where minor arid more  Mserious injuries are involved, liquor  -appears to be the common ingredient.   Local  statistics   for   1983  tshow   that   assaults   involving  !*" alcohol account for 84 per cent of  ;all reported assaults.  m   Many of these assaults share a  ^common scenario. It goes like this:  t outside the premises of a bar, two  tor   more   drunk   males   begin  ifighting, usually just before or just  Rafter closing time.  Fighting is a  -phenomenon that has been with us  for a long time, with some degree  of regularity and in most cases,  with its own unwritten rules of fair  play.  Unfortunately, in many of these  assaults, this unwritten rule of fair  play does not appear to exist. Some  victims have been attacked by three  to five others and often, when the  victim falls to the ground, he is  kicked repeatedly in the head or  face area.  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.  In an effort to curb this type of  unnecessary violence, the public  should report all ' incidents of  physical violence so that charges  against the perpetrators of that  violence can be charged accordingly.  Next week, we will talk with  some people who have been the  victims or who have been involved  in cases of physical assault.  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 Town, box 460,  Gibsons, B.C. All communication  with Our Town will be kept strictly  confidential. . ,  by Sandy Emerson  A visitor from Nicaragua spoke  to the Sunshine Coast Hospital  Union May 25, and revealed  shocking conditions in her country.  Mercedes Tenorio was visiting  here as part of a Canada-wide tour  for the Nicaraguan Federation of  Health Care Workers (FET-  SALUD). While informing Canadians about the achievements of  the health revolution' of the San-  dinista government, she was appealing for medical aid and equipment.  St. Mary's Hospital Workers'  Union has generously donated  beds, clothing and equipment in'  WANTED  Used Furniture  and What Have You  ATS USED  We buy Beer" Bottles  886-2812  the past and Mrs. Tenorio described how these were received and  used.  There is a. ship departing Vancouver Harbour in November and  Mrs. Tenorio asked for three electric typewriters, staplers, and one  Toyota jeep to be donated to FET-  SALUD, besides clothing, bandages and medical supplies.  Highlights from her speech,  through interpreter Deny Rouche  of Powell River, addressed  Nicaragua's political difficulties.  She said that since 1979, the San-  dinista government has begun  health programs, educating people  about hygiene, and holding immunization clinics. The death rate  from polio, measles, whooping  cough, malaria, and parasites has  dropped from 10 per cent of the  population to just a few.  The biggest problem for  Nicaragua's health program, she  said, is not being able to get  medical supplies because the  United States is blocking money  flowing into the country. She  claimed the bombing of port  warehouses by counter-revolutionaries and the CIA has created a  desperate need for medicine, supplies and spare parts for hospital  equipment.  ��� I.C. B.C.  claims  * Body  experts  AUTOBODY & PAINTING  Payne Rd. in behind Windsor Plywood  ���  886-7276  GIBSONS RCMP  Four break and entries were  reported to police on the 29th. The  jewelry shop It's All Mine, located  in the lower Gibsons areaM was  broken into and most of the goods  contained in the store were stolen.  Police are still investigating.  The newly opened tailor shop  located in the same area was also  broken into. Thieves rifled through  the shop. It is not known if  anything was stolen. '���  ...  The Seaview Garden Restaurant  was also entered. Damage was  done to the premises as a result of  entry and some property was  taken.  The Meat Market also reported a  break-in.  A motor vehicle accident involving two vehicles was reported on  the 25th. The accident occurred  late in the evening near Conrad  Road on Highway 101 in Roberts  Creek. A Gibsons woman was  taken to St. Mary's Hospital for  treatment of injuries. She will be  facing charges of impaired driving  and of refusal to provide a breath  sample. No injuries were sustained  by the passengers in the other vehicle.  Another accident was reported  on the 26th from the Gower Point  area. No injuries were sustained by  the driver of the vehicle, Michael  Strom, whose car struck a ditch  when Strom took evasive action to  avoid hitting a dog.  The theft of five tires and rims  valued at $1,000 was reported on  the 26th from a visitor to this area.  The Fort McMurray resident had  parked his truck in the Beach and  Seaview Roads area ovetnigh*  when the theft occurred.  Vandalism was reported from  the Cedar Grove elementary school  on the 28th. Vandals caused  damages estimated at $150 by  smashing windows. Police have  located the young persons involved.  SECHELT RCMP  The Sechelt RCMP were kept  very busy last week with a  multitude of reports ranging from  fights, family disputes, crank calls,  bear sightings, prowlers, attempted  break and entries and a bizarre case  of fraud involving at least five  Sechelt businesses and a very  devious thief.  Thefts were many, including  three cases of shoplifting. On the  27th, $2,500 worth of household  goods were stolen from a cottage  located on Field Road. Jewelry,  money and liquor were just a few  of the items that were stolen during  a party. Police have a suspect and  are still investigating.  On the 30th, a wheelbarrow  valued at $100 was stolen from the  Secret Cove area.  On the 31st, a battery valued at  $80 was stolen from a truck parked  in the Sakinaw Lake area.  On the same day, police received  a report from the folks selling dirt  near the Trail Bay Mall area, that  people had been helping  themselves to the dirt when they  were absent, going as far as taking  truck loads away.  Shoplifting was reported en the  27th from Pharmasave, when an  elderly male adult was caught stealing four bottles of rubbing alcohol.  A 17 year old juvenile male was  caught stealing a small item from  Pacifica Pharmacy on the 28th.  On the 30th, two small children  were caught shoplifting ballbbns  from Pacifica Pharmacy.  A man pretending to be a doctor  swindled several Sechelt businesses  by requesting cash in exchange for  a cheque. The man, who is now in  jail in Kamloops on other charges,  managed to cash cheques from unsuspecting employees of businesses  for as a much as $100 per cheque.  He used several tricks to achieve  his purpose, including phony calls  to the owners of businesses in the  presence of employees.  On the 31st, police charged 33  year old Caroline Joe with impaired driving. She was stopped by  police on Teredo Street.  Several bears have been seen in  Roberts Creek, Redrooffs Road  area and West Sechelt.  per month        v\  plus tax  SOUTH COAST FORD  WHARF ROAD,     SECHELT 885-3281  Dealer 5936    "S   j^gS  Economic discussion  A discussion on the Catholic  Bishop's Economic Papers will be  held Saturday, June 16, 9:45 to  3:45, in the Elphinstone lun-r  chroom. This discussion will be led  by education committee representative Frank Coffey.  There will also be a video presentation of Remi de Roo delivering  an address on the internationally  acclaimed economic proposals of  the Canadian Conference of  Catholic Bishops.  Lunch will be provided for a  modest charge of $2.50, with proceeds to the Unemployment Action  Centre.  Stepping into the  future  together  Gift your graduates with a  computer from  q  ���MWMMHM  j> J^�� ���.   ,. _^ i-.-  mm  )  "We match regular listed Vancouver prices*'  Keyboard,   disc  drive and  monitor from  $1,056.  Side entranca, Bank of Montreal Bldg., Sechelt   885*2000  ONE YEAR  NO INTEREST FINANCING  * On Approved Credit  20% Down Payment Required  Buy ANY ITEM in the store  (Valued at $300 or more)  with payments spread over one year, 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  Tuesy- Thurs, 9 am- 5:30 pm.      Mseaview Place,  Fri.&SatX9a.rnX-9p.rri. Gibsons  4***-  li__  IN STORE. FINANCING  AVAILABLE O.A.C  il ft iyi F        . IN ST 0 k E. F It  flllllIV :.��������� AVAILABLE C  FURfllSHINGS


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