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Sunshine Coast News Jun 5, 1979

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Array Legislative Library, f  W-l  Parliament Buildings/.  Victorilt, ftitish Colunfrta  The Sunshine  Published at Gibsons, B.C.  15t per copy on newsstands  Second CU���� Mall Registration No. 4702  Serving the Sunshine Coast since 1945  June5,1979  Volume 34, Number^** 1>)  Racers love our course  First Cycling Grand Prix  comes off well  A portion of the Cycling Grand Prix field leans Into the challenging hill on Highway  101. They had to climb It three times during the race.  This study of cycling action by Fran West catches the strain and the movement of  the cycling race.  And here an tho winners! John Balfour on tha left won the Amateur Race and on  the right young Bruce Spicer who surprised the older riders to take the Grand Prix.  It is possible that a future,champion emerged from the  shadows during the First Annual Gibsons Grand Prix Bicycle  Race on Sunday, June 3. Seventeen-year old Bruce Spicer of  New Westminster, racing in the colours of Caps Crescent of  Surrey, held a leading position throughout the fifty-three mile  race and was first across the finish line to register his first victory in senior competition.  The calibre of Spicer's victory can be gauged by the fact that  the man who was second, just one second behind Spicer in a  gruelling sprint up the Highway 101 hill in Gibsons, was the  experienced Irish international racer Joe Smyth aged thirty-  five.  "Joe was great," said Spicer. "When we were together near  the end he told me just to go as hard as I could. And I did."  On Wednesday of this week young Spicer leaves for Edmonton where he will train under Canada's national coach in an  effort to win a berth in the Junior World Cycling contest to be  held in Argentina later this year.  Locals take part  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 the Grand Prix  course and won wrist-watches for their trouble.  John Balfour of Roberts Creek came in first in the Amateur  Race followed across the finish line by Dean Cierman of Roberts  Creek and Roald Kley of Gibsons in third place. Unfortunately  the fourth-place finisher's name went astray but the only lady to  enter, Sharry Hancock Steele of Gibsons finished a gallant fifth.  In the Children's Events Scott Husby took first place in the  Six and Under category with Eric Clay and Jason Robinson  second and third. In the Seven to Nine category it was John  Richardson winning with Clark Rasmussen and Jason Scrugham  second and third. In the Ten to thirteen event it was Wayne Sim  in third place followed by Brian Rasmussen and Paul Darby.  Only two girls entered both winning prizes. The lucky two  were Lisa Krygsneld and Pamela O'Donaghey. The Best  Looking Bike contest was won by the youngest competitor  Jason Robinson with Harold Kunstmann runner-up.  Work to start immediately  Water Corridor  gets clearance  It may stilt be a dry summer for the people of West Sechelt  but water could be gushing from their taps by September 1st if  all goes well. At a press conference held in the offices of the  Sechelt Indian Band on Friday, June 1st, it was announced that  negotiations to facilitate the construction of a Utility Corridor  across Sechelt Indian Land had been successfully concluded  through the joint efforts of the Indian Band and the Sunshine  Coast Regional Board.  Work on the water line portion of the corridor which will take  Chapman Creek water to West Sechelt gets underway on Monday, June 4th, and Works Superintendent Gordon Dixon is  hopeful of having it completed by the end of August.  Regional Board Chairman Ed Nicholson who twice went to  Victoria to speed the agreement, paid tribute to the co-operative  effort made by the Regional Board and the Sechelt Indian Band.  "It is a prime lesson," said Nicholson. "If we can lessen conflict  at the local level we are much more likely to achieve our aims  with the senior government. By September the people of West  Sechelt will be whole-hearted in their agreement.  Area F meeting  West Howe Sound (Area F) will hold a special meeting In  Langdale School on SATURDAY, June 16, at 7.30 p.m.  The meeting Is open to all residents and property owners In  Area F, and especially Granthams, Soames, Hopkins, Langdale,  Williamsons and the North Road Ana.  The agenda Includes reports and proposals that will affect  thla area.  1. Langdale ��� Glbaona Highway By Pan  2. Langdale Glbaona Sewers  3. North Road Water Service  4. Parks and Recreation Proposals.  5. Eaao 00 Tank Proposals.  6. Glbaona Marina  7. Specified Area Funding ��� Area E-F-Gibsons  8. Settlement Plan Committee Reports  For further Information call Area F Director David Hunter -  886-7075.  Herbicides for schools being considered  A policy decision on the use  of Herbicides on School  playgrounds was deferred  to the June 28 meeting of  the School Board because all  relevant information was not  yet to hand.  The Board had approached  the Elphinstone students who  have not yet been able to do  the required research. Their  last summer's Forum on  Herbicides dealt mainly with  2,4-D and related compounds  and the data accumulated  was given to Mrs. Miriam  Doucet and the SPEC organi  sation. The students hope to  have replies to their queries  about the herbicide recommended by Bob Rutter,  Maintenance Supervisor.  Mr, Rutter sees no alternative to the careful and minimal use of herbbicides to control weeds and on the advice  of the Environment Ministry  is suggesting a product called  Round-up and has sent two  of his staff to be properly  trained and qualified in its  application.  Round-up is claimed to be  non-toxic, non-volatile and to  leave no residue, and Rutter  estimates four gallons per  year will be enough for the  playgrounds in the whole  district.  The Union (CUPE) have an  established position that if  hervicides are not used,  either in general or on specific  sites because of local pressure, all manual work to control the growth must be  carried out by Union members  at the appropriate rate.  They would have no objection  to the Board charging back  these costs to the community  involved if that was necessary,  but they have rooted objections to the idea that community, members would come  onto school property to trim  the grass.  Mr. Rutter estimates the  cost of cutting the weeds along  fence lines would cost an extra  $14,000 and will present a  detailed cost-estimate at the  June meeting.  After a period of two years  in which salaries have increased 14.5% and utilities  about 20% the School Board  agreed on Thursday's meeting  to raise the rental charges on  school facilities.  The new rates will be as  follows with current rates in  brackets: Booking charge ���  $2.50 per booking ($2.00);  Classroom rental - $1.20 per  hour ($1.00), and 604 per half  hour (504); Gymnasium,  excluding showers but including change rooms, small  elementary activity rooms -  $1.75 per hour ($1.50); large  elementary activity rooms -  $3.50 per hour ($3.00);  Chatelech and Pender Har-  Please turn lo page eight  Spicer's time for the demanding, hilly course which saw  the racers complete three  laps racing from the Sunnycrest Mall to Flume Road in  Roberts Creek by way of  Lower Road, thence to the  highway to Pratt Road and  along Gower Point Road and  Glassford Road through the  Lower Village to the finishing  hill, was two hours, sixteen  minutes, and nine seconds.  Irishman Smith chased the  youngster all the way to the  finish line and was only one  second behind him at the end.  lite biggest money winner  of the weekend was the third  place man Martin Willock of  Victoria Wheelers. In addition  to the $120 prize Willock won  for his third place finish, just  twenty seven seconds behind  Smyth, he took top prize  money in the Miss and Out  event held Saturday night,  winning $150. Spicer took  $200 for his first place finish  and Smyth collected $150 for  his second place finish in the  Grand Prix.  Willock was followed across  the line on Saturday night by  T. Stolicker and D. McClellan  in the Miss and Out which  saw one rider dropped at the  conclusion of each lap from  Sunnycrest Mall via Park Road  to Reed Road and North Road  thence back to the Mall.  The main honours of the  weekend, however, went to  young Bruce Spicer and perhaps Gibsons itself. "It's a  great course," the riders  agreed unanimously after  the race. They suggested that  this should be an annual affair  and said that the course  offered great variety and a  real challenge.  Spicer also won the B event  for Junior Riders, naturally,  and R. Goletskl won the C  event. First lady finisher was  Dawn Deeley and Roger  Sumner was the First Veteran  to finish, happily collecting his  prize - a case of Molson Canadian beer.  They are a dedicated lot,  these racing cyclists, competing in two or three races a  week during the summer as  well as track races in Vancouver on Wednesday of  each week. The advent of  their exciting and demanding  sport to the Sunshine Coast is  a welcome event.  Joan Quarry is obviously pleased with the fine tray  she received on the occasion of her retirement after  fourteen years as secretary of the Sunshine Coast  District Scouts. The award was made at the Annual  Dinner meeting of the Schouts.  Scouts hold  annual dinner  On Monday evening,  May 28, the Sunshine Coast  District of Boy Scouts held  their Annual Dinner Meeting  at the OAP Hall in Sechelt.  Doug Honeybun, the retiring  President opened the proceedings by introducing the  Head Table guests who were:  Bob Chattey, Vancouver  Coast Region, President and  his wife, Sheila; Bob Simmons, Honorary Vice President and Liaison Representative, Vancouver Coast  Region and his wife Grace;  Arnold Murray, Assistant  Regional Commissioner;  Jack Adair, Regional Field  Executive and his wife Chris;  the Rev. John Paetkau,  District Chaplan; and Joan  Quarry, retiring secretary  for the Sunshine Coast  District. John Goodwin,  retiring district Treasurer  and Maxwell Hammersmyth  retiring Warden of Camp  Byng were unable to be  present.  ���a*awmwmwAmnmmm  See Page 9.  for  Hospitality Directory  \^rz^-  uru'  $J" -' '^1  A UOmMXr-*--"  All 8"' �� '   "        ,fP(  ECHiLT 6&            1  f     (     ���  i 1  r^'mm  Hiv  \feM "        *.S  ���^^  e��J1W"'e^|  (KM  * mj:  Gordon Spencer displays his home made 'roos at  the Gibsons Flea Market last Sunday.  After the traditional Scout  silence, Doug Honeybun  asked the Reverend Patkau  to say the grace which he  preceded by a prayer for National Unity. The toast to the  Queen was given by Miss  Harrold of Roberts Creek.  Golden City Restaurant did  the catering producing an  excellent Chinese Food Buffet  which was enjoyed by all.  During the dinner the 1st  Gibsons Venturers servt tea,  coffee and Chinese tea.  Following the dinner  rious presentations wet  made. The Reverend Godkit  received a forty year pin  presented by Bob Chattey.  John Goodwin was not present to receive his ten year  pin. Unfortunately neigher  was Maxwell Hammersmyth  who will be receiving an award  for his faithful service as  Camp Byng Warden for  fifteen years. Bob Chattey;  spoke movingly of the devoted  work done by Mr. Hammersmyth who laboured tirelessly  to ensure the upkeep of the  Camp. Retiring Secretary  Joan Quarry was presented  with a lovely tray in appreciation of her faithful service  to scouting in the district for  the past fourteen years.  Adventure Awards were  presented by Ivan Smith.  Kenan MacKenzie, Mike  Jackson and Maxwell Ham-  imersmyth were presented  'belatedly with certificates  >and badges which should  'have been awarded in 1975.  John Karpenko, Peter Austin,  Rick DeHart and Jim DeHart  'were recipients of 1979  Certificates and badges.  Beverly Carl presented  Trainer Certificates to Frank  and Charolcttc Beale, Bill  Ellis and Nora Robinson.  Bob Chaltcy delivered the  address beginning by saying  how pleased hc was to visit the  "far-flung outposts in order  to get a feeling of the districts which he has been asked  to serve." The main part  of his speech dealt with the  Camp Byng Development  Fund. Money is being raised  to expand the Roberts Creek  facilities which are presently  over booked. It is hoped to  have new cub camp sites,  an all-weather camp, and a  wilderness camp and eventually a new training centre  for the leaders. This is only  the second capital fund drive  for the Vancouver Region and  Please turn to page fourteen  V  ���������������^������MaMMSWMaasaMMMMMMMM      ��mmmaamaaaaamklammm%mmmmmammA%m%\mmmmmmmammL%maA^^ ���  Delivered to EVERY address on the Sunshine Coast every Tuesday | Coast News, June 5,1979.  A LOCALLY OWNED NEWSPAPER  Published at Gibsons, B.C. every Tuesday,  by Glassford Press Ltd. Phone 886-2622  Box 460, Gibsons, VON 1V0 or 886-7817  Sharon L. Berg���  Production Manager  Darcia Randall ���  Ian Corrance ���  Advertising  Belinda MacLeod ���  Copysetting  SUBSCRIPTION RATES:  Distributed Free to all addresses on the Sunshine Coast  British Columbia: $15.00 per year; $10.00 for six months  Canada, except B.C.: $16.00 per year  United States and Foreign: $20.00 per year  John Burnside ���  Editor  Ian Corrance ���  Photographer  M.M.Joe ���  Ollice Manager  Plaudit for Pamela  Plaudits must go this week to Pamela  Ryan and the Gibsons Chamber of Commerce for the successful staging of what,  it is to be hoped, will be the First Annual  Gibsons Grand Prix Bicycle Race. There  are always a lot of headaches in getting  any community enterprise underway  and Pamela certainly had her share of  them in the days preceding the visit of  the racing cyclists.  She persevered, however, and the  events came off on schedule and relatively safely. In the post-race discussions  the cyclists we spoke to were united in  their praise of the course as a real test of  their skills and endurance and one of the  first to finish volunteered the opinion that  this should be an annual event. We concur. The bicycle race is the kind of activity  which can add a little spice to the reputation of the Sunshine Coast and painlessly  help to make it known as a vital and interesting place to visit.  Next year we can expect an international field of cyclists as the word of  mouth advertising of those who participated spreads among the competitors  south of the border. The Gibsons Grand  Prix is a welcome addition to the growing  list of attractive events which form part of  the Sunshine Coast summer.  BC sets precedent  A release from the Lands Directorate of Environment Canada received  recently is most laudatory on the subject  of the B.C. Agricultural Lands Reserve.  Under the heading of "B.C.'s Agricultural Land Reserves a Success," the release  says that the B.C. Land Reserves are  proving an effective means of preserving  farmland. "The loss of agricultural  land," says the release, "is a national  problem and the success of the B.C.  approach is a significant step forward in  the resolution of the problem."  The Agricultural Land Reserves were  established under British Columbia's,.  Land Commission Act, passed in 1973.  All lands capable of food production, as  defined by the Canada Land Inventory  were included. Approximately 11.5  million acres, or 4.9 percent of the land  area of the province are affected by the  1 >islation.  The purpose of the Lands Directorate's  study was to assess the effects of agricultural zoning on land use and landholders in B.C. It is significant that 80%  of land-owners interviewed during the  study were in favour of the preservation  of agricultural land.  That the preservation of agricultural  land in Canada is important has been  obvious to the thoughtful for many years.  In the province of Quebec virtually all of  the arable land is in the valley of the St.  Lawrence RiVer and that is precisely  where the urban build-up has taken  place. Closer to home we have some of  the finest agricultural land in the world at  the mouth of the Fraser River much of  which has been built on. In a world in  which the number of mouths and stomachs is constantly and steadily increasing, the preservation of land capable  of producing food is of maximum Importance. It is to the credit of the province of  British Columbia, and the NDP government, which brought forward the legislation, that this part of the country is  setting a precedent in this important  regard which will in all likelihood be  followed throughout Canada.  .from the files of Coast News  FIVE YEARS AGO  A one-day drive by the Ladies Auxiliary of the Gibsons Legion puts the  Mini-Bus fund drive over the top.  Eric Thompson, who has been the  chairman of Seaview Cemetery board  has asked the Regional Board to take  over the cemetery.  Gibsons council supported by the  Regional Board will visit Victoria to  offer views on the location of the proposed upper levels highway.  The NDP bookstore opens in the  lower village of Gibsons.  TEN YEARS AGO  Keith Wright, president of the Sunshine Coast Golf and Country Club  tees off with the first foursome at the  official opening of the Sunshine Coast  Golf Course.  Tyee Airways Is now cleared to  operate a dally air service between  Nanaimo and Sechelt.  Two hundred people attended a  dedication ceremony at Camp Byng in  Roberts Creek as the Retallack  Memorial Chapel Is opened.  FIFTEEN YEARS AGO  An attempt is made to re-institute  the Fishermen's Community Picnic  which was traditional in Gibsons until  the 1930's.  Pressure from various organizations in the area including Chambers  of Commerce of Gibsons and Sechelt  led to the sunken oil barge off Paisley  Island being removed.  Three dead cows floated ashore in  the Soames Point Hopkins Landing  area.  TWENTY YEARS AGO  Sechelt School Band placed second  in the International Band Concert in  Abbotsford in the beginners band  class.  A new variety of potato has been  developed by Alfred Charman of Gibsons and is now being developed by  Agassiz Experimental Farm.  TWENTY-FIVE YEARS AGO  Former May Queen Joyce Griffith  crowned pretty Carol Phillips as the  new Queen of Egmont Community  Centre.  A quote from "'..oqgers Tales":  "There had bet -urne Lucullan  libation the night b" e and the smell  of bifge and bu. oil poured no  salve on the drear at.d doleful dawn,"  Wes Hodgson of Gibsons reports  seeing a sea-monster off Gospel Rock  at 2.00 p.m. on Wednesday, May 18.  The 'monster' was "a long slim creature which progressed in waves or  loops along fhe surface. Four of these  undulations were visible at once.  On the other side of the beast Bert  Dadswell in his rowboat also saw It  and added the information that he  had seen It three times the previous  day.  THIRTY YEARS AGO  Possibly the most discordant  meeting in the history of the Sechelt  Peninsula Board of Trade, held at the  Sechelt Inn on May 30, saw W.H.  Aggett read a report attacking the  local press as being Irresponsible.  When Aggett found out that nobody  agreed with him he resigned.  The Coast News congratulates  newly-weds Jack Marshall and his  wife.  100% of the votes from Egmont  and Britan River were favourable,  despite the fact that these communities are not directly Involved,  and with the aid of these late returns  the School By-law passes with the  required 60% enabling construction  to go ahead on schools in Roberts  Creek, Madeira Park, and Gibsons  as well as additions on the Sechelt  School.  Gibsons's Landing, 1930's. Despite the fact that he was for many  years the only physician serving West Howe Sound and the Gulf  Coast to Sechelt, Dr. Frederick Inglis found that there were days in  which he was not kept busy at the practice of medicine. He filled  some of these hours with building. The three-storey apartment block  and the two beach cottages appeared over the years through his  efforts. The Doctor built boats, with Greek letter names, each equipped with spoon oars of spruce, and maintained the floats seen here  for moorage. The boats, and the beach layered with scowloads of  sand, attracted the young from both visiting and local populations  to the Inglis waterfront summer after summer. Helen McCall photo,  courtesy Sherry Burchell and Elphinstone Pioneer Museum.  L.R. Peterson.  Slings & Airows  >*  George Matthews  ���1  I'd like to publicly applaud  colleague George Matthews  for his column this week.  It is the essence of thoughtful,  timely, and compassionate  contribution to the community  that I believe that community  newspapers should be all  about.  I liked George's column  so much that I am resolved  to do something I do rarelyi  I'm immediately going to<  follow advice. I'm going to'  contribute my mite Sis week  in the same alms box in the  hope that some small influence might aid in the attainment of George's aim ��� to  keep celebrating teenagers  a little safer during the time  of their graduation.  Earlier this spring I pleaded  guilty to driving while impaired in Court in Sechelt.  The evening had begun  innocently enough. After  supper I drove a friend to  St. Mary's Hospital to visit  his mother. We stopped for  a couple of beers on the way  home. Then there was a  second stop and in no time at  all there was a flashing light  behind me and I was indignantly stressing that I had not  been celebrating and was  absolutely sober.  The breathalyzer disagreed  and I was fined, lost my  licence, and was asked to  attend the Impaired Driver's  Course. I learned a few things  during that course and I  write this in the hope that if  the few things I have learned  can be picked up by a few  graduates then they may not  need to take this particular  course themselves.  To begin with the penalties  imposed for impaired driving  at the present time are a  serious matter. For first  offence cases the local court  is assessing a $500 fine, plus  a suspension of licence usually  for three months, plus six  months probation and the  mandatory attendance at the  Impaired Drivers' Course.  Second time offenders face a  mandatory two-week jail  sentence, larger fines and  longer suspensions. Third  time offenders face a mandatory three months in prison  and again longer suspensions  and larger fines.  These stiff sentences are  a result of the provincial  government's Counter-Attack  program and, though recently  burned myself, this is one  provincial government program that it is difficult to  quarrel with. When one contemplates the numbers of  people killed on the highways  of North America and in this  province yearly and the awesome costs of hospitalization  for the maimed of automobile  accidents and the large role  that alcohol plays in these  killings and these costs, one  readily understands that a  vigorous program to combat  drinking and driving is an  absolute must.  The out-of-pocket costs and  the inconvenience of losing a  licence are considerable but  by the time one is finished  taking the Impaired Driving  .Course it is impossible to  avoid the conviction that one  is lucky to have escaped as  lightly as one has.  Joan Wall of the Wilson  Creek Community Association  is the co-ordinator of the  Impaired Drivers' Course. The  course is organized in four  segments with different  representatives of the community appearing as guest  speakers. Probation Officer  Neil Mackenzie conveys the  implications of legal probation  and possible punishment for  future offences; Lawyer Bob  Reid explains the pertinent  laws. Sections 234, 235, 236  of the Criminal Code of  Canada are the pertinent sections of the law. Section 234 is  for impaired driving; Section  235 covers refusal of the  breathalyzer test; and Section  236 covers driving with over  eight milligrams of alcohol  in the blood. Each of the  offences carries the same  stiff penalties so once the  driver is apprehended for  impaired driving the die is  pretty well cast. It is a reflection of the seriousness with  which impaired driving is  regarded that it is the offence  in the Criminal Code for which  the accused is legally required  to produce incriminating  evidence against himself.  Dr. Fairer of the Medical  Clinic makes a presentation  during the course which outlines the effects of alcohol  on the human body and the  purely medical long-term  effects of this legal and often  lethal drug are daunting in  themselves. What is surprising is the small quantity  that is required to raise the  alcohol content of the blood  over the legal limit and the  length of time that it takes to  eliminate alcohol from the  bloodstream once the liquor  has been drunk.  The fact of the matter is  that only three glasses of  beer, three glasses of  wine, or two one-ounce  drinks of hard liquor are  enough to raise the level of  alcohol in the blood above  the legal limit and furthermore, despite all pet cures to  the contrary, there is no way  to regain sobriety except  through the passage of time  and two hours is the predicted  required time after the con  sumption of the alcohol.  Incidentally one of the dangers is that the slightly impaired driver, while his reaction time is quickly affected  negatively by alcohol, frequently drives home in a  euphoria of aggressive self  confidence and is actually  killed more frequently than  the very drunk driver.  Corporal Wade of the  RCMP presides over the last  and grimmest segment of the  course, the highlight of which  is the presentation of a film  largely shot at the scene of  accidents. Suffice to say the  grim results of alcohol-related  accidents would never be  recommended viewing for  the squeamish.  All in all, the business of  acquiring an impaired conviction is an expensive and  unpleasant experience. If  the graduate students locally  have someone in their crowd  who is not too keen on drinking anyway, that person  should be encouraged to stay  sober and take on the driving  responsibilities. Besides a  hefty fine and loss of driving  privileges, the Impaired  driver is finger-printed and  acquires a criminal record  which can have long term  results. All too tragically  often, also, death and dreadful crippling can await,  George is right. Do be careful.  Among the many pleasantries of the spring season  is the annual ritual of high  school graduation. Graduation  generally ranks high among  the memorable events of a  young person's life. It is  fraught with ambivalent  emotions, at once laden with  a sad nostalgia and a joyous  release.  Unfortunately, for this  otherwise joyous step into  adulthood, graduation has  also come to mean a great  deal of wild and irresponsible  consumption of alcohol.  I graduated from high school  twenty years ago and even  then, perhaps especially then,  the event expected, almost  demanded, drunken revelry.  Since that time the besotten  tradition has become even  more a part of the event.  Many would say, "What the  hell, let the kids have a good  time. They've earned it."  Others would shrivel in panic  at the prospect of dozens of  youthful revelers painting  public buildings, wandering  drunk and noisy through the  streets, driving cars, throwing  up on parents' carpets and  generally being an annoyance  and danger to the public.  Somewhere between these  extremist views rest those  who would at least prefer to  have some control over the  inevitable. Face the facts;  too many kids are going to  An afternoon's haunting   f  In tha melancholy heal  the house la limned with whispering light  the neglected garden lungles up  stubborn flowers she planted; burgeoning  weeds.  Nothing Is the same or will be again ever  The steady hands an stilled.  The gentle every-busy hands  are gone Irom her cottage by the sea  the house she dreamed-ol, lound and made  happy  her last small kingdom of kindness.  The final fertile refuge of her days  breached by dark wings.  Her sculptures still hang from wall and  celling  a Her paintings rejoice In their frames  J Her character smiles from every corner  V bul Ihe old armchair Is empty  $ the bright bedroom Is achlngly vacant  4 the kitchen waits In vain for her singular  A touch,  A  3 She will nol be back  2 It would frighten her too much to be a ghost  v and I know she Is at peace anyway,  t? that small vital woman who wished no one III  Ir} thus I shall live In the warmth of her good ir  -|aj. memory -b  A and haunt this house gladly In her stead. jj,  2,                                                 Pefer Trower    ��  3 May 31,1979.    *  have too much to drink and  some are going to end up in  trouble.  What can the adults of the  community do to prevent the  trouble, if not the excessive  drinVing? Parents could keep  their teenage graduates home,  mayne tell them they arc not  to go out of the. yard. They  could nag and thereby guarantee a safe but unpleasant  weekend. They could close  their eyes to the whole thing  by either pretending their  teenage son or daughter  would never get involved in  drinking with friends or by  imagining that their graduates  are so well behaved as to  follow parents' instructions to  the letter.  Some parents of course will  simply concede to the belief  that their sons or daughters  are on their own, grown up,  responsible for their own  actions, unneeding and  unheeding of parental advice  and concern. This can be a  reasonable approach if parents have been gradually  allowing their children more  and more responsibility from  a very early age. Often however, it is assumed that  graduation confers some mystic wisdom upon young  people.  Parents who are realistic  enough to know that grad  parties and beach parties  occur in great abundance tnis  time of year and who are concerned enough about their  kids to want to keep things  under control can do a number  of things. They can host parties; they can be drivers, they  can make sure the youngsters  have cab fare, they can forbid  use of the family car unless  driven by an adult. Generally  speaking, more involvement  on the part of the parents  would be a good idea,  As far as other adults in the  community are concerned,  1 feel it would be a mistake to  turn a blind eye on our graduates. The R.C.M.P. won't  turn a blind eye, I'm sure.  When some north shore  schools held grad celebrations  beginning last week, the roadblocks at Park Royal nailed  dozens of drinking drivers.  I wouldn't be surprised to see  the Batmobile in action when  our grad celebrations get  rolling.  The rest of us shouldn't  be too shy to pass on some  friendly advice about excessive drinking, maybe be prepared to provide lodging for  over zealous celebrants.  A willingness to act as chauffeurs wouldn't hurt and maybe keep a few self-breatha-  lizers handy. If you are involved in a grad party, make  sure there is plenty of food  Please turn to page three  ���. '������  aa*a��i  ma Coasl Nam, June 5,1979.  /~V    Ay .-/  Cc/isr a/����#.  Letters to the Editor  An old-timer votes  Editor:  Memory wave lengths go  back in politics to the days of  the reciprocity referendum  when most people thought  that with reciprocity the U.S.A.  would swallow Canada like  the whale swallowed Jonah,  except that Jonah escaped by  regurgitation which Canada  might not.  Then there were mudhole  politics when the candidate  drove around in a buggy and  might give you five dollars to  fix the mudhole in the road  or a bottle of De Kuypers  gin or perhaps both. That was  in Alberta. They would do  no such things in B.C.  There was the election in  our riding in Northern Alberta  when dead people, absentees,  and people who never had  lived and had no intention of  living were on the voters'  list. The enumerator when  asked why said "Veil, I get so  much per name so I tink I  get as many names as possible." Logical if not ethical.  In days gone by at Wilson  Creek election day was a  social occasion. We knew  everyone and chatted about  our kids and our gardens  and when is it going to rain  or stop raining. I used to be  returning officer and Kaye  Franske the pollclerk. She  was the brains of the combination. She steered me  through many a difficulty.  It was an injustice that I got  six dollars and she only four.  Our bums were numb after  sitting on those hard chairs  for twelve hours but we were  willing to suffer for six dollars.  So I go to vote in the recent  provincial election. Being  more or less of a shut in, I  know no-one. Stern looking  scrutineers look at me as if  to say "Watch that old guy  or he will vote twice."  In the federal election the  functionaries did not look so  stern. I knew one of them so  did not feel quite so much  like a Christian thrown to  the lions. Although I have  lived in this beautiful but  cold Canada of yours for lo  these seventy years come next  November, they do not seem  to know I am around yet.  I was not on the voters list.  After all these years I have  only one surviving English  weakness, tea at four thirty  p.m., and tea with buttered  toast at two a.m. when unable  to sleep with arthritis pains,  buttered on both sides. So I  had to be sworn. A very nice  lady swore me (no, not at me)  but my hearing is not very  good so I did not quite catch  what she said, but I said  "I do" in a firm voice. But  on arriving home said  "Omigosh, what did I swear  to, supposing those were  marriage vows and if so who is  the unlucky lady I've married."  So now for my little drink  of medicinal brandy before  lunch, for as the good St.  Paul wrote in his epistle to  Timothy,  "Drink no longer  water but take a little wine  for thy stomach's sake  and thine oft infirmities."  So to the editor from  Caledonia stern and wild,  Here's tae ye.  John S. Browning.  Thanks: Joe  Editor:  My dear wife and I would  appreciate, through your  media, saying thank you and  good-bye to our many friends  on the Sunshine Coast;  To the Teachers and Staff  of the Gibsons Elementary  and Secondary Schools who  assisted our children In acquiring a high level of scholastic  education.  To the Gibsons Lions Club  for the opportunity to be a  part of serving the needy of  our community.  To alt of my fellow employees who were a major part  of nine rewarding years.  To the many, many wonderful people it was my pleasure  to meet and cater to while  travelling with us on our  ferries. You all gave me the  greatest joy. Sincerely 'the  pleasure was mine.'  To all of you our deepest  appreciation and the sincere  wish for good health. God  Bless You All.  Joan and Joe Kampman.  Well-organized track meet  At the School Board Meeting Thursday, Trustee  Hodgins made special reference to the Elementary  School    Track   meet    held  recently at Elphinstone,  expressing the appreciation  of Bowen Island teachers,  parents and students who  had participated and enjoyed  Board move set  The on-again off-again proposal to move the School Board  offices from Gibsons to Sechelt is now confirmed. Sechelt Village Council has acquired an acre of land across from the Elementary School which will be cleared ready for construction by  the end of the month.  The office complex, as previously designed, will house the  administrative staff of the School Board, Regional District,  Sechelt Village Council with room for an expanded Library for  Sechelt. The School Board hopes to be able to stay within the'  original budget, but if, as so frequently happens in these days of  inflation, there is an over-run, some of the furnishings and interior decorating may have to wait.  The School Board voted unanimously to accept the new location as proposed by the Village of Sechelt and to approach the  Village of Gibsons to negotiate an extension of their present  lease until the end of the year when the new building will be  ready for occupancy.  Slings and arrows(cont'd)  such a well organized and  successful meet.  Those taking a bow are the  Elementary P.E. teachers  whose District P.E. Committee meets twice yearly  to plan and assess their self-  initiated inter-school programs. They are Ron Buntin,  Bob Cotter, Jim Gray, John  Dowden and Gordon Stevens.  The Bowen Island children  also wanted to extend their  thanks to Elphinstone students who made them feel  comfortable and at home in  a large, strange school.  The inter-school track meet  was organized on an individual point accumulation  basis rather than straight  school competition, with all  children divided into age  groups.  Defective  cylinder  warning  It has been brought to our  attention that a manufacturing  defect has been noted in some  20 lb. propane cylinders  manufactured by Wolfedale  Engineering Ltd. of Missis-  sauga, Ontario. A defective  cylinder would bear a serial  number between 1 to 29,350  (which must not be confused  with serial numbers R-l  to R 29,350).  Cylinders bearing serial  numbers between that range  must not be filled with propane and owners are advised  to return the cylinders to the  place from which they bought  them. Some of these cylinders  may have come installed in  new recreational vehicles,  too.  For any further information,  please contact the Fire  Commissioner's Office,  Suite 1 - 2780 East Broadway,  Vancouver, B.C. V5M 1Y8  or telephone 251-3131.  Younger  generation  helps out  You would have a hard time  persuading Frank Bezanson of  Gibsons that the younger  generation isn't all it should  be. Frank help out with the  Welding Class at Elphinstone  Secondary School and when  illness laid him low for a while  recently a dozen students from  the high'school along with  their teacher came down to  Frank's place and voluntarily  cleaned up his yard, taking  care of those little chores  which he had been unable to  attend to during his illness.  Chamber  Service  A new service for small  businesses is available in the  Sechelt Chamber of Commerce office on Cowrie Street.  The Services to Small Business Information Centre will  be open for advice and consultation between the hours of  1.00 p.m. and 5.00 p.m. each  day with the Chamber Office.  The service is provided by  the Sechelt Chamber in conjunction with the provincial  government. The telephone  number Is 885-3100.  and enough activities to keep  people busy. Most of all of  course, we can all provide a  little patience and understanding, not to mention our  best wishes to the grads.  ' I'm sure, looking back on  your own graduation, it probably seems a small and  insignificant thing, but to  most high school students it  is a very big event. It is the  nearest thing our society has  to a rite of passage into adulthood. The passage should be  joyous,   exciting,   optimistic  and most of all safe.  CARS AND TRUCKS  Rentel���Leasing  -Also-  Domestic and  Industrial  Equipment  next to the liquor store  in Sechelt.  Seaside Rentals  885-2848  I  HARRISON'S  APPLIANCE  Sales and Service  We are closed for a Short Break,  but will OPEN again on  MONDAY, JUNE 11th  We regret any Inconvenience to our customers.  886-9959   Pratt Road, Gibsons  M**Me��aWIMMIIWHMNMM  DOING OUR BEST TO BE RIGHT FOR YOU  IhI  Gibsons  SUNNYCREST  **/   CENTRE  100% Locally Owned & Operated  Gov't. Inspected Pork Side  spareribs  Wiltshire Smoky Maple  side bacon ���,-  Gov't. Inspected Grade A Beef  sirloin steak B  Gov't. Inspected Meteor  beef sausage  lb.  Ib.  Ib.  5lb. Box  dog food  2/77  Imperial  margarine  25oz.Tin  Austral Fancy  fruit cocktail  398Mlg.  3lb. Pkg.  Foremost Family Style  ice cream  4 Litre Pai  ���2.89  Niagara Frozen  orange juice     #9     coffee 2.49  12.5oz. Tin  Swansons Frozen  Reg. or Drip Grind  11b. Pkg,  Foremost  meat pies 49*Mar9e e99s  8oz. Pk.  Chicken, Beef.Turkey  soap pads 99*  jelly powders  Pkg.one 5/11  .00  Pkg.of 18  Super-Valu Medium  Cheddar  cheese  Delmonte Fancy  In o/    peas or       0/7Q  " /0    cream corn ��1 I *J  Off Reg. Price  398 Mil. Tins  Oven-Fresh  Oven-Fresh  coffee cake *"J .59  bran bread  Oven-Fresh  rhubarb  pies   8  .59  Sunbeam        m  sandwich  bread     24oz  White or 80% W.W.  B.C. Grown Canada No. 2 or California Canada No. 1  head lettuce  California Canada No. 1  new potatoes  California Canada No. 1  peaches  each 33'  5 lbs.79  ib.69  Prices effective:      June 5,6,7,8,9.  Tues.,Wed.,Thurs.,Fii.,Sai.  mm Coast News, June 5,1979.  Over The Edge  Put IV  Steve had a real soft spot  for cats along with eagles,  horses and whatever. Maybe  he liked them better than  people, but just as with everything else, he went to extremes. Had twenty-seven  of them at one point. It was  insane. "Come on, guys!"  he'd holler after dumping  three jumbo cans of cat food  into an old hand-basin. And  they'd hit that kitchen mewling from all corners of the  house, o ragtag feline army of  every conceivable size and  breed, converging on that  king-size bowl in a furry,  mongrel horde to lick it clean  as a whistle. Steve'd stand  there laughing to watch them.  Yeah, he sure did like cats.  Maybe he should have been a  veterinarian instead of a  truck-jockey.  The hut log goes battering  by and shuns to a halt somewhere far below. Suddenly  ll's over. A final few pebbles  patter past and then then  are only fading echoes and, at  last, a deep, uncanny silence.  Distantly, he bean the excited  voices of the approaching  rigging crew. Through some  outlandish miracle*, he la  still In the land of the living,  but he Is not entirely unscathed. Shock still holds  the pain In abeyance, but  Steve can sense Its Imminent  onslaught. His right aim,  which absorbed most of the  Impact when he waa thrown  against the door, b already  beginning to swell like the  flexed bleep of a weight*  lifter. Worse than that, he  can barely breathe, and there  Is something wrong with his  jaw. But most frightening of  all, he seems to be paralyzed.  Christ, maybe bis back's  broke! By a sheer effort of  will, he manages to raise  himself to a semi sitting  position, falling back weakly  with a gasp of profound relief.  At least the spine teems to  beta one piece.  Another thing Steve did for  Pages  from a Life-Log  Peter Trower  a while was race stock-cars.  He was pretty good at it too.  Had a sponsor, and competed  in meets all over the province.  Picked up several trophies.  Funny thing, though. In a  racket like that, where the risk  of getting wiped-out is higher  than most, he never had so  much as a minor smash-up.  Below him, they've reached  the crumpled rata of the track.  "Hey, there's no one In the  bloody cab!" a puzzled voice  exclaims quite clearly.  "Shit, he must have jumped  or been thrown out," a  second voice reasons. "Let's  search the hill. Maybe he's  okay."  Immobile below the precariously balanced hemlock,  Steve would yell down hb  position, but he can barely  breathe and his voice won't  work. So he waits mutely,  the pain beginning to throb  through him In nauseating  wavea. Hb cheat feels as  though Its been hit with a  sledgehammer. Must be  bleeding Internally. Hope to  hell those guys hurry up.  Finally, the sound of brash  crunching very close at hand.  The guy's about twenty-feet  to the left and slightly above  him. Then, horrifyingly, he  sets foot on the unsteady  hemlock. Oh Jesust After all  this, b be going to get snuffed  anyway through someone's  unknowing carelessness?  If he could only shout some  kind of warning, but he can't  make ��� crying sound. It'll  be all she wrote for sure  If that log drops on him! Then,  with a surge of utter relief,  be hears an excited voice:  "Quick, over here. I've found  him!"  "Is he alive?"  "He's breathing!"  Last place I worked with  Steve was up the McNab  Creek Valley, a couple of years  back. I was hooking on a  track-loader.   The   road   to  where we were yarding was  hairy as hell - six or seven  switchbacks that zig-zagged  up the side of that hill like  the way to some ogre's  castle. There were a lot of bad,  tight corners, and only a  couple of the drivers would  make the run. Littlejohn,  naturally, was one of them.  One day we loaded him out  about half an hour before  quitting time. When we  headed down in the crummy,  we found him teetering on  a steep bank at the outer curve  of the worst corner. A loose  log had slipped ahead, bunk-  binding him, and he hadn't  been able to make the turn.  He was just sitting there  grinning, his rig stalled on  the very brink of the dropoff, calm as though he were  sitting in the beer parlour.  Had to buck off the log and  hook a timber toter on his  front end. That bitchin' little  rig reared right up on her  back wheels like the Lone  Ranger's horse, but she  managed to pull Steve over.  He was always getting into  jackpots on that haul, but he  never turned a hair.  It's sometime later, and he  b lying ta camp with morphine  keeping the worst of the pata  at bay, wattag for a hell-  copter to fly him out. They  had a difficult time getting  him off that mountain.  Couldn't even move him till  they got a doctor down there  to okay It. Hill waa too steep  for a chopper to lift him off.  Once the doctor gave hb sanction, they tied him to a stretcher and packed him op to  the road the hard way. He's  got four ribs through hb left  lung, a badly braised right  arm and a broken Jaw but,  all things considered, he's  thankful to be around at all.  He b able to talk now with  considerable difficulty.  "I wan't alone In the cab,"  he manages to whbper.   ���  The camp super b taken  aback. "What do you mean?"  he asks worriedly. Is he saying  be had a passenger? b there  another man skill lying up un  that sidehill, maybe dead?  Then Steve Indicates the sky  with hb good hand, and the  push gets the picture.  Finally, the Air-Sea Rescue  chopper arrives. They load  him and hb stretcher aboard.  The camp b shut down for the  day, and a gang of the boys  are waiting to see him off.  Almost without thinking,  be sticks up two fingers in a  peace sign. That really gets  to them. There b a rear of  encouraging shouts and  cheers and - red, green,  yellow - a barrage of hard hata  tosses up like a ten gun salute.  They respect a gutoy man.  Speedy Steve, that crazy  little mother! He'a cheated  the bone merchant again.  Soon as I heard about the  accident, I phoned Steve at  the General Hospital to see  how   he   was   making   out.  "Oh, I'm healing pretty  good, guy. Hey, know what?  The push from the outfit  phoned me this morning.  Asked me to come back.  Said they'd have another truck  for me soon as I was mobile."  It was superfluous even to  ask what his answer had been.  I'd known Steve plenty long  enough to guess.  Ellingham s     '.  ��-   Astrology  *  ,,.,<a������t����������������������i  The Ice-cream sure tasted  the Jack and Jill picnic at  day.  good to the young fellow at  Roberts Creek last Thurs-  Very convincing concert  f Susan Elek  I remember how my old  piano teacher in Toronto used  to comfort me in times of  despair. He used to tell me  about Arthur Rubinstein,  who was a prodigious talent,  but until very late in his career  used to play concerts with  innumerable mistakes. Yet,  strangely, because of the  forcefulness of his music  making, the errors hardly  seemed to matter. Audiences  still loved him.  The May 28 concert with  Judith Kenedi Peleg brings '' 'repetitious  these things to mind, since  indeed there were some false  notes; but for myself they  hardly seemed to get in the  way of playing that was musically very convincing. The  Mozart C major Sonata  K. 330 had both the necessary lightness and clarity  in the outer two movements  and in the slow movement  an unusually deep thought-  fulness and breadth of expression, Schumann's Kreis-  leriana is a long and complicated work with many movements, many of which are  I   myself   was  Here's YOUR chance to help the  EILEEN GLASSFORD  THEATRE FQUNBftTIBN  Are you wondering what you can possibly do with your  five free shares in the British Columbia Resources Investment Corporation? We have a suggestion!  The Eileen Glassford Arts Foundation has now been  incorporated as a provincial society. Our next task is to  raise the capital for the proposed Eileen Glassford Theatre.  Let's put our free shares to work to provide a quality  Performing Arts Centre for the Sunshine Coast. Everyone  in the family can help. Just fill out the attached form and  mail it to the Coast News office, Box 460, Gibsons, B.C.  In this exciting and painless way we can enrich our lives and  this beautiful area in the name of a woman who loved and  served it for over sixty years.  We can all help.  DECLARATION OF TRUST  I,  .   Of  , Province of British Columbia, HEREBY DECLARE that  I hold my right to apply for and all my Interest in five (S) free common shares in the  capital of British Columbia Resources Investment Corporation, IN TRUST for the  sole benefit of the Eileen Glassford Arts Foundation, a society incorporated under  the Societies Act of British Columbia (hereinafter referred to as "the Society").  I FURTHER DECLARE AND AGREE that I have (or will, as  the case may be) made application for such five (5) shares and that upon the delivery  to me of the share certificates representing such shares, I will, at the expense of the  Society, do all such things as may be required to effect the transfer thereof to the  Society.  Dated at       , in the Province of British  Columbia, this  day of  ,197  WITNESS  Name  Signature  Name  Address  Occupation  Mailing Address  Telephone   extremely bored the first  time I heard this work, and  have a recording of it which  I find doing not much other  than gathering dust. Somehow, miraculously, Miss  Kenedi managed to hold the  work together, avoiding the  pitfall of many pianists, who  in an effort to sustain interest,  play it too quickly. The fact  that an audience full of many  people, who. I'm pretty sure  had never heard this piece,  could be so wonderfully still  and attentive throughout, is  sure proof that this thoughtful performance with many  rubatos in the slow sections  came across most convincingly.  But, for myself, it was the  Chopin Etudes that were  the most spectacular. Miss  Kenedi never seemed afraid  to take time with these  whenever the music demanded it, since, as stated,  she conceived of them not  only as studies, but as very  beautiful pieces in their own  right. She produced some of  the most beautiful changes of  tone colour and the most  sublime pianissimos 1 have  heard in a long time.  Although I feel Miss Kenedi  should still strive for more  polish and self confidence,  in my opinion, her playing is  extraordinarily personal and  communicative.  Gibsons Library  Adult.  The Atlantic Coast by Franklin  Russell.  Chilton's Auto Repair Manual  1979 by Chilton Book Co.  Bartlett's   Familiar    Quotations by John Bartlett.  The  Oxford   Companion  to  Canadian History and Liters-  *n*P tjy *a^*P f|* *p 3J�� 9fa> mj% rjm 3p Vfa, ?p 9|C  NOP  *oO*s%  Gibsons Harbour Area  Great Canadian and  British Paperbacks  886-7744  *p*l*T*^r *f* *T* ^S *j* *t* *t* att* *l* n* *n *  tun by Norah Story.  The  Oxford   Companion  to  English    Literature    4th  edition by Sir Paul Harvey.  Changing by Liv Ullmann.  Get 'Em! by Derek C. Askey.  A    Victorian    Tapestry    by  Sound Heritage Vol. VII, 3.  Six Men by Alistair Cooke.  Coming Into the Country by  John MePhee.  Ice Quake by Crawford Kilian.  China Hand by Bruno Skag-  gard.  The Pigeon Project by Irving  Wallace.  A Family Trust by Ward Just.  Trial Run by Dick Francis.  By Rae Ellingham  General Notes: The Full  Moon conjoins . Neptune  promising confusing and  highly emotional conditions.  This aspect often coincides  with escapism, especially  through over-indulgence in  drugs and alcohol. Hospital  emergency wards should have  a busy weekend.  Mars, planet of action,  opposes the unpredictable  Uranus, bringing increased  tension, irritability, arguments, rash behaviour and  accidents.  It's going to be a very eventful week.  ARIES (March 21-ApriI 19)  Full Moon arouses interest  in philosophy, religion,  education, acquisition of  facts and figures. Your  thoughts turn to long journeys  and escape routes. Others  find your ideas impractical  and outdated. Friday's argument is linked to personal  finances or treasured possession. April 6 birthdays should  accept changes occuring  this year.  TAURUS (April 20-May 20)  Close associate's financial  situation becomes confusing.  Looks like this person may  have been deceived. You'll  be expected to offer sound  advice despite the tenseness  building up between you.  It's the wrong time to borrow  cash or negotiate long-term  loans. Sex-appeal and popularity fade as Venus prepares  to leave your sign. May 8  birthdays should control  tempers next Friday night.  GEMINI (May 21-June 21)  Marriages, partnerships,  involvements, business  deals are subject to muddle  and confusion. Emotional concerns may cloud attempts to  find practical solutions. Advice is to postpone major  decisions till next week.  Meanwhile, tense private  matter may be exposed on  Friday. Those born around  June 10 must guard against  cheats and dishonest women.  CANCER (June 22-July 22)  Where you perform daily  tasks is scene of disorder and  misunderstandings. Those  employed may have to explain  botched-up assignments.  Co-workers will offer only  emotional excuses. Looks like  health problem may be imagined but have doctor run  checks. Argument with  acquaintance is inevitable on  Friday night. July 10 birthdays must try original approach.  LEO (July 23-Aug.22)  Social life hints of deception, lies and trickery. Don't  believe well-meaning stranger. Love affair starting now  will need realistic approach.  Honour, position, local reputation face attack on Friday.  Children in your life now require extra love and understanding. July 30th birthdays experience lucky streak.  August 10 birthdays should  protect personal safety.  VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sepl.22)  Domestic conditions look  confusing. Tendency is to  react emotionally during  family squabble. Wait until  Full   Moon   passes   before  revising household arrangements. Double check rental  or real estate agreements.  Control urge to rant and rave  on Friday. Nobody will be  listening. Those born around  September 12 should secure a  tighter grip on reality.  LIBRA (Sept.23-Oct.23)  Prepare for confusing short-  distance communications.  Routine journeys, visits and  phone calls may be upsetting.  Looks like you'll lose important scrap of paper. Keep important correspondence under  lock and key. Beware hidden  objects on the highway.  Friday's disagreement is  linked to shared expenses.  October 10 birthdays must  continue to accept major  changes gracefully.  SCORPIO (Oct.24-Nov.22)  Matters linked to personal  finances and possessions are  subject to muddle and confusion. Double check all  cash transactions. Say goodbye to money loaned this  week. Guard wallets, purses  against theft or loss, Postpone  purchase of major item till  next week. Close associate  will be in argumentative mood  on Friday. Those born around  November 10 should protect  head and face.  SAGGITARIUS(Nov.23-  Dec.21)  Full Moon and Neptune in  your sign find you sensitive,  emotional, moody and prone  to tears. Chances are you're  feeling mixed-up and confused about your life. Realize  that present conditions will  soon pass. Those employed  may find co-workers unbearable on Friday. Health  problem may be linked to  throat or neck. December 12  birthdays experience memorable weekend.  CAPRKORN (Dec. 22-Jan.l9)  Accent is on privacy, peace  and quiet. Explain to loved  one your need for some time  alone. Being in seclusion  refreshes you and reveals  the answer. Having a good  cry will make you feel better.  Tranquility may be shattered  by social demands. Say 'no'  to Friday night merry-makers.  December 29 birthdays should  stay with well-tried methods.  AQUARIUS (Jan.20-Feb.18)  Looks like summer plans,  future hopes and wishes may  be subject to muddle or misunderstandings. Advice is  to double check all paper-work  bookings and reservations.  Meanwhile, acquaintance  could be determined to trick  or deceive you. Domestic  spat on Friday is linked to your  own selfish demands. February 6 birthdays will be  expected      to      apologize.  PISCES (Feb. 19-Mar.20)  Mysterious conditions  surround your honour, position and public standing.  Looks like a woman is planning to undermine your  popularity and local reputation. It's important to maintain your prestige and dignity.  Have nothing to do with  dishonest schemes or shady  operations. Drive carefully on  Friday night. March 10 birthdays should stop dreaming  and start planning.  For Qood Times  ffnd Qood music  Friday & .Saturday     June 9th & 10th  MUSIC BY REQUEST  ��� Disco ��� Country  ��� Popular ��� Rock  The Choice is Yours       **]  Coming Soon  JUKE BOXJOHNNY  AND HIS  WESTERNEERS  886-9334  PERTRSaift  S0TEL  Celiarsf 3mt  886-9815  The Return Engagement of  John Duffy   Guitarist Singer  June 6th thru 9th  --./>  ...ii  ht]  ..It  HS  no  jit!  ?     i  ,'.ri'ii'  ,*���>?���  jiii  Ill '  r-n  ;lv3  At'ri  hut) Book review  Purdy's poetry very much alive  By John Moore  ' 'I shout questions at old Wilf  As we ride the businesslike  monster  Ask the price of wheat and  other prices  Being alive for instance"  The lines are taken from  Al Purdy's poem "Wilf Mc  Kenzie" reprinted in his retrospective volume of selected  poems, Being Alive Poemat  1958-7S (McClelland and Stewart, 1978). As they ride the  red combine harvesting Wilf  McKenzie's wheat, the fanner  quotes the Bible at the self-  proclaimed "agnostic literary  plastic man" and tells him  "I'd rather be a fanner / and  dead broke than work at anything else." The poet is surprised "by this passionate  extravance / exploding out of  a dour transplanted Scot,"  yet at the end of the poem  the two share a common  contentment, if not a common  vision���  "near the suitably fertile  desert  where old Wilf McKenzie and  his red combine  glimpse God in the full womb  of granaries  and I too near the end of my  life  in momentary strength or  weakness  perfectly contented in Saskatchewan."  Reading through Being  Alive, it is obvious that the  source of this common contentment is Purdy's own "passionate extravagance:"  he'd rather be a poet and  dead broke than work at anything else. (Being a poet is  the tough part; being broke  goes with the territory.)  For the poems of a yonger  man, "Being Alive" would be  a pretentious title; for the  twenty-years work represented by this book it is perfectly apt. Purdy has been  around long enough to have  plenty to say on the subject.  (He's been publishing poetry  since 1944.)  Ranging widely in subject  and tone, the poems return  relentlessly to the same  theme, man's attempt to  understand himself and his  relationship to the world in  which he exists. With some  notable exceptions, many of  his poems follow a kind of  loose pattern. They begin, as  "Caribou Horses" does, for  instance, with an everyday  almost mundance event:  "at 100 Mile House the cowboys ride in rolling / stagey  cigarettes with one hand  reining / half-tame bronco  rebels on a morning grey as  stone." He deliberately  says "half-tame" rather than  "half-wild" to increase the  impact of the lines that  follow:  "���so much like riding dangerous women witH whiskey  coloured eyes���  such women as once fell  dead with their lovers  with fire in their heads  and slippery froth on thighs"  The half-subdued sensual  violence incarnate in the  horses becomes, in the next  lines, something not only  elemental but legendary,  larger than the landscape  itself:  ' 'Beaver or Carrier women  maybe or Blackfoot squaws  far past the edge of this valley  on the other side of those two  toy mountain ranges from the  sunfierce plains beyond."  Yet, the next stanza is devoted  to the careful reassertion of  the horses absolutely everyday reality; they are, after  all "only horses,"  ' 'hitched at taverns standing  at dawn  pastured outside the town  with  jeeps and fords and chevys  and  busy muttering stake trucks  rushing  importantly over roads of  mans devising  over the safe known roads of  the ranchers  families and merchants of the  "town"  Even "on the high prairie"  they are "only horse and  rider," "clopping in silence  under the toy mountains.''  In the final stanza this tension between the mythic and  the   mundane   reaches   its  greatest    intensity.    "Only  Horses," Purdy insists,  "no stopwatch memories  or palace ancestors  not Kiangs hauling undressed  stone in the NUe Valley  and having stubborn Egyptian  tantrums or  Onagers racing thru Hither  Asia and  the last Quagga screaming in  African Highlands"  The Caribou horses are only  "lost relatives of these /  whose hooves were thunder /  the ghosts of battering thru  the wind / whose names were  the winds common usage/  whose life was the sun's."  The poem ends on the most  insistently unmythic note of  all:  "arriving here at chilly noon  in the gasoline smell of the  dust and waiting IS minutes  at the grocer's"  In spite of the poet's repeated assurance that these  are "only horses," what  finally emerges from the  neatly balanced tension maintained throughout the poem  is the reader's sense of the  real essence of these horses;  what they are for all times  and all places, a fusion of the  elemental, the mythic, and  the mundane.  Throughout the poems in  Being Alive there tuns this  determination to see and to  express what is eternal in this  momentary life and to achieve  that synthesis of myth and  reality which is essential to  our understanding of ourselves and our place in the  universe. All our great poets  and storytellers from Homer  to Dashell Hammett have  possessed this quality. Purdy  achieves this end through  his own compound of intensely  acute observation and sardonic humour. He seldom  allows himself to be seduced,  as many poets have, by his  own talent for myth-making.  In poems like "When I sat  down to play the piano,"  a mock-heroic saga of die dog-  beleaguered poet's struggle  to answer the elementary call  of nature in the arctic wilderness, he deliberatedly burlesques this tendency;  ' 'Oh avatar of Olypirian excellence  noble Eskimo youth do your  stuff  Zeus in the Arctic dog pound  Montcalm at Quebec  Horatius at the bridge  Leonidas at Termopylae  Custer's last stand at Little  Big Horn  KEEP THEM DAMN DOGS  OFF  YOU MISERABLE LITTLE  BRAT!"  Purdy says he has- been  influenced "by everybody"  and he mentions Dylan  Thomas in particular, yet  Thomas was one of those  poets who became fatally  caught up in his own mytho-  logizing. If Purdy mskes me  think of anyone it's Ezra  Pound; like Pound he devotes  much of his time to aiding and  encouraging younger and less  publicized poets, editing  anthologies like Storm Warning, and like Pound, he sings  in many varied modes, but  always in a voice that is  uniquely his own. Being Alive  is a must for anyone seriously  interested, not only in Canadian Poetry but in poetry in  the world today.  iff 'fee*' \*k ���  The Gibsons Flea Market last Sunday was very well attended, as this picture attests.  More problems on Bowen  By Maryanne West  After many moons negotiating a suitable site and reaching an agreement with  various levels of Government for the funding of their  new Community School,  Bowen Islanders.are battling  problems again.  In a report to the School  Board, May 31, Terry Clayton,  consultant for CM. Projects  who are building the school,  revealed two potentially  expensive difficulties; the  water supply for the fire  hydrants will have to be  brought either by land line or  from a drilled well costing an  estimated $9,000; and a large,  hitherto unnoticed, outcrop  of rock just below the surface extending some thirty  feet into the northwest  corner of the playing field will  cost $10-12,000 to remove.  There being so little flat  land available for recreation  on Bowen, the Board agreed  to explore all avenues of  Government help before deciding maybe to shorten the  field.  Clayton assured the Board  that the school will be completed for September even  though they're presently a  week behind schedule, and  hopefully under budget.  Rock on the playground  isn't Bowen's only worry.  Apparently the Boundary  Commission is looking into  the possibility of transferring  Bowen Island to the West  Vancouver School District.  It is an idea which may  look straightforward and rational on paper but which does  not meet.with the approval of  the majority of parents who  intend to fight it every inch of  the way.  A lack of official communication on the matter has led  to much speculation and one  understands the Islanders'  belief that West Vancouver,  with a falling enrollment,  looks with interest at a hundred or so students plus the  extra tax base right on their  doorstep.  A meeting of the Bowen  Island Community School  Association on Tuesday last  resulted in a telegram being  sent to the Ministry of Education supported by fifty-five of  the sixty people present,  demanding the Boundary  Commission be disbanded  because there is no dispute,  nor any change needed.  Parents felt the opportunity  appropriate to express not  only their satisfaction with  School District 46 but in particular their appreciation of  Chairman Douglas' and Secretary Mills' efforts on their  behalf. A'so that all the  services of the School District,  from specialists in many fields  to help for children with special needs have been available to their children too.  "Bowen feels threatened"  said trustee Hodgins and to  support their position in case  Victoria is determined to go  ahead with the Boundary  Commission the parents have  put together a twenty-four  point questionnaire for the  two school boards. Questions  on policy which make it clear  Bowen Island wants any  decision made on the basis  of their children's needs and  what will be best for them in  the long run.  The Gallery  Shop  Special local hand-painted  cards, wood carving, rock  jewellery,    and    paintings.  Open  11���4  Mon.���Sat.  MJlMKUUDlIUlj  It's your  funeral.  So spare your family the added grief and  confusion of funeral arrangements.  You can have the last word on the last I -----           -                ---,  thing in your life. Your funeral. i To: MEMORIAL SOCIETY OF B.C.      !  Protect your family from the stress of J P.O. Box 5240, Vancouver, B.C.            !  deciding your final arrangements. Plan < V6B4B3                                          i  ahead for the possibility that you could i i  unexpectedly die. You can specify a simple j l/we are interested in the aims ol thc Society,   j  and dignified funeral, burial, cremation or j Q want more information  memorial service. And it won't cost your i [J wish to enrol now.                         i  family unnecessary expense. j ���  It's your funeral. So have your wishes '  recorded now. Join the B.C. Memorial | "��"����'- ���   ���    |  Society and take a worry off your mind. I ...                                                       i  For the sake of the family you love. ' Addrcss -    The Memorial Society of B.C.'s | ,                       "����'                       |  contract undertaker for this area, First I my/town .Lode    ,  Memorial Services Ltd., now has a facility | ���,                           Amount                    i  at2808Mt. Lehman Rd., Abbotsford, B.C. | P**-"*"* -enclosed.                  j  Memorial Society of B.C. Air \      Membership is $5 for each aduli  Telephone 688-6256       \ | /       ,n��� cham i,��� children under l��i  Cout News, June 5,1979.  By  What has been the biggest  selling record in England over  the last two years? Well I  thought you would never ask I  The answer, if you are ready  for it, is New Boots and  Panties by Ian Drury and the  Blockheads. Yes, that record  has outsold Abba and the Bee  Gees and leads the New  Wave Club over Blondie and  Elvis. To understand Ian  Drury's popularity we first  have to know what it is to be  a Stiff artist.  Stiff is an independent  record label and the biggest  success story of the last three  years. Scores of small record  labels have sprung up thanks  to punk and the new wave.  Artists that were either rejects  from the major labels or  idealists wanting to avoid the  packaging of the big companies put out records on their  own or with the help of local  record shops. Stiff records  started in one such London  shop as a joke and they  are now laughing all the way  to the bank. Their first ventures such as Nick Lowe  singles and the First Damned  album went virtually unnoticed by the music public.  Promotion costs money and  Positive vibrations  THISWEEK'S   Uf    IISCS  presented to you by   ^ I'luyic c I [ujvioom  "The Coast's Musle Centre"  1) Din StnUts  2) Doucctte The Donee la  6)   Rod Stewart  Have Mon Fan  3) BoneyM.   NlghtfHght  toVenas  4) SuziQiutro   If You  Knew Soil  5) The Doobie Brothers  Minnie by Minute  the label just didn't have any.  The turning point came with  the Stiff's Live Stiff's tour in  the fall of 1977. The five  major (but still unknown)  Stiff acts were put on a bus  and they toured the U.K.,  had fun and found fame in  the process. The label recorded the proceedings and  the album, Stiffs Live, is the  best new wave compilation  album to date and deserves  a place on your turntable,  The performers included an  ex-hippie named Larry Wallis  7) Can  8) Meat Loaf   Bat Out of  Hell  9) Village People   Go  West  101   Toto  singing I'm a Police Car;  a midget Perry Como imitator  named Wreckless Eric; and  the then little known threesome of Ian Drury, Nick Lowe  and Elvis Costello.  Not too long after the  tour Stiff co-founder Jake  Riviera took Lowe and Costello and formed his own label  Radar records and aimed for  Global domination. Stiff  seemed in danger of folding  but was saved by some  serious house cleaning and  the advent of New Boots and  Panties. Released two years  ago the album entered the  upper region of the album  chart and has been there ever  since. What is the album like?  Well, it's round and has a  hole in the middle, and it's  different; it's not rock and roll  but I like it. Imagine a solid  but twisted disco beat with  hoarse Cockney vocals and  songs titled Clever Trevor,  Wake and Make Love and the  classic anthem Sex and Drugs  and Rock'n Roll. Then add  lots of humour and you have  a record that has sold nearly  two million copies.  Stiff managed to get the  Drury album, the live album  and the first Costello record  released in North America  but couldn't get any promotion for the Drury album and  hence it gathers dust in most  record stores. Now Stiff  has a new deal with Columbia  records who hope to turn the  Stiff line into a gold mine.  So be prepared for albums  from Rachel Sweet and Lena  Lovich, female Stiffs who have  had hit singles in the U.K.  Also hold your breath for the  new Drury album due soon  and I hope Columbia release  something by Wreckless Eric.  For now, do yourself a favour  and buy some new boots  and panties, you need it.  Golf  By Ernie Hume  On Sunday May 27, a team  of Sunshine Coast golfers  journeyed up to Powell River  for the annual golf match,  Sunshine Coast was defeated  by a score of 40 to 3.  The early morning travelling (5.30), the skill of the  Powell River Club, plus the  difficulty of the golf course,  proved too much of a handicap  for our men and ladies. A  return match later this summer at the Sunshine Coast  Golf Club will enable our golfers to seek revenge, and  allow the club to return the  favour of an enjoyable dinner  and day long hospitality.  The membership drive is  continuing in high gear with  good ��� results. -  y  CAMpbell's shoes  1 and   LEATHER GOODS  In the Heart of Sechelt  Summer SANDALS for the Whole Family  European CLOGS for Men and Women,  Orthopeodlcally shaped for comfort.  Children's RUNNING SHOES  Ladles' Summer HANDBAGS  Cowrie St.,      885-9345  Your friendly neighbourhood drop-off point for  (QHBl&Jfa?  M&mWS    Classified Ads  Classifieds should be prepaid and pre-written  All Information In classified ad section of Coast News  wU  UUD  IS IIHIHVIIIIIIITH  Bill Edney's SHOP TALK  The subject as one can plainly see is Milk and  Dairy products. Cut out the accompanying chart.  Normally we have very few problems but soon the  kids will be out of school, opening and closing the  fridge - leaving milk sitting on the counter or the  table top, etc. etc. - and you know what happens.  If for reasons, through no fault of you or yours, you  should have milk turn sour, please do not hesitate  to return the empty carton, showing the code date for  fei a**"  exchange or credit.  We feature Palm Dairy Products and Ice Cream.  Their Old Fashioned Is an excellent product. If you  haven't tried It, please do so.  Amazing Isn't It how the experts continue to  confound us with their scientific findings as to what's  good for us and what isn't. Here I am rapidly approaching my first anniversary as a pensioner. I was  raised on the farm on dairy products and vegetables.  I feel fit ��� and now I'm given to understand that the  milk I drank and still do Is not good for me. It just  doesn't seem to make sense.  Anyway for those of you, who like myself continue  to drink milk - keep it cool if you want to stay healthy I  We have milk for everybody. Coast News, June 5,1979.  CBC Radio  AM Radio.  Saturday: Ac Hornby  -Collection. 8.05 p.m. Vancouver  For all your Carpets  Harbour at Night - a sound  feature by Jurgen Hesse.  Sunday t CBC Stage. 1.0S p.m.  Glenda Jackson recreates for  radio her stage and film role  "Stevie", written by Hugh  Whitemore. Stevie Smith  spent a seemingly ordinary  life in a London suburb  with her "Dragon Aunt",  but created some of the most  moving poetry of the 20th  century. Glenda Jackson  won best actress award in last  summer's World Film Festival  for her film portrayal of Stevie  and the radio version repeats  the magnificent stage perfor-  mance showing all the de-  BflNNIEBR00K LODGER  ,ymmmlmVt\rm^mYmWm*l   *> . Hi _-  mM Wt\   *.**-*�� ' AU. A<t   ,  m_jm___^^W'Wk | ^��pfc "M |f  Va^l  |On the Beautiful Sunshine Coast at Gower Pointl  ��� Guestrooms (BreakfastIncluded)  ��� Dining Room    886-9033  Your Hostess  Connie Achterberg  fiance, tenderness, humour  and eccentricity of this unique  lady.  Celebration. 9.05 p.m.  Under Condemnation, a portrait of English religious reformer John Wyclif, (1328-  1384) written by Hugh Webster. Wyclif brough about the  first English translation of  the Bible.  FM Radio.  Saturday! Signature. 7.05 p.m  Part I. Edward Lear - a revealing portrait of this Laureate of Nonsense prepared  by David J.R. Rowe. Part II -  a Unesco production. The  Whole World - My Country,  a dramatized portrait of Peter  Paul Rubens, the handsome,  energetic Flemish painter,  traveller, collector and connoisseur who lived 1577-1641.  SundayiCekbrethw. 10.05 pm  Vocation and Avocation -  an anthology of works by  priests and other professed  religious who have been poets  and musicians.  Television.  Friday!  Across Canada. 10.00 p.m.  Jeremy Our Very Special  Child - insight into what can  be accomplished by Down-  syndrome children. Produced  in Saskatoon.  Saturday:  Sportaweekend. 12 noon.  Rugby, Canada versus U.S.;  Aurora Horse Show Pan-am  games selection trials; The  New magazine offers  Some ecological facts  Shannon Maeey and Lisa Bjornson held their provincial team T-shirts after both girls wars selected as  provincial all-stars In a recent volleyball tournament.  The girls are members of the Beachcomber Volleyball Club.  Belmont Stakes; The Challenge Cup and the Epsom  Derby.  M^or     League     Baseball.  4.00 p.m. Expos play  Sunday:  For the Record. 9.00 p.m.  The Homecoming starring  Lesley Donaldson, August  Schellenberg and Don Cranberry. Repeat.  All Creatures Great and Small  10.00 p.m. Calf Love.  Monday)  This Land. 10.30 p.m. Wilderness Calling, a profile of Bill  Mason, film maker, painter.  Tuesday!  CBC Film Festival. 9.00 p.m.  Second Wind starring James  McNaughton, Lindsay Wagner, Kenneth Pogue and  Tedde Moore, the story of a  thirty year old stockbroker  who becomes a professional  runner.  ByMaryanaeW-t  If you can remember when  there was a Vancouver Sun  you may remember occasional  Page six articles on aspects of  conservation by a Robert  Harrington.  Recently a complimentary  copy of a new little magazine  "Common Sense", put out by  Bob Harrington from his  Kootenay Environmental  Institute, found its way into  my mail box. It describes  itself as a "Journal of Information for Environmentally  Concerned Citizens" and is  full of thought-provoking  articles, essays, book reviews  and interesting quotes and  statistics.  For example did you know  that "A quarter of a century  after the DDT breakthrough,  there are more insect species  of pest status than ever  before, scores of major pests  have become resistant to  insecticides" (Dr. Van Der  Bosch) or that "American  farmers thirty years ago  used 2,265 tons of pesticides  and lost seventeen percent  of their crops before harvest?  Today's farmers use twelve  times more  pesticides,  yet  Only 9 days  togeiyowBCFJC  After you apply for your five free BCRIC shares, you're also eligible to  purchase additional shares in the British Columbia Resources Investment  Corporation.  But the deadline is June 15th.  Until June 15th, the price for purchased shares is $6 per share. As  few as 5 ($30) and as many as 5,000  ($30,000) may be purchased for  each eligible British Columbian.  Shares can be purchased through  any bank, credit union, investment dealer or trust company. But  remember the June 15th deadline.  b.c. Re.souRces  British Columbia Resources Investment Corporation  2600 -1177 West Hastings Street, Vancouver, B.C. V6E 3Y3  Telephone: (604) 687-2600  the percentage of crops lost  before harvest has almost  doubled" (Environmental  Protection Agency U.S.A.).  Do you agree with the five  tests of the evidence of  education - "correctness and  precision in the use of the  mother tongue; refined and  gentle manners, the result  of fixed habits of thought  and action; sound standards  of appreciation of beauty and  of worth, and a character  based on those standards;  power and a bit of reflection;  efficiency or the power to  do?" Or would you add some  others?  It tells where you can get  Tiger Lilly seeds or an Ear-  market Cookbook of vegetarian recipes, or labels so you  can re-use envelopes and help  to conserve forest resources.  Did you know that:  An estimated fifty million  Americans wear radioactive  false teeth? For over forty  years traces of uranium have  been mixed with porcelain  powder from which false teeth  are made.  That collecting and disposing of garbage costs  Canadians five hundred  million dollars per year?  That packaging waste  amounts to nearly one third of  household and commercial  refuse?  That one ton of plastic  requires 72 gallons of refined  crude oil, 338 gallons of  liquids from natural gas  and 37.1 BTU's of energy in  production? That's enough  energy to raise 206,111  pounds of water from freezing  to boiling I  That cars emit more than  six million tons of carbon  monoxide each year?  That one drip from a leaky  faucet or drain wastes 175  gallons of water per month. If  it's not water it is also expensive and wastes scarce  energy?  When plastic is burned it  produces toxic gases such as  carbon monoxide and hydrochloric acid?  If you live downwind from  a burning garbage dump  you are being poisoned.  A suggestion for something  most of us can do and which  may be of value even in a  rural area such as this is to  plant a tree.  "The act of planting a  tree doesn't seem a vciy substantial thing - it seems like  a miniscule event in the world  that tears down forests with  impunity...and anyone who  buys lumber for a house or  a picnic table is making a  demand on forests, and is in  effect helping deforest the  land."  The forest industry is  interested in trees having  economic value, lt has enough  research facilities at its  disposal to know of the rather  vulnerable effect of mono-  culturing. Yet when reforestation does occur, a single  species of high economic  value is often planted over a  large area. The single species  of course invites disease and  parasites of thai species..  When the individual goes  forth to plant a tree, things  change somewhat. The  species he plants will be of  his own choice, chosen perhaps because he has a fond  memory of that kind ot' tree,  because ii has aesthetic  appeal or jus; because it was  easy tocorc.t. oy.  It's interesting to note  that iv'eri some of the "bac,  guys" cat. turn out to be  "good guys'' wf.en it comes to  tret-planting. Real estate  agents and teachers sometimes have a oad flavour in  the public taste buds. Down in  Middletuw/i, Ohio, the Real  Estate Board began a tret  planting program in 1974 and  has planted some 96,00b  trees. Once it was observed  that a squirrel could cross  Ohio .vithout ever setting  foot on the ground, that's  how abundant the forest one-  was. "Now we have main.;  bare, fiat land" says Richart  Ingram, chairman of the tret-  planting project...  It would seem like a pre:,  good idea for anyone with ....  inclination to repair the ear:.-.  just a bit, to take it upon himself to plant a pine, a fir,  an oak, or whatever sort of  tree lends personal appeal."  Bob Harrington teaches a:  Slocan High School iu order  to make enough money tt  keep his little publication  going hoping he can contribute his mile of encouragement that wc learn to live  willi nature as a friend rather  than an enemy which has tc  be subdued.  You can reach hint at Box 2,  Galena Bav, via Revelstoke.  B.C.  If you like a white flowerinf  Horse Chestnut tree I havt -  few wheh need to be move*  from under their parent befon  thc next crop of conker  rains down on their heads.  Play School picnic  Jack and Jill Play School  celebrated the end of another  successful year with a picnic  at Roberts Creek park last  Thursday.  The Play School for three  and four year olds is held  from Octobet 1 to May 31 in  the Roman Catholic Church  Hall in Gibsons. Thc former  meet for two hours two days  a week at a cost of $21.00 per  month and the latter for two  hours three days a week at  a cost of $26.00 per month.  For more information phone  the Enrolment secretary  Alexis Davison 885-2102.  Patio, Sundecks, Pool Docks  EVERGREEN GRASS 100% NYLON  SYr. Warranty      18 Oz.Wator Proof  Installed For $9.95 sq. yd.  CARPET-CABINET-  CERAMIC CENTRE  886-2765  North Rd., Gibsons  Appointment  Showroom 10-5 Sat.  mmmmm_m Carefree  gardening  By Sandy Loam  The perfidious roses are  back to their old tricks this  year. One bush is loaded with  the dread contageous black  spot which means the others  will soon follow. Last year I  cut them all down but this  year I am going to try to defeat  this bubonic plague of roses  with sprays, powders and anything else I can muster.  In any case to heck with  anything that isn't performing, I have fallen madly  in love with a delightful  little shrub called Potentilla.  This plant is the ancestor of  the rose which you will recognise as soon as you see its  darling little five petaled flower which so closely resembles my favourite antique  rose. Potentilla is a tough  and hardy thing, as were most  ancestors. It will cheerfully  produce bright yellow flowers  all summer and into the fall in  spite of little water, poor soil,  and a hot location. It is  tolerant of alkaline soils and  and becomes, if not tidied  out, next year's plant. It is  these little babies that you can  be terribly generous with.  Annuals are more showy  plants but are really only good  for one year though sometimes their seeds survive the  winter and become next year's  volunteers. Most perennials  have been going for hundreds  of years and their reliable  flowering and fragrance will  always be a tug at the heart  strings, a lingering memory of  long gone summers and home.  I am tumbled into a helpless  reverie by the fragrance of  phlox, lilac and alyssum...  shades of silk dresses, tanned  boys in white ducks and long  carefree days of dappled sunshine.  But back to the business at  hand. As soon as you have  transplanted the annuals from  your seed boxes into the garden we will restock the seed-  boxes with perennials for  next year. Now, when visiting  friends, make a note of the  name of any plant you particularly admire and we'll grow it  Should same firm  be used always?  A discussion at the Public fessional    firms    to   bring  Utilities Committee meeting projects  in  close  to  their  held in the Regional Board estimates, and agreed with  offices on the survey for a Gibb  that  the  element  of  sewage system for Greater competition for local govern-  Sechelt revolved around the ment work  might  add  an  desirability of sticking with element of efficiency,  one   engineering   firm    or Director    David    Hunter  throwing the project open to sided with the Works Superin-  the bids of several firms. tendent in the belief that the  The firm of Dayton  and knowledge that Dayton and  Coast News, June 5,1979.  EAGLE  Bus. 296-2451  Res. 271-0486  E.E.(Mickey)Coe  EAGLE FORD SALES LIMITED  4161 East Hastings St.,  North Burnaby, B.C;  V5C2J3  unfavourable   conditions.   It  grows  to about  10  inches  from seed, bearing in mind  in   height  and  will   clump  that this is by far the least  nicely out to about 2 feet.  It has no thorns and also  comes in Miss Willmott  Red. Please don't ask about  Miss Willmott Red because I  don't know Miss Willmott and  have only the buttercup  yellow.  I do adore this little plant,  however, and must recommend it for continuously  blooming borders if you are  rich. If you are as poor as the  rest of us, this plant is the best  answer to what to plant where  the hose won't reach and  nothing    else    does    well.  expensive way...other than  having your friend make you  a gift of it.  If you have a straggly  looking Poinsettia hanging  around as an unhealthy reminder of Christmas and it  doesn't look great but refuses  to die, here's what to do.  Cut it back to about 7 inches in  height and place it in some  completely dark storage area.  It should receive no light or  water at for at least 3 months.  After its complete rest you  may bring it out into the sunlight and start watering. You  Chairman of the Canada Week Committee, Bill  Edney, kicked off the campaign this week. Canada  Week has been designated June 25th ��� July 1st.  Canada Week  A variety of activities are regions a system of "twin-  being organized in Gibsons ning" has been devised,  to celebrate  Canada  Week  Gibsons twin is Burin, New*  June 25 to July 1. The Chair- foundland. Gibsons Legion is benefit of having engineering  man of the committee is hoping to devise a telephone estimates, etc., crosschecked.  Bill Edney of Ken's Lucky dart match between the Director Ed Nicholson was  Dollar who is hoping that citizens of the two communi- concerned about the cost  ties. overruns that had been ex-  If you've got any ideas perienced in the past, ex-  the committee would like to pressing the conviction that  hear from you. " should be possible for pro-  Knight have been the consul  tants for most projects on the  Sunshine Cosst for many  years, undertaking assignments for all branches of  local government. Works  Superintendent Gordon Dixon  expressed himself u being  strongly biased in favour of Associated Engineers  Dayton and Knight. Dayton and Knight.  "They are a reputable  firm and they have always  given us good service,"  said Dixon.  Regional Director George  Gibb argued in favour of  having more than one firm  employed locally particularly  in situations where the  Regional Board was involved  in a project with the Gibsons  Council, for example. "It  just doesn't seem advisable,"  said Gibb, "to have one firm  representing both parties."  He pointed out that if each of  the parties had their own engineers  it would have the  Knight had of the area was an  invaluable asset.  Firms involved in the  bidding presently underway at  Director Gibb's suggestion  for the sewage survey include  Willis, Cunliffe snd Tait;  Underwood-McClelland;  and  CLASSIFIED NOTE  Drop off vour Coait Newt  ClaMifledi al Campbell's  Family Shots * Leather  Goods In down-town Sechell,  It can be obtained at Casey's will be amazed at the fine  Country Garden in Sechelt for fat green foliage that will  about $3.50. Also excellent for sprout and with feeding it  planter boxes and large pots, will bloom again for you by  If your garden is not in next (shudder) Christmas,  bloom now it is probably If anyone has given you a  because you haven't any potted Chrysanthemum re-  perennials. Perennials are cently and it has finished  plants which come up year blooming, remove it from the  after year on their own des- pot - it should come apart in  pite whatever kind of beastly three sections *��� find a sunny  winter we've had. They in- spot and plant all three about  crease in size of clump each 6 inches apart and nip the  year and often propogate by centre out of each shoot. They  seeding themselves. The should bloom by fall. Happy  seedling survives the winter gardening.  New, Gibsons  minister  Reverend George Inglis, a  former newspaperman who  was ordained Sunday, will  arrive on the Sechelt Peninsula this week to assume the  pastorate of United churches  in Gibsons and Davis Bay  everyone will want to get  involved, perhaps as part of  a group or just by buying a  flag or a button.  Again this year the Chamber of Commerce will be  holding its annual Dogfish  Derby on July 1. Jon McRae  is their representative on the  Canada Week Committee  which meets every other Tuesday at 4 p.m. in the Municipal  Hall, to coordinate the activities. It is hoped to have a  parade, and decorated bicycle  competition as well as a Sechelt to Gibsons Jogging  Race.  The Sea Cavalcade Committee is also in on the act,  lending their expertise and  suggesting ideas. The Committees are working together  in the hopes of being able to  purchase new street decorations which can be used for  all celebrations.  All the service clubs,  schools, churches and other  societies have been asked to  participate. It is hoped that  people will fly flags, wear  buttons  (It's  you  and   me  THANK YOU  for your Support  and Help  DON  LOCKSTEAD  Aullwf lad by llu Midnrali NOP AnocMlon   John's)   and   at   11.15   in  Gibsons.  Prior to studying for the Canada), write essays, draw  ministry,  Inglis  worked  on P'?ures or celebrate in some  various  newspapers  for  20 <*%[   way    our    Nation's  years, including the  Chilli- 112th Birthday.  ������  ,.         wack Progress, Victoria Daily V>  Pr��mote  contact   and  Reverend Inglis and his wife   Colonist and a newspaper in understanding  between  the  Kay have spent the last five  Orlando, Florida.  years in Vancouver, where he  has been studying at the  University of British Columbia  and Vancouver School of  Theology. He was ordained  at the provincial United  Church conference in Nara-  mata.  His first services since his  ordination will be held Sunday, June 3, starting at  9.30 a.m. in Davis Bay (St.  The Gibsons and St. John's  churches have been without  a full-time minister since  September, 1978, when Rev.  Annette Reinhardt left to  become pastor of three  churches in the Comox area.  Several ministers, notably  Reverend Ted Dinsley and  Reverend M.H. Dallman,  have served the two churches  during the interim period.  WANTED  Used Furniture  or What Have Vou  AL'S  USED FURNITURE  WE BUY BEER  BOTTLES  Richards  GIFT CERTIFICATES AVAILABLE    ftflft O-Mfi  SUNNY CREST SHOPPING CENTRE   OOO-^llO  mens  wear  e  Apply today for your  5 FREE SHARES  IN THE .BRITISH COLUMBIA  RESOURCES INVESTMENT  CORPORATION...  You will share In 81% of  Canadian Cellulose.  You will share in oil and gas  exploration rights in  northeastern B.C.  You will share In 10% of  Westcoast Transmission.  You will share in 100% of  Kootenay Forest Products and  Plateau Mills.  and own a piece of these growing  B.C. resource enterprises.  What do B.C.R.I.C.  shares represent?  The B.C. Resources Investment Corporation is the holding company for shares  held by the province in a variety of B.C.  resource industries and enterprises.  B.C.R.I.C. holds 81% of the common  shares of Canadian Cellulose, 100% of  the common shares of Kootenay Forest  Products and Plateau Mills, 10% of the  common shares of Westcoast Transmission, plus oil and gas rights in a vast area  of northeastern B.C.���investments  transferred at a value of over $151  million. B.C.R.I.C. shares represent  partial ownership of this whole range  of enterprises.  Who qualifies?  Every person who has lived in B.C, for  thy past year���and who holds or has  qualified and applied for Canadian  citi/t-'nship���is eligible for five free shares  in B.C.R.I.C. Those 16 years of age and  over should apply for shares on their  own behalf. For children under 16,  application should be made by the  mother or guardian. Infants, bom in  B.C. onorbefore June 15. 1979and  resident here since birth, also qualify for  free shares. Application, again, should  be made by the mother or guardian.  Free shares are also available to those  ordinarily resident in B.C. who have  been temporarily absent from the  province during the 12 months immediately preceding the offer, provided'  such persons are otherwise eligible.  To apply.  Application forms are available at banks,  trust companies, credit unions and  investment dealers throughout B.C.  When making application, you must  present two of the following pieces of  identification: a.) driver's licence; b.)  Social Insurance card; c.) Medical Plan  card. If you are 65 years of age or over,  a Pharmacare card is sufficient proof  of identity.  Mothers or guardians applying for  children under 16 are required to furnish  only a medical plan number or a birth  certificate for such children. Young  people. 16 and over, who have not yet  received such identification, may establish their eligibility by presenting their  birth certificate or other acceptable  identification���in person���at the office  of their local Government Agent (or. in  the Lower Mainland, at their local Motor  Vehicle Branch office)  Those unable to apply In person may  delegate a suitable individual to act on  their behalf���that person must utilize a  Power of Attorney form, available where  applications are made  Applications for free shares will be  accepted only until June 15. 1979  Distribution of these shares by  B.C.R I.C. will begin immediately after  British Columbia Day. August 6, 1979  The person making application has  until September 30, 1979 to pick up  the shares.  Additional shares.  If you qualify for free shares, you have  the option of purchasing up to 5,000  additional shares at a price substantially  below their underlying value. This price  will be specified on your application form  No individual or corporation may own  more than 1% of the voting shares of  B.C.R.I.C. (although pension funds may  own up to 3%). Corporations and  pension funds, however, are not allowed  to participate in the intial share issue.  Can I sell later?  Yes. Stock market trading in shares is  expected to commence shortly after the  distribution date. At this point, a "market  value" will be established. However. It is  hoped that most British Columbians will  not only retain, but enlarge, their share  holdings. In this way. they will participate  directly in the continued expansion of  our resource industries, while ensuring  that control ol these industries remains  in B.C.  Other questions?  For further information on the free share  offer���or about B.C R.l.C ���contact:  B.C. Government Public Information In  Vancouver, phone 873-3455 In Victoria,  phone 387*6121  In other areas, information is available  through your local Government Agent  APPLY UNTIL JUNE 15 AT  BANKS. TRUST COMPANIES.  CREDIT UNIONS,  INVESTMENT DEALERS  THROUGHOUT  BRITISH COLUMBIA.  Province of  British Columbia  e Coast News, June 5,1979.  Sechelt citizens express paving concerns  By Allan Crane  It was one of those days  at the Public Hearing held at  the Senior Citizens' Hall on  Wednesday, May 23, 1979.  There was much misunderstanding with regard to a re*  tion with a portion of Block 10,  the horseshoe shaped property overlooking Porpose Bay  and Sechelt Inlet.  Some of the misunderstanding arose from legitimate  concerns of Sechelt citizens  over matters such as paving of  zoning application in connec-   roads and land use. Not all of  peninsula"1  MARKET  885-9721    Davis Bay, B.C.  tide tables ��  Reference: Pacific  Point Atkinson       Standard Time  Wed. June 6 Fri.Joaet  0135             14.0   0250 14.0  0845                5.1    1000 2.9  1545             12.1    1705 13.7  2030              9.6   2210 10.3  nun-Jane 7           SatJuw9  0210             14.0   0315 14.0  0920              4.0    1030 2.0  1620             12.9    1840 15.0  2120             10.0   2305 10.5  ��� Groceries ��� Fishing Tackle  ��� Sundries ��� Timex Watches  Open 9���9  Days a Week  SUB-JOM 10  0015 10.2  0515 13.5  1205 2.3  1930 15.2  MonJue 11  0435 13.9  1155 .9  1920 15.4  Tact .Jane 12  0045 10.6  0520 13.7  1235 1.0  2005 15.6  the concerns expressed,  however, were germane to  the particular rezoning application under consideration.  The history of this 17 acre  block of land goes back to  1975, and when zoning was  discussed it was with regard  to the total land package.  A portion of the land, however, was subsequently mortgaged in order to secure  financing, and this has led  to two applications rather  than one. It was always the  intention, however to develop  thc whole area for multi-  family use, and Norm Watson  said that rezoning of part  only would make It difficult to  obtain financing for the  development.  It would certainly seem that  Sechelt suffers from a long  history of broken promises,  and its citizens have long  memories of unfulfilled undertakings. Apprehension waa  apparent from a canvass of  people attending the meeting  which was conducted by the  Sechelt Ratepayers' Association which -showed twenty-  three people opposed to the  rezoning and only three in  favour.  MY SINCERE  THANKS  For Your Support on May 22nd  RAY SKELLY  Authorized by Ihe Mackenzie NDP Association  After Sechelt Ratepayers'  Association President Chuck  Dowman presented these  figures to the Meeting,  Sechelt resident Ed Nicholson  enquired as to whether or  not Council was in full agreement with the rezoning.  At this point, Mayor Nelson  replied that Council was  unanimous in this, apparently  forgetting that he had cast  the deciding vote in a split  decision at the Council  meeting of April 18 which  approved the rezoning application.  Alderman Macdonald  said that he had voted against  the application because he  felt that It would be reasonable to see what would be  done with that portion of Lot  10 already rezoned before  approving the remainder.  There was laughter as Alderman Kolibas said that she wu  the other alderman who  voted against the unanimous  decision because no bond for  road development had been  posted with Council and she  was uncertain as to whether  or not this portion of Lot 10  had originally been scheduled  for R 3 zoning. She now knew  that this had been the intention, and a bond for road  development has since been  posted with Council.  In response to a question  from Ron Slack, Norm Watson  said that there would 102  units at a density of 5 to 6 per  acre. Larry Macdonald said  that the maximum number  permissible would be about  182.  "I'd sure like to have this  misnomer cleaned up," said  Norm Watson with regard to  what has come to be seen as  "high density" housing.  The official Sechelt Village  Community Plan shows areas  (including all of Lot 10) as  "Higher Density Residential"  as distinct from other areas  which ate termed "Single  Family Residential." "It is  not high density housing  which is planned for Lot 10,"  Norm Watson said, and he  added that a designation between low and medium density  housing would more accurately describe the proposed  subdivision.  Ron Slack said that there  were many houses for sale In  the area and he wondered if  the proposed development  was necessary. Alderman  Thompson replied that it wu  not the concern of Council  whether or not businesses  made money, and that sales  were the developers' problem.  "Development is up to the  developer," said Mayor  Nelson. "Will it look nice  when it's completed," he  said. "I think it will."  Ken Corbin said that he  would be more in favour if  there was some assurance that  the road . would be paved.  Norm Watson said that  blasting was being done  tonight and that paving would  commence within ten days.  Alderman Thompson said  that the subdivision would  not be approved until the  road is paved.  Member of Roberts Creek Ladles Softball team slides safsly home in a game last  week against Powell River's Burg and Johnson team while team mate Marlene  Longman cheers her on. The heroics were not enough, however, as the local team  lost.  Gibsons Ready Mix  WORKING  IN THE COMMUNITY  886-9412  *Drainrock  *Road Mulch  ���Sand 'Washed Rock  ���Fill ���Navyjack  Monday���Friday  8a.m.���5 p.m.  Wildlife Fishing Derby  Twenty people participated  in the Gibsons Wildlife Club's  Annual Fishing Derby at  Ruby Lake on Sunday, May 27  Lila Head took first place  in the Senior Division with  Blair Head and Bud Fisher  second and third.  In the Junior Division Dale  Day took the first prize with  Glen Fisher and Stephen  Larson second and third.  Jimmy Holland won the  Junior Hidden Weight and  Fred Holland took the Senior  Hidden Weight.  Participants at Egmont's field day last Saturday. The young lady's sunny disposition matched the weather.  Deserted Bay Report    Baseball standings  ��� "������'-       '       ���        ������ tmtm.mm.   *U-   S.M.-   ...IxU ��__ J ^-**  ^i*W^  865-9666  9>    Excavating Ltd.    $  Wharf Road, Box 172  Sechelt, B.C.  885-5333  swanson's        Septic Systems    0^ei���A���e/MU....  R-dy-Mix Ltd. Excavations     L *H %����* LW'  Quality Concrete DWlnlWdi Dump Trucks  By Jennifer Hopkins  and Terry Allan  This week we were so busy  and because of it the week  went by fast. On Monday,  we went on a two mile canoe  trip to Cockle Beach to get,  guess, cockles! But the effort  wu fruitless.  Tuesday, we split into separate groups, one group  went on an overnight hike to  First Lake. It was a hard  walk. Four hours with a backpack on you seems a never  ending trip. After we got there  we pitched the tents and had  dinner. We also kept our ears  open for bears and other  things. When we got back  from the hike with packs and  I sore muscles the other group  went on an overnight trip with  canoes, to Potato Creek.  They pitched the tents and lay  in the sand' and got sunburned.  Thursday we just relaxed  our red, sore, bodies and  muscles.  Grand opening is on June  13. Tracey Joe and Roberta  Johnson have worked very  hard getting this place looking  greatl  P.S. Any students going  into Grade 9, 10 or 11 who  would like to go to N.E.S.  should apply now at their  school.  By Barry Lynn  Tee Balls W L Tits.  Independent Order 3 o ��� 6  of Foresters  Royal Bank 2   1-4  Gibsons Athletic    12-2  ASSOC a  Legion #219 0   3-0  Game* Playedi  May 7: l.O.F. - 35; G.A.A. -  32; Royal Bank - 34; Legion  #219-22. May 11: G.A.A. -  26; Legion #219 - 24; l.O.F. -  36; Royal Bank ��� 28. May 14:  l.O.F. - 39; Legion #219 ���  33; G.A.A.  39.  35; Royal Bank -  Mini Bronco:  Kinsmen  Sunshine G.M.  Sun Life  Legion #109  Sechelt  T Pts.  8  6  4  2  0  Bronco.  Elphinstone Rec.  West Sechelt  Legion #140  Gibsons Athletic  Assoc.  TPtr  Games Playedi  West Sechelt - 14; G.A.A.  13. Legion #140 -19; G.A.A.  14.  Games Playedi  Sunshine G.M. - 20; Sechelt  - 8; Kinsmen - 16; Legion  #109 - 9. Kinsmen - 18;  Sun Life - 9; Sunshine G.M. -  26; Legion #109-19.  GW�� Softball.       ' W L  Gibsons Athletic #1 3 0  Gibsons Athletic #2 3 0  Elphinstone Rec.    0 3  Legion #109 0 3  T Fts  0 6  0 6  0 0  0   0  June 4th - July 28th  The Great Outdoors !  MflHRUr GAS GRILL  MODEL 0-3TX-PL  The Cadillac ol gas barbecue :���'-,"  gnlls Oeluao twin-burner  ,!.-   "  grill. LP cylinder pressun  regulator. UL approved  how. on a handsome,.1*!  cart ^^^  Regular: 1507  SALE: 1407.00  You��a����:l1"  'OFF  REGULAR  I PRICE     I  Portable Oas'  WWf���H  ��� ''Barbecue  Dandy lahe-mealong" unit In cast aluminum  i. carrying case. Ideal for picnics, motor homee,  ' apartments, camping and boating.   . >,"  Regular: S129.00  SALE: 199.00        iV  Ipu un: IJOJjft-  ve'  m-llitatllT GAS GRILL  A set ol lour slurdy. attractive  tools with every gas grill purchased  MODEL G-1G00-SC-PL  ��� EkcIusIvo bfOllmaster Bow Tie stainless  slftei burner provides even heat  distribution  ��� Cart. LP cyl ndor. regulator and  Ul -approved hose  Regular: $328.50  SALE: 9259.00  You save: $69.50  ���  OFF REGULAR  PRICE  IETICA  TEDCO  REFRIGERATORS  to pul the "living" in outdoor  living. Year round comtorl in  your trailer, cabin, cottage  Choice ot color. For  propane, 110 volt or 12 volt.  I   jL REGULAR  p'/sB PRICE  RECREATIONAL VEHICLE  APPLIANCES  All tho conveniences and comfort of  home tor youi RV! Trailer heaters, ranges,  water heaters a complete line ol  accessories -all at sale prices now.  CANADIAN PROPANE GAS AND OIL LTD. |cana��ian|  Porpoise Bay Rd.     885-2360 l��Jli  1 CANADIAN I  Pender Harbour High School held Its Graduation Ceremony last Friday. Graduates  are: Left to Right, Mokle Sterloff, Kelly Reid, Lhevlnne Talento, Pamela Muller,  Kim Small, Karen Morrison, Douglas Lloyd. Back Row, William Knutson, Tom  Rothney, Principal and Romy Talento, the guest speaker, who Is returning to the  Philippines.  {fr-B.A. BLACKTOP*^  "QUALITY SERVICE SINCE 1956" *"���  "JET SEAL"  Your driveway or parking loti  Renews & protects against gas & oil spills  Paving - Curbs - Drainage  "FOR FREE ESTIMATE CALL"  885-5151  East Porpoise Bay, Sechelt  Members:  tfVb    Amalgamated Construction  flWi Association  B.C. Road Builders  Association  rCfcTOP LT Wildlife  corner  BylanComnce  Alberta pigeon.  It looks as if it's not only  the human population who  consider the Sunshine Coast  as an ideal place to spend a  few days.  Last week, Jens Poulson of  Selma Park had a pigeon drop  in for a visit, the number on  its band was 8331978 Calgary,  that's quite a distance to fly  for a friendly visit. The  bird has been around for a few  days now, and seems to be  making itself at home. It  could, of course, just be  resting up for another leg  of its voyage. In the meantime, Mr. Poulson would  appreciate any knowledgeable  information about the best  type of grain etc. to strengthen it up.  While we're on the subject,  does anyone know how to  get a hold of the clubs in  Calgary? It would be interesting to get a hold of the owner  and find out when the bird  left home. In the meantime,  I'll clip this out and send it  to a newspaper in Calgary  and see if that comes up with  any results.  Mr.     Poulson's     phone  number   is   885-2677.   His  address is Boz 1194, Sechelt.  Vulture.  I guess it must have been  about two months ago I wrote  about the large black bird  in Roberts Creek with the  nasty habit of dining on  chickens. Jamie, the Conservation Officer thought that it  could have been a vulture,  so I talked with a few people  about it. One eye witness told  me that ravens would occasionally do this. I hope thst that  was not the reason for the  disappearance of the two on  Lockyer Road. As I've said  before, ravens come under  the Protected Species Act.  Today, (Sunday), I was  talking to Catherine Nelson  on Tyson Road, she verified  the theory about the vultures.  In the last few days, she's  lost at least two chickens.  One of the times she saw the  culprit clearly, and identified  it as a turkey vulture. There's  no mistaking them when you  get a good view of them,  their size and red head are  pretty distinctive. So I guess  you were right Jamie.  Odds *n ends.  The Sechelt Rod and Gun  Cub are having a Father's  Day seafood dinner on June  17th. Contact Len Clarice at  885-9858 for tickets.  I see from the Gibsons  Wildlife newsletter that some  of the members found a  lamprey eel while they were  working on Husdon Creek.  I hope that there aren't too  many of the suckers around.  Bill Abbott in the Pender  area tells me that he has a  flock of band tailed pigeons  around. I guess this is good  news for everyone except  the cherry tree owners. By  the way Bill, 1 don't always  answer the phone weirdly.  You caught me in the middle  of my birthday party.  I've had two reports of baby  grouse on the roads, so keep  an eye open for them.  Vince Bracewell finally got  a hold of a copy of the Solinar  Tables by John Alden Knight.  It looks like it will be useful  for determining the activity  periods of animals and  fish. Mind you from what I  hear, it is confusing when it  comes to salt water because of  the tides.  I'm writing off to Mrs.  Richard Alden Knight, who  is   continuing   the   series,  Coast News, June 5,1979. 9.  for     further     information. W <���� so once I arrange it  I with her.  Apparently she has features If you see anything, give me  which are syndicated in many a call at 886-2622 or 886-7817.  papers, so, if I feel that it My home number is 886-9151,  would be helpful to run it, ta.  Ambulance complaint  not justified  A complaint made recently  about ambulances using their  siren and lights in the middle  of the night hu been answered by Dan Devlin who is  Act-rig Spokesman for the  Ambulance Service in the  absence of Keith Baker who is  attending a course out of  town.  According to Devlin, when  the ambulances are answering  a Code in or Emergency Call  they have no choice but to  use their siren and lights  regardless of the time of the  call. They are required by  regulations to do so.  In the incident in question a  man in a coma was being  rushed to the hospital and in  such circumstances use of  siren and lights is mandatory.  ACCOMMODATION  fn  big maple  mottI  ^'Afl?  on Hwy i  - *">���   ,  4 km south of Sechelt  i HOUSEKEEPING UNITS j  Sandy beach  400 metres  Colour TV Cabia  olf Course nearbfl  Skm 23  I 885-9513  BOnniEBROOK  LODGC  Ocean Beach Esplanade  Gower Point Road  Gibsons, B.C.  Enjoy home-cooked meals In  cozy dining room overlooking  the private beach.  Skm 9  886-9033  Cozi  f      L^ourl  nut  Inlet Avenue  Centre of Sechelt  v.- 17 modern units  <r Kitchen units ft Colour T.V  tt Wall to wall carpeting  Cloae to shopping & (Uhlng  885-9314 Owner-Operator  Skm 27        Cliff & Liz Lindsey  fttt  Ole's    Cove,  Halfmoon Bay, B.C.  -.;��� Excellent dining facilities  *,'; Heated swimming pool  i> Sauna  it Cocktail lounge  Under New Management  Skm48      Tel: 885-2232  Duncan jfa_^  Cove     .^pk*  Resort   ^rpL))'  ' 'follow signs on iSjvJ  Sinclair Bay Road"  Garden Bay, B.C.  Cottages Motel Unite Trailer  Site* Laundromat Boat and  Tackle Rentals Ramp Moorage  Propane  SanltatyDnmp  Skm 74 883-2424  SALON  tAVT  rm  To the scenic  SUNSHINE COAST  Miss  Sunny's  Hair  Boutique  Pender Harbour  Centre  In Madeira Park  883-2715  .......UUUIUIII  REAL ESTATE  PUBLIC HOUSE  1126,!  �� a��� Gibsons.B.C.  aaayskm5    V0N1V0  PENDER HARBOUR  REALTY LTD.  JOCKHERMON,  JOHN BREEN  REAL ESTATE  t INSURANCE  Box 190, Madeira Park  (On Hwy tot at  Francis Peninsula Rd.  Skm 61  883-2794  YOUR HOSPITALITY DIRECTORY  AUTOMOTIVE  ���BLUE SKY MOTEL* ;  "On the waterfront at  Davis Bay"  Overlooking   Georgia   Strait  and the Islands  SLEEPING t HOUSEKEEP-  INGUN1TS  Colour Cablevision ii  Complimentary Coffee  Skm 24 885-9987  Skm.24  RESTAURANTS  R  iggers  bost  estaurant  In Ihe Pender Harbour Hotel -  Madeira Park  Open: Monday - Saturday  7.30a.m.-10p.m.  Sundays     10a.m.-9p.m.  t Reservations Recommended i  Skm 63      883-9311  MdRTireS  ReSTdURMIT  "On the wateffronl  at Davis Bay  Open 7 days a week  Specializing in Spanish  Paella and Seafood  ���fully licensed premises*  PLEASE PHONE FOR  RESERVATIONS  Skm24 885-2911  army's  family  nestaunant  'Uptown Plaza'  Caleand  Dining Room  Breakfasts,  _ Lunches, Dinners  "Specializing In Greek Food"  skmS   (alter 5:30 p.m.)  open 7 days a week  -> licensed premises t>  tSannual zi.t  Jl/[otoxJJotd  Hwy. #101,  Upper Gibsons  Sleeping A Housekeeping  Units  Individual tubs & showers  Colour Cablevision  Close to new Shopping Mall  Skms. 886-9920  lEixtaptim  HONDA  $arts  885-9466  Edgewater  BAuto  SERVICE  Ltd.  At Ihe traffic light  In Sechelt  COMPLETE AUTOMOTIVE  SERVICE  7:00 a.m.���9:00 p.m.  7 days a week  Skm 27.2 885-2812  GIBSONS SHELL  SERVICE  Downtown Gibsons  Monday thru Saturday  8 a.m.���8 p.m.  Sunday: 9a.m. to 7 p.m.  General Service  Skms 886-2572  Cellars,  inn  MON - SAT  NEIGHBOURHOOD  PUBLIC HOUSE  Across from Sunnycrest Mall  Skm5 Gibsons886-9815  Madeira  Marina  MARINAS & RECREATION  MARINE SALES  & SERVICE  OMC. Evinrude, Volvo.  Honda. Chrysler, Mercruiser  Housekeeping Units,  Campsites, Fishing Tackle,  Party * Block Ice.  Madeira Park, B.C.  Skm 62 883-2266  GIBSONS MOTORS  LTD.  Shaw Road, across from  Sunnycrest Mall    �����  TOTAL MECHANICAL  REPAIR  for all Model  Cars & Trucks  Open  Mon.���Fri. S a.m.���S p.m.  SkmS 886-7611  loUiaMillllllflllll  GIFTS  THE HERON  GOOD  WHOLESOME  y^" FOOD  --_W             7-5  ___\__r      7 days a week  4B|J        Home Made  11   Soups, Salads, etc.  JX OUR PIES ARE  ^ DELICIOUS  SkmS          Gower Pt. Road  Gibsons Harbour  MURRAYS'STUDIO  HASTI-NOTES  BLOCK PRINTS  WATERCOLORS  SELMA PARK  Up Nestman Rd.  One block left on Radcllffe.  "WE'RE OPEN  WHEN WE'RE HOME"  885-9662  �������IO  ft Helen's  * Fashion  Shoppe    J  Gifts & Souvenirs  Everything for  the Ladies  Glbaona Sechelt  H, 886-9941       885-9222  Wu  uccaneer  Marina  Secret Cove, B.C  JERVIS INLE  PRINCESS LOUISA  DAY CRUISE Tues. and Than  (July and August)  2���4 hour scenic cruises  available other days in surrounding area.  Skm si 885-9563  The Pender Harbour  Fisherman's Resort  & Marina  Garden Bay, B.C.  BOAT RENTALS  9H.P.���40H.P.  Bait, Ramp, Moorage, Waterfront cabins, and R.V.Sites  Skm 72  883-2336  IALL SPORT  dnpxina  Your Outfitter  for  Fishing  Camping  Outdoor Supplies  Gibsons Harbour  skm.s   886-9303  Pen-Ga  Marina  & Shipyards  Full Marina Service & Engine  Repair to all Makes  Diving-Moorage-MarineWays  883-2535  Skm 72  ��V��'r M.  >CO^  Moorage���    toosiips  ���Permanent & Transient  Block & Party Ice  Peaceful Quiet Setting  Skm 52 885-3529  ICoko^a^na ^RCURY'SALES  SMJTjy's  Wanna lrd.  HENRY J. SMITH -OWNER  'Ice & Bait  'Fishing Tackle  p.o. box 96     886-7711  GIBSONS, B.C. VON 1V0  Tha Sport Molaormon'i Pat  i Modern Housekeeping Cabins  (Camping, Boat Rentals  Tackle, Bait, Ice.  Gao- Oil- Outboard Mix  ��� Park, B.C.  AND SERVICE  Certified Mechanics  Marine Ways, Moorage,  Launching Ramp  SUvwIIno Boats  COHO MARINA RESORT  ,883-2248  CAMPING  65 C.S. ��� some on beach  Full Facilities  HORSE RIDING  By Reservation  Instruction & Supervised  Trail Rides  * BONNIEBROOK*  CAMP & TRAILER  PARK  Skm9  Gower Point  886-2887   * 886-9033  Irvines Landing  Marina  Pender Harbour   y^^  Marine gas, bait,  Ice, campground fadlltlei.  Waterfront Restaurant  ���Licensed Premises*  Skm 72 B83-2296  Seaview Gardens  ChlneM&W<MernFooa  Lower Gibsons  Tues.-Thurs.  ll:30a.m..9p.m.  Fri. & Sat.  11:30a.m.-10p.m.  Sun. 11:30 a.m.-9p.m.  Take Out Available  skm 5 886-9219  ���0   CENTRE  HARDWARE  AND GIFTS  M  </    883-9914  * Fishing Tackle  * Housewares, Giftwares  * Hardware, -frtfl'  * Small Appliances  9C3  * Pop Shoppe       ^l(j]  Pender Harbour Centre  Skm 62     In Madeira Park  books*,  ���POSTWfci7'MAPS  CARDS^^^ BOOKS  a Tourist  Information  "���  4 Complete  Selection of Books  Skms       886-9711  Wharf St. Sechelt, B.C.  CHINESE &   dosed  CANADIAN    Tnea.  CUISINE  Skm 27.2 885-2511  \  SUPPLIES  ���CANADIAN PROPANE  GAS & OIL LTD.  ggrvja Wort on All Om Appllmooo  CompMollnoofoloclrlt 4gat  appllanoMand camping oqulpmoait.  WMlwaoryan  CANADIAN  "������*     L-IL.  Full lino ol R.V. AppHoncoo  Porpoise Bay Rd.    885-2360  AC RENTALS  & BUILDING  SUPPLIES  Highway 101 -  Francis Peninsula  Rentals,      Y|P/  Garden CentreNy  & Building Supplies  skm 61   883-2585  Garden Bay Store  Ice-Propane-Frozen Bait  Groceries-Meat-Prod uce  Chevron gas, oil & supplies  Open 7 days a week  8 a.m.-Midnight  Skm.72 Garden Bay  883-2253  I.G.A.��  Fresh Meats and  Produce  OpenMon.-Sat.,  9-6  Pender Harbour  Centre  In Madeira Park  Jfootis.  HEALTH FOOD  and DELICATESSEN  Snacks in the Sun  Just Past  Ken's Lucky Dollar  Gibsons  skm.s       886-2936  KKNS     Gibsons, B.C.  ��� Large selections  and Import foods  ��� Non-food section  Includes camper Heme  STORE HOURS  V a.m. to 6 p.m.  1 rula* lo 7 p.m.  Sundat III a.m. to 5 p.m.  "II will pay you lo slop  Skm5  and shop with us."  THE COMPLETE FOOD  STORE  KEN'S  Gibsons. B.C.  Open 7 days a week  ��� Freeh bakery products  from our bakery  ��� Freeh and cooked mesta  ��� Finest fresh produce  ��� Iee, pop, Ice cream,  and dairy products mmm*  10.  /SPECIALIZING  Coast News, June 5,1979.  inTOUGH JOBS]  ��� p mslw  1*WL~   ':?��� Amm. Jti-J^  li  ps  pfftj   ������ $j H  EXCAVATING  ��� 4 In 1 Bucket  ��� Extenda-Hoe  ��� 350 & 450 Crawler  ��� Dump Trucks  ALL TYPES OF EXCAVATING  a MANUFACTURERS OF SEPTIC TANKS  INSTALLATION & REPAIRS ���  ��� SAND & GRAVEL . TOP SOIL     ��� HYDRO POLES  . SHOT ROCK       ��� ROCK OUST   ��� LANDSCAPING  886-9031  GRANTHAMS LANDING  ROMAN  ���CATHOLIC SERVICES  Rev. Angelo De Pompa,  Parish Priest  Times of Maases  Saturday, 7.00p.m.  St. Mary's, Gibsons  (no mass from June 30 to Sept. 1  inclusive)  Saturday, 7.30 p.m.  St. Andrew's Anglican Church  Madeira Park (from June 30  to Sept. I, inclusive)  Regular Sunday Maaaea  9.00 a.m. Our Lady of Lourdes  Church, Sechelt Indian Reserve  10 a.m. Holy Family Church,  Sechelt  12.00 Noon St. Mary's Church,  Gibsons  Confessions before Mass.  Phone: 885-9526 or 885*5201  GLAD TIDINGS TABERNACLE  GowcrPoinl Road  Phone 886-2(160  Sumtuv School - 9:45 a.m,  Worship Scr\  11:00 ii.m.  Revival ��� 7:00 p.m.  Bible Slud.t -Wed. 7:30 p.m.  Pastor Nanev Dvkes  UNITED CHURCH  9:30a.m. ��� St.John's  Davis Hay  11:15a.m. -Gibsons  886*2333  ELPHINSTONE GRADE 8 HONOUR ROLL: Klrsten Storvold, April Allard, Raymond Dow, Erika Fredrlcksen, Shelley Fyles, Murray Qant, Victoria Hawken.  Hanna Jonas, Lisa MacDougall, Clint Mahlman, Renee Michaud, Karen Risebrough, Wendl Rottluff, Duane Hogberg, Rosalyn Lee, Stephen Starbuck, Cheryl  Nursey, Christine MaePhee. HONOURABLE MENTION: Ian Stevenson, Lynn  Strom, Eileen Connor, Nell Redshaw, Qeraldlne Martin.  Elphinstone School News  By Kelly Henry  GIBSONS PENTECOSTAL  CHURCH  Highway & Martin  .Sunday School  Morning Worship I  livening Fellowship  Bible Study We.hiesda-  I'aslor lo Bundle  886*7lll7oi 886-9482  Affiliated wilh the  Pentecostal \ssemblies  9:45  1:00  7:00  7:30  SEVENTH-DAY ADVENTIST  CHURCH  Sabbath School Sat.. 10 a.m.  Hour oi Worship Sat.. II a.m.  St.John's United Church  Davis Buy  Pastor C.Drieberg  Everyone Welcome  for information phone:  885-9750 or 88.1-27.11.  Recently, one of Elphie's  students stood out above the  rest. Neil Neilsen travelled  to Arkensaw from April 29  to May 14 to compete in an  archery meet. Until then, he  had never shot a crossbow  before, but, he beat the American National Champion  Rodney Boise in the Hunt  Shoot.  Neil doesn't attribute his  success to "beginner's  luck" because, as he said,  "If it had been one shot,  maybe, but it was fifteen  shots." The Hunt Shoot involves five deer targets lined  across. There are three  positions at which the shooter  takes five shots with a crossbow. As mentioned, prior to  the meet Neil had never  taken archery up as a sport.  Robin Allen, of the Mediaeval  Society, and some friends  persuaded Neil to go for the  fun of it. Now Neil belongs to  the Society and is building  his own crossbow. There  were no other students belonging to the Society, nor  were there any at the meet.  "It's an interesting sport,"  stated Neil, "it's special,  you compete against yourself  and against others." There  isn't too much training to the  sport except practice, which  can or can't be very demanding on your time, depending  on how ambitious you are.  Neil and the rest of the Society  plan to keep on competing,  although, as you can tell from  the location of the last meet,  it's not easy to find competition.  In September, the Mediaeval Society of Gibsons plans  to hold a meet of their own,  in which Neil will compete.  This meet will prove very  interesting because by that  time Neil and other members  will have much more experience. Also, we'll all have  a chance to see Neil try to  hold on to his recent victory.  ELPHINSTONE GRADE 9 HONOUR ROLL: Leanna Lynn, Shannon McQIvern,  Gillian Morrow, Barbara Mowoselskl, Anne Parker, Mike Peters, Sigrld Skogmo,  Greg Stewart, Shirley Ten, Doreen Teo, Doreen Webber, Dawne Atlee, Lisa B|orn-  son, Allan Carroll, Heather Cattanach, Joanne Craze, Sharon Enevoldson, Steven  Gentles, Dennis Holding, Mike Jiew. HONOURABLE MENTION: Kevin White,  Christine Campbell.  ELPHINSTONE GRADE 10 HONOUR ROLL: Ken Awry, Tony English, Kelly  Henry, Leonard Jiew, Julie MacFarlane, Dawn Maddern, Mike Maxfield, Esther  Michaud, Sylvia Passmore, Malri Robertson, Tony Teo, Mike Brandys. HONOURABLE MENTION: Jeff Krintilla, Brian Lymer, Kathy MePhee, Rosanne Russell,  Astrid Agerberg.  Port Mellon Auxiliary  *�����  II Church Services  The regular meeting of  the Port Mellon Hospital  Auxiliary was held at the  home of Bev McKie, Langdale. There were 12 members  present. New member Gwen  Anderson was welcomed by  president Doreen Docker.  Reports were heard from  the various committees.  Betty Kilok, secretary of our  auxiliary will be going as a  representative to the B.C.  A.H.A. convention  The wind-up party for the  Bridge Merry-go-Round was  held at the Sunshine Coast  Golf and Country Club. Con-  $5 buys  a share  you  in the  Sunshine Coast.  There's a lot of talk about investing in B.C. About keeping  control of local businesses in the hands of local residents.  Sunshine Coast Credit Union is locally owned and  operated. Serving the financial needs of Sunshine Coast  residents since 1941. Its roots in the community are deep.  You can make sure they grow deeper by investing in  Sunshine Coast Credit Union. Each share is $5. No limit on  the number of shares. No broker's fees. Just come to the  credit union and fill out a simple application form.  Being a shareholder entitles you to vote at shareholders  meetings. Entitles you to a dividend, if declared. (Last  year's was 7%.)  Show your support of the Sunshine Coast! For as little  as $5.  Sunshine Coast Credit Union  Cowrie Street, Sechelt  Tel: 885-3255  venor Margaret Barton  reports the following prize  winners: First Prize - Jean and  Laurie Todd; Second Prize -  Amy and Lorne Blain; Third  Prize - Vivian and Ralph  Woodsworth. Highest Single  Score - Adeline and Phil  Clarke.  �� The next meeting will be  held on June 13th at 1.30 p.m.  at the home of Vivian Chamberlin, Hopkins Landing. New  members will be most welcome. For further information  call Vivian at 886-2938.  CLASSIFIED NOTE  Drop off vour Coasl News  Classifieds al Campbell's  Family Shoes & Leather  Goods in down-town Sechelt.  ELPHINSTONE GRADE 11 HONOUR ROLL: Ava Bandi, Janice Beard, Joanne  Braithwaite, Diane Campbell, Shirley Christiansen, Natan Gibbons, Kerry Goddard  Neil Goddard, Noel Goddard, Brian Hobson, Denis Hostland, Bonnie Janlewlck,  Robert Jonas, Dale Maedel, Robert Nicholas, Lance Parish, Gall Thomas, Trudy  Vedcy, Shelly Wagner, Carmen Sassarat. HONOURABLE MENTION: Kim Bryson,  Brent Lymer, Steve Ripper, Kelly Webber.  ELPHINSTONE GRADE 12 HONOUR ROLL: Tom Awrey, Denise Haft, Herbie Ono  Laurie Townsend. HONOURABLE MENTION: Charlene Baldwin, Arleen Broda,  Kevin Casey, Dave Crosby, Jim Douglas, Maureen Forsyth, Leslie Iverson, Sharon  Markwart, Carla Paetkau, Jennifer Ovens, Wendy Place.  School rental rates (cont'd I  bour Gyms, $5.25 per hour  ($4.50); Elphinstone Gym,  $7.00 per hour ($6.00), and  half these rates per half hour  to the nearest half hour.  For the use of showers ���  elementary activity room -  $2.50   per   section   ($2.00);  Secondary School showers -  $5.00 per section ($4.00).  Equipment rental - TV  equipment $3.50 ($3.00);  16 mm projectors - $2.50  ($2.00); other projectors -  $1.75 ($1.50); reel to reel  audio tape-recorders - $1.25  ($1.00); 16 mm films - $2.50  ($2.00); video-tape programs -  $1.25 $1.00); other audiovisual material - 601 (50��).  These are rates for community  use, the commercial rate  would be multiplied by a  factor of ten.  Being in Business  and   NOT ADVERTISING  is like Winking in the Dark!  ^���Aiii  / ���'  /'.  You Know You're Doing It  But No One Else Does!!!  J  l\ Coast News, June 5,1979.  11.  COAST NEWS CLASSIFIED ADS  Classified Ad Policy  All listings 50* per line per week.  or use die Economical 3 for 2 rate  3 weeki for the price of 2  Minimum  $2.00  per  Insertion.  All feet payable prior to Insertion.  CLASSIFIED DEADLINE  NOON SATURDAY  ��� In the event of an error the  publisher shall be responsible for  one corrected Insertion only.  This otter It made available for private Individuals.  These CUulfldUoau  remain bee  - Coming Events  -Lost  -Feud  Print yaw ad In Ike aqiana Including the price of the Item and your telephone number. Bo sue le have a blank apace after each word.  No phono ordew Plena*. Just maO In the coupon below accompanied by cash, cheque  or money eider, lo Coaat News, CUaalfleds, Boi 440, Gibsons, B.C. VON IVO, or  bring la person lo Ihe Coast News otBce, Gibsons  DROPOFF POINT : Campbell's Shoes & Leather Goods Store, Sechelt  Coast News  Classifieds  Box 460, Qlbsons, B.C.  VON1VO  CLASSIFICATION:  birth/  Mike Danroth, your local Sunlife  representative is pleased to  sponsor this space for your  Birth Announcements. Phone the  Coast News for this free service  and a free!  Eg. For Sale, For Rent, etc.  L  DEADLINE SATURDAY NOON-  Announcing the birth of a baby  girl, Kelsey Blng, a slater for  Adam and Sara, to Bill and Leslie  Farquharson. Born May 14,1979,  weighing 3300 grams. Proud  grandparents are Byron and Doris  Farquharson and Ann and Pat  Bin*   Born to Phil and Valerie McNutt  (nee McLane), a girl, Amber  Nanette, 9 lbs. 3 ounces, May 7,  1979 at Powell River General  Hospital.  Born to proud parents Chuck and  Lori Soumang on May 25, 1979,  weighing in at 7 lbs. 11 ounces,  a baby girt, Angela Nicole  Soumang. Happy grandparents  are Jack and Margret Wlren  and Charles and Dora Soumang.  announcement:/        help wonted  Are you tired of searching a  ready-to-wear rack looking for  what you never find? Then  treat yourself to a made-to-  measure outfit, for men or  ladies. Speciality ������ formal  wear. Also alterations, designed and assembled by a  qualified European tailoress  (formerly of Hamburg Tailors  inc.. Germany). By appointment. 886-2415. tfn  found  Old Seal Point Siamese. Male.  Very thin. Found at the top of  Pratt. At the Gibsons Pound. #23  Pair of lady's glasses, silver  rimmed, heiagon shape. Left on  car in front of Music Weavers,  Gibsons. Friday. Coast News  office. #23  lo/t  pei/onol  Alcoholics Anonymous Meetings.  For information call 886-9596  or 886-9904. #26  Baha'i Faith. For information  write Boz 404, Gibsons, or phone  886-2078.  #25  Active senior person wanted to  share comfortable waterfront  home, company, services etc.  Long term only. Write to B.M.  P.O. Box 502, Sechelt, B.C. #24  A black Burmese cat lost by  Trueman & Bums Rd. hi Lower  Gibsons. This cat Is male, about  six lbs. & is wearing a white  collar. $200 reward ottered if  found alive. 886-7152. #23  Lost ��� knapsack ��� thermos,  jacket, etc., at Trant Rd. and  Hwy. 101. Reward, please call  886-8036. #23  Person knowledgeable In electric  al & plumbing supplies. Trade for  new store opening soon in  Gibsons area. Position can be  part-time  or  foil-time.   Salary  negotiable. Phone 886-9783.   #25  Help wanted: woman for house-  cleaning 2 hours a week. 886-9165  #23  Experienced cook wanted.  Part-time daily from 5 p.m. till  10 p.m. 886-9033. tfn  HELP WANTED: PIPELINE  AND NORTHERN JOBS. Earn  up to $3,000 month. Learn how  to secure these and other high  paying jobs throughout Canada.  Send long self-addressed  stamped envelope for details  regarding our services. LMES-10,  Box 7810 (Sta A), Edmonton,  Alberta. T5J3G6. tfn_  Opportunity In Gtnon Araa  Man skilled in carpentry and  familiar with plumbing, electrical, dry wall and finishing.  Must take pride in work and  be willing to work hard. Salary  according to experience and  production. Reply to Box #15,  Coast News. #24  ���announcement;  lecjol  opportunitie/  NOTICE TO CREDITORS  Estate of the deceased:  LEWIS, Frank Townsend,  late of Sunshine Coast Trailer  Park, Highway 101, Gibsons,  B.C.  Creditors and others having  claims against the said estate  are hereby required to send  them duly verified to the  PUBLIC TRUSTEE, 800  Hornby Street, Vancouver,  B.C., V6Z2C5, before July 11,  1979, after which date the  assets of the said estate (s)  will be distributed, having  regard only to claims that have  been received. #25  CLINTON W.FOOTE  PUBLIC TRUSTEE  Notice to Creditors  and Others  A4m  T^aMTr/c  \    TUB t TOP     1  V..    SHOP    W  \t\ sn���-.pi-�� fr-v  j/t--**_!��22--->SW;,     J  moj-3           aSmD  1       : -��� ���  ������li.ii,   -0, ,.  Appoint      i... ,'   Call 886-7621  The Fitness Service  number is  885-5440  Garage Sale  Sunday,June 10th  Corner Dougal & Truman Rds  10.30 a.m. to???  NOTICE is hereby given that  creditors and others having  claims against the Estate of  George Gerald Thompson,  deceased, formerly of Gambier  Island, B.C. are hereby requited  to send them to the undersigned  Executor, Herbert Lindsay  Carson, c/o 2���1111 Austin  Avenue, Coquitlam, B.C. V3K  3P4 on or before 10, July, 1979,  after which date the Executor  will distribute the said estate  among the parties entitled thereto  having regard only to the claims  of which he then hps notice.  Herbert Lindsay Canon,  Executor.  Taylor k Bardal,  #25     Solicitors for the Executor.  Western Canada School  of Auctioneering Ltd.  Canada's first, and the only  completely Canadian course  offered anywhere. Licensed  under the Trade Schools  Licensing Act R.S.A., 1970  C.366. For particulars of the  next course write: Box 687,  Lacombe, Alberta or phone  782-6215. #29  TELEPHONE  ANSWERING  SERVICE  886-7311  JT3^   Coast Business Directory ^~U  ********* AUTOMOTIVE      *********  economy ruto parts bid.  Automobile. Industrial  and Body Shop Supplies  Sechelt    88S-SI8I  jLAMBERT  ELECTRICAL  CONSTRUCTORS  LAMBERT ELECTRIC LTD.  RESIDENTIAL ��� COMMERCIAL  BU8.88M151   RMJjMMj  R.S.(BOB) LAMBERT  frOM MORRISON  BOX 1160  GIBSONS. B.C.   VON  1V0  Custom Engine & Marine  MOBILE MARINE SERVICE  COMPLETE ENGINE REBUILDS  Kerry Drake  886-2929  Box 675  Qlbsons, B.C. VON 1V0  need tires?  Come in to  COASTAL TIRES  at the S-BENDS on Highway 101  Phone 886-2700  and Electric Ltd.  Bill Achterberg  886-9232  /(****** DRIFTWOOD CRAFTS * AND*****.  CRAFT SUPPLIES  1  P. M. GORDON  B.C. LAND SURVEYOR  Jl       P.O. Box 609  \      Sechelt, B.C.  If       VON SAO  Bus. 885-2332  Res. 886-7701  * SEWING NOTIONS  JEWELRY  WOOL  ***��***����. PLUMBING **********  SEASIDE PLUMBING  PLUMBING-PIPEFITTING-STEAMFITTING  HOT WATER HEATING  886-7017  All Work Guaranteed j  *********    CARPENTRY   **********  R.Ginn Electric  General Wiring &  Qualified Workmanship  ARK MARLENE RD.,  ROBERTS CREEK    EXCAVATING  VILLA CONSTRUCTION  CUSTOM HOMES & ADDITIONS  Sat.-Sun.    PH: 885-3929       Weekly  All Day After 5 p.m.  Phone 8864003   DANS BACKHOE  Septic Tanks, Ditches, Excavations  Sand & Gravel        P.O. Box 1429  V.Danlel T.Johnson Gibsons, B.C. VON 1VQ/  \^ Sunnycrest    Shopping    Centre. Gibsons    886-2525       ^  MOVING AND STORAGE  LEN WRAY'S TRANSFER Ltd.  Household Moving & Storage Complete Packing  Packing Materials lor Sale  Phone 886-2664     Member Allied Van Lines     RR  l. Gibsons  CERAMIC-QUARRY TILE-  MOSAIC  RESIDENTIAL & COMMERCIAL  RR#1  Gibsons, B.C.  VON' "'0  J.LEPORETILE  JOHNLEPORE  Phone  886-8097 m  "Serving     ^>1>K  Langdale     OOel  to  Earls Cove  TAXI  2251  ^2086 GIBSONS LANES Hwy101fy<  Open Bowling Hours: Friday &^  ' Saturday   7 p.m. to 11 p.m.   * jA  and Sunday 2 p.m. to 5 p.m U;  h  Man Volen  TREE TOPPING  VIEW DEVELOPMENTS LTD.  Clean up your wooded areas.  Remove lower limbs lor VIEW  Top tall trees adjacacent to building  886-9597  * ���"���������~~ Free  PERMATRUSS FABRICATORS     Estimates  (Gibsons) Ltd. 886-7318  Located next to Windsor Plywood p.o. Box 748  Residential & Commerciai Roof Trusses Gibsons, B.Cy  Crane & Dragline Services  DRAGLINE OR CLAM BUCKET WORK  PILEDRIVING ft WHARF CONSTRUCTION  any beach or breakwater job quoted on - free ol charge  FROM THE LAND OR BARGE  Lorne Allan  936-9082 anytime  Quality Farm & Garden Supply Ltd. ~  886-7527  Pratt Rd.,  Gibsons  mk  * Feed * Fencing  * Pet Food    * Fertilizer  Cadre Construction Ltd. %J9  Framing, remodelling, additions&^%  HOUSES BUILT TO OOMPLETION-  l Payne Road, Gibsons 886-2311  J.B.EXCAVATING  886-9031  Water, sewer, drainage Installation  ��� Dump Truck ��� Backhoe  ��� Cat ��� Land Clearing  ��� Free Estimates ��� Septic Fields  Cadre Construction ltd.  ��� Exterior Painting ���  ��� Professional Work ���  ��� Airless Spray Jobs*  Payne Rd., Gibsons 886-2311  T.V. SERVICE  Sunshine Coast T.V.  I   Mon. to Sat, 9:30-5:30 885-9816  J  SUNSHINE COAST  DISPOSAL SERVICES  Port Mellon to Ole s Cove  885*9973 886*2938  Commercial Containers available  Gutters Phone: Eaves Troughs  CUSTOM CRAFT PRODUCTS  Commercial 885-2992       Maintenance  Residential Continuous^  GIBSONS SAND & GRAVEL LTD  EXCAVATING ��� LAND CLEARING  ROAD BUILDING GRAVEL  Classified aggregates      883-9313  Terry Connor  SSli-7040  PAINTING CONTRACTU  BoxO-IO. Gibsons. B.C.  COAST INSULATION COMPANY  Ph. 886-9297  ���INSULATION-INSTALLATION"  ���FIBERGLASS BATTS"  "BLOWN IN INSULATION'  Residential (New & Existing Houses) & Commercial  C & S Construction  Fiberglass Sundecks 2enova,,ons  Daryll Starbuck  HWt-T.VI  Finishing  Dennis Collins  HKh*7l(K) ,  StiuU QeuetafimMt *itd.  EXCAVATING - LAND CLEARING  ROAD BUILDING GRAVEL  SSi'at   886-2830    S*S  JOHN HIND-SMITH  REFRIGERATION & MAJOR APPLIANCE SERVICE  Port Mellon to Pender Harbour  Res 886-9949  ���gorgemeii log Construction  Homes ��� Cabins ��� Outbuildings  No Job Too Small  For Free Estimate  Phone  886-8050  CUSTOM BACKHOE WORK  SEPTIC TANKS INSTALLED  Government Approved  Free Estimates  Eacavalions * Drainage waierimes etc  floDerts   Cree*  ********* ELECTRIC  ***********  ******** MISC. SERVICES *********  Concord Carpet Care  886-9351  CARPET & UPHOLSTERY  SAME DAY SERVICE  GI3SONS-SECHELT-PENDER HARBOUR  THOMAS HEATING  OILBURNERSERVICE    nor  71 11  Complete Instrument OOO" /111  ******* BUILDING SUPPLY ********  ' ���m ma m  ���l m Htwm mm J  IJOE JQ��5 PLga500D  Fancy Panels, Insulation. Doors. Bilolds.  Construction Plywood, and all Accessories.  Delivery Phone 886-9221  Highway tot. Qlbsons  ********** Cabinets **********  SUNSHINE    KITCHENS  CABINETS - REMODELLING  Showroom in Twilighl Theatre Mil)!.        ttX6 ���')���! 11  \m.OPENSAT. 10-5 OR BY APPOINTMENT  ******* FLOOR COVERING ********  Tom Flieger   Phone 886-7868  LECTRICAL  ONTRACTING  Box 214. Gibsons. B.C.  VON1VO     .  Pickup &  Delivery  886-7742  886-2500  Cadre Construction Ltd.  Replacements and Storm Windows  Expertly Installed  Payne Road, Gibsons  886-2311  r-  CARPET-CABINET-CERAMIC CENTRE  Open Thurs.. Fn.. Sat  10a.m ��� 5 p m  Howe Sound Distributors Ltd.  LNorth Road, Gibsons, B.C.                886-2765,  ANDREASSEN    ELECTRIC  (GIBSONS CO.I Serving Ihe Sunlhma. Coast  LLLCTRICAL CONTRACTOR  Per Andreasaen 886-9439  General Delivery Granthams Landing, B.C.  /T\ TRANSWEST HELICOPTERS f__Z\  [0_\) (1965) LTD. \*P)  V^X charter Helicopter Service ^"^  Box 875 886-7511 Gibsons  PACIFIC-O-FIBERQLASS  FIBERGLASS LAMINATING - REPAIRS  BOATS-SUNDECKS, ETC.  13 years experience        885-2981   SEAVIEW CARPETS-CABINETS r.tml  SHOWROOM OPEN       aJt  10-6      Tues.-Sat. ��?  866-2417        922-2017    TOLL FREE   UM*.  ______M  m______________m  mt  ________ 12.  Coast Newt, June 5,1979.  11/  Money Back Lite  Insurance. Income  Protection. Mortgage  Payment. Retirement  Funds. Education  of Children.  Business Insurance.  Let me show you  how you can benefit.  Mike Danroth  Representative  P.O. Box 1220  Gibsons, B.C.  886-9408  VON  Get your life in shape.  OFCaTam  uiorh wonted  Landscaping and Garden maintenance. Fruit Trees, ornamentals  pruned; hedges trimmed. Flower  gardens installed and maintained.  Rototllllng . Call after 5 p.m.  8M.-9294 ifn  for Eiploslve Requirements:  Dynamite, electric or regular  caps. B line E cord and safety  fuse. Contact Gwen Nlmmo,  Cemetery Road, Gibsons. Phone  884-7778. Howe Sound Farmer  Institute. tfn  for /ole  r***********���****.  Hob KclK Clean-Up  Basements ��� Yards ���Garages  ��� Anything  Uumpiruck for hire  7days a week  XN0--M.1.1  Box IJ I. Gibsons  tin  __t^_x��++��i_k����a&t__k  leool  NOTICE TO  CREDITORS AND  OTHERS  RE: ESTATE OF LOUIS  HARRY ROBERTS  formerly of Nelson Island, B.C. who died at  Sechelt, in the Province  of British Columbia,  on the 4th day of April,  1979.  NOTICE IS HEREBY  GIVEN that Creditors  and others having claims  against the Estate of  Louis Harry Roberts,  are required to send  full particulars of such  claims to the Executor of  the Estate, care of the  address below listed,  on or before the 30th  day of July, 1979, after  which date the Executor  will distribute the said  estate amongst the  parties entitled thereto  having regard only to  the claims of which he  then had notice.  RICHARD L.ATKINS,  Executor,  500-475 Howe Street,  Vancouver, B.C.  V6C2B6  COWAN & COMPANY,  Solicitors.  NAVIGABLE       A  WATERS  PROTECTION ACT  R.S.C. 1970  CHAPTER N-19  P.M. Gordon Surveys  Ltd. hereby gives notice that it has under  Section 8 of the said  Act, deposited with  the Minister of Transport, at Ottawa, and In  the office of the District Registrar of the  Land Registry District  of Vancouver, at  Vancouver, B.C.  a description of the  site and the plans of  marina facilities  Including a wharf,  ramp and floats  existing in Secret Cove  at Water Lot 7149,  Group 1, N.W.D. In  front of Block A,  Plan 9892, D.L. 4546,  Group 1, N.W.D.  And take notice that  after the expiration of  one month from the  date of the publication  of this notice P.M.  Gordon Surveys Ltd.,  will under Section 8 of  the said Act apply to  the Minister of Transport, for approval of  the said site and  plans,  Dated this 28th day of  May, 1979.  ��.        Peter M. Gordon^*  work wonted  PROFESSIONAL  DOG GROOMING  for small breeds.  Poodles a Specialty  Bathing, Grooming,  Nails & Ears  For Information:  Call Sharon 886-2084  WINDOW  CLEANING  Hourly or Contract  FREE ESTIMATES  885-5735 mornings  e Placing and finishing of  all types of concrete work  e old concrete broken out  and hauled away  e guaranteed results on  any concrete water  problems  885-2125  Wayne Clapp after 7 p.m,  PENINSULA  ROOFING  & SHEET METAL  All Types ol Rooting  & Re-Rooting  Henry Rodriguez  Sechelt     885-9585  Planting i garden thlt spring?  Give us a call to have It tilled.  885-5328 eves. tfn  MUSIC  LESSONS  YOU ENJOY  886-9030  essie  Piano* Organ  Begin al age 4 and older  1614 Marine Drive, Gibsons  for /ok  ftiitUniU  ftanii  Bedding  Plants  Fertilisers  ��� Pottery  _ Baskets  Unique Gifts  Most trees, like pets, need care  and attention and trees are our  specialty.  ���Topping  ���Limbing  ��� Danger tne removal  An insured guaranteed service.  *   Peerless Tree Services Ltd.  885-2109  Journeyman Carpenter ��� finishing carpenter and cabinet maker.  If a quality job at a competitive  rate is what you are after, you've  found it, no job too big or small.  For a free estimate, call Guy  Curwen, at 885-5328, eves.      tfti  For hire 4 z 4 Pick-up with  12,000 Ib. winch. Light clearing  ft logging, wood lots, etc. Small  jobs accepted.885-9750. tfn  We Do Housecleaning  Phone Joyce 886-9067 or Bonnie  886-9635. #23  Furniture    Refinishing:     Free  Estimates: Pick up & Delivery.  886-2650 after 5 tfn  Sechelt  885-3818  >*<SwS <LO����^ -lm*G&3 tm*t  ATTIC ANTIQUES  Boutique Sale  FABRICS 50% OFF  JEWELLERY 20% OFF  Bark Mulch. Large and small  orders. $13.50yd. 886-9031.   tfn  16mm. projector with sound.  Bell ft Howell. With screen, 3  empty reels & 16 mm movie  camera. $500 cash. Phone  884-5393. MS  Coldspot fridge $30. Twin bed  S20. 4 speed GE stereo $25.  Upholstered chair S15. 885-3943.  #23  HO train set in good cond.  4 engines, lots of track $150.  Pair of roller skates $15.885-9294  after 5 p.m. #23  Stereo - JVC 4 Channel amp.  4 Hart speakers. Audio reflex  turntable. $800 O.B.O. Phone  886-7235. #23  ������������������awama  New console stereo with warranty, $200. 886-7424 after  6 p.m. Ask for Al. tfn  a^awmaAmr-mmmmmmmmi  You just can't beat  McLeods Prices on  Fridges,  Stoves  Dishwashers  and all major  appliances  ���See us in Sechelt  McLEODS  Admiral Phono 8 track stereo.  $200 O.B.O. 886*9742. #25  Maple dining room suite. Table  40 x 48" extends to 72*. Four  "Mates". Like new. S19S.  Matching double box spring with  legs. Firm mattress. Perfect  Cond. $125.  General Bench grinder, 1" x 6*  fine ft coarse wheels, delco  '/a H.P. motor. $40. #24  3-Family yd. sale Sat. ft Sun.  June 9 ft 10 from 11 to 4. Baby  needs, crib walker etc. Camping  equipment, household items  ft app. Eve. gowns, leather coats,  etc. Hand-made beads ft necklaces, plants, truck tires, etc.  electric motors ft lots more.  Enquire 885-9976. 1221 Dolphin  St., Sechelt. Follow signs.      #23  Adult size 3 wheel bike. $100  O.B.O. 886*2850. #25  Lawnmower. Only used one  season. Like new. $125. New  $160.886-9152 evenings.       #23  Cistern pump $15. Gas pump  $10. End table $5. Colour TV  antenna complete $50.885-9545.   #23  Everest and Jennings folding  wheel chair, good condition.  Phone 886-7287. #23  Antique dining room suite,  table, 6 chairs ft sideboard  $600. Custom made lined floral  drapes 172 z 47 $50. Crystal  chandelier $70.886-2736.       #23  9 x 12 carpet with underlay.  13 x 11 carpet. 1. pr. liv.rm.  drapes. 1 pr. din.rm. drapes.  Speed Queen auto, washer.  Inglis propane clothes dryer.  Portable dishwasher. Enterprise  propane range. See at 1306  Dougal Rd., afternoons ft eves.  #23  Garage Sale June 9 ft 10.10 am-  4 pm. Bookcases, carpet sweeper,  pictures, ornaments, house  plants, bamboo curtain, odds ft  ends. Rosamund Rd. West.  Follow sign. #23  ll1/.' z 13' gold carpet with  underpad $25. Blue chair $15.  886-9197. #23  9 pee. quality wrt iron dining  suite $500. 2 kitchen chain $15  ea. S bar stools $75. Wringer-  washer $25. 6 prs. new shutters  $60.886-7449, ���?   #23  Older 14 ft. travel trailer. Spare  wheel, awning, propane stove,  fridge. Reasonable. Call Thur.  to Sat. 886-2026. #23  King size waterbed. Pine frame,  heater, lap seam mattress and  liner. 3 mo's old. $300,886-7938.   #25  13 cu. ft. chest freezer $95.  Carpet copper $150. Twin bedspreads blue $20. Copper firescreen & companion set $30.  886-7355. #23  MMWMMMMWWMMMI  M  Dry Steer hides. Geo. Elander.  Shaw Rd. Gibsons. 886-2400 after  6.30 p.m. #23  le    *  TITusic Weavers  New & Used  Albums & Tapes  The Home of People's Prices  886-9737       <���  Macleod's Sechelt  for all your  garden needs:  fertilizers  ROlsons  erblcides  etc,  Hve/toch  Rhode Island Reds for sale.  $2 ea. 18 months old. Ph. 886-  7829. #25  mooted  Wanted to Buy: Logs or Timber.  Fir, Hemlock, Cedar ��� Porpoise  Bay Logging Ltd. 885*9408 or  885-2032. tfn  Timber wanted: Fir, hemlock,  cedar and poles. Top prices.  Let us give you an estimate.  Di-kO Log Sorting Ltd. Phone  886- 7896 or 886*7700. tfn  LOGS WANTED  Top Prices Paid for  Fir-Hemlock-Cedar  LUC LUMBER  (North Shore) Ltd.  Phone 886-7033  Sorting grounds, Twin Creek  motorcycle/  GT 380 Suzuki. 886-9880 after  6 p.m. #23  A 1977 RM 125 A Motor Cross  bike. Eicellent condition. $700  O.B.O. Ph. 886-2497 ask for  Gerry. #23  wonted to rent  2 or 3 bedroom home. Need room  for dog. Roberta Creek-Gibsons.  For the 1st of July. Ph. 886-2245.  For R.C.M.P. officer. #24  Responsible couple seek cottage  or small house on Gower Point  Road (or other sunny location)  for year-round rental, or to buy.  Please call 886-2693 in the evenings.  Want to rent a house for the  1st of July? 3 or 4 bedrooms ft  basement or garage. Call after  6 p.m. 224-6630, Vane. #23  Apartment required by Ontario  couple, July 1, 1979. One or two  bedroom unfurnished In Gibsons,  Sechelt area. Will supply reference and certified cheque tor  first month. Please write to Mark  Gebel, 52 William St., West  Waterloo, Ontario. #26  Couple would like year-round  cottage or house. Both working.  References available. 886-2593  after 5 p.m. , #25  mobile home/  C.M.H.C.Approved 14' and  Double Wide mobile homes  on sewered lots now available. IOV.% Interest. 25 yr.  mortgage, 5% down on total  cost of home and lot. Down  Pmt. starts as low as $1,695.  NOW ON DISPLAY  NEW UNITS  3 MONTHS  FREE RENT  with purchase  24x48 Atco ��� 2 B.R. ft den  2 foil bathrooms, full lap  siding, 16* eaves, 3rd gable  roof. Tastefully decorated.  Used Units:  12x68 Manco - 2 B.R. Front  kitchen with patio doors.  All appliances. Fully carpeted.  Like new.  24x28 Statesman - 2 B.R. ft  Den. All appliances.  197412 x 68 Safeway 3 bdrm.,  frig ft propane stove, washer  ft propane dryer. Utility room  with entrance. Front kitchen  with bay window. Good con*  dition.  1973 12 x 68 Safeway 3 bdrm.  frig ft stove, washer ft dryer  Partially furnished.  SUNSHINE COAST  MOBILE HOME PARK  1 mile W of Gibsons,Hwy 101  Open 7 DAYS A WEEK  Ph. 886-9826  outomotlwe  t N  1978 Pinto Stn. Wgn. DLX  Model, 4 cyl., automatic,  radio, roof rack. Low miles.  $4,488.  1977 Dodge Royal Monaco, V8  Auto, P.S., P.B. radio, radial  tires. Excellent running car.  $3,488,  1977 Ford Ltd. Station Wagon,  V8 auto, P.S., P.B., radio,  roofrack. Silver met. paint.  Like new. $4,888.  1976 Dodge Dlx. Royal Mo  nacco V8, Auto, P.S. P.B.  Radials. Black in colour. A  clean car. $2,888.  1978 Camero LT 4 spd,  350 V8, P.S., P.B., Tilt,  AM-FM radio. Jet black  Red interior. Fast car. $7,988.  1976 Dodge Ram Charger,  6 cyl., 35PD, low miles. Met.  blue. $4,488.  1975 Buick Lesabre. 4 dr.  HTP, loaded with every option  Incl. air con. $4,688.  TRADE UPI TRADE DOWNI  Copplng's Cartown Sale* Lid,  Sechelt, B.C. 885-3281  . M.O.L.5931 .  1961 Dodge 2 ton furniture van.  6 cyl. Good shape. $750. OBO,  886-2332. #25  73 Caprice Estate Wagon. Auto  P/S, P/B, air shocks, tilt wheel,  elect, windows ft locks, radio,  trailer hitch with elect, brake  control. 886-9197. #23  1973 Datsun P.U. Good running  condition and wheels. $1,200  firm. 885-5530. #23  Brand new Ford Pick-up Boz  never used. Phone 886-9192.  $600O.B.O. #23  64 Chevrolet less than 500 miles .  on completely rebuilt 283 automatic factory air cond. Good tires,  no rust. $800 O.B.O. or trade for  whatever. Call 886-7453.        #23  1970 Alpine GT. Low on gu.  Approz. 30,000 miles. Gd.  condition. Must sell. Best offer.  About $750.886-7437 after 5 p.m.  #27  tor rent  for rent  H.T. Tent trailer "Kaplan".  Propane stove, sink, icebox,  plus awning, spare tire, 20 lb.  propane tank. Good condition.  Firm $900.886-2946 tfn  Two mobile home sites near  beach. Free vegetable garden  plots if desired. "Bonniebrook"  886-2887. Sorry, no dogs.       tfn  No. 3 Mobile Home Pad for  rent. Comeau Mobile Home  Park, North Rd., Gibsons.  886-9581. #24  12'z68' Neonez, 3 bedroom with  fridge ft stove. Drapes. Located  in Sunshine Coast Trailer Park.  Pad No. 61. $12,500 O.B.O.  Phone 886-9605 and leave info,  after 6 p.m. #24  Mobile home pads available.  Single and double-wide lots.  Sunshine Coast Trailer Park.  886-9826. tfti  1973 Ford Capri. Red. Very clean.  No rust. $2,000.886-2581.      #23  1974 VW Westphalia factory  camper. PB. Aut. Trans. New  battery, radial tires ft brakes.  Ezc. cond. Original miles 45,000.  Must sell $5,200,886-7831.    #25  1964 ViT Flatdeck  Body in good condition. Mechanically sound. Ph. 886-8378 after 6.  #24  1970 Datsun 510 Station Wagon.  Reliable second car. $250 O.B.O.  886-2567. #25  68 Epic. All new tires. Good  condition. Good body. $300 OBO.  Call 886-2593 after 5 p.m.      #23  73 Mustang Grande. Good condition. 351 Cleveland. Phone  886-9403 after 6 p.m. #25  1973 El C��mino. P.S. P.B.  Canopy. Tilt steering, air cond.  New tires. $2,000.886-2096.   #25  69 Vauzhall 4 cylinder. 30 mis.  per gallon. Good condition. $250.  Also lots of parts for same  $1.00 ft up. Phone 886-2332.   #25  68 Plymouth Fury III. 318 Auto.  New brakes ft radial tires, good  running condition. $750. O.B.O.  886-2960. #25  morlne  HIGGS MARINE SURVEYS LTD.  Insurance claims, condition and  valuation surveys. Serving the  Sunshine Coast and B.C. Coastal  Waters. Phone: 885-9425, 885-  9747,885-3643,886-9546.       tfn  B--S-3-S-I  14 ft. aluminum boat, as new  with oars and trailer. $750. OBO.  8M*7��4jfter6pjniAskforAI,  22' Fibreform. Sporty yacht,  new leg. New motor, Hard top  ft canopy. $7,800.886-2096    #25  tfn  Small boat or dinghy - can repair  885-9750 tfn  motorcycle/  125 Honda CB Low mileage. 1974  2 helmets. Fiberglass carrier.  2 spare wheels ft tires. Excellent  shape. $500.886-9154. tfn  Must Sell  Kawasaki KH 400.   1300 mis.  Richman racing ferring. Excellent  condition. $950.   OBO. 886-7963  #24  Like new - one owner two bedroom, unfurnished, 14 x 60  1977 Colwood Glen River. Fully  skirted on pad In waterfront  trailer park. Wheels ft hitch  Included, Full price $19,000.  To view Ph, 886-2744. #25  Automotive  8 ft. OH camper, stove, icebox  good condition $1,500 O.B.O.  250 Suzuki Dirtbike needs work  carb. rebuilt $250. O.B.O. Phone  886-2647or886-2335. #23  For sale. 1975 Toyota Corolla  4 dr. sedan, 44,000 miles. Phone  886-9892 between 5 ft 7 p.m.  weekends. #25  BBBBggSBagSSgSSSg  Miller  Marine Electronics  886-7918  Dcccti Marine Radar  S&TVHF&SSB&  Universe CB  See Lorne or Lee  Lower Gibsons, next to  Dogwood Cafe  afe-gggggSggggggfl  mm  mm  COMMERCIAL PREMISES  FOR RENT,  LOCATED NEXT TO  MEDICAL CLINIC, GIBSONS  PHONE 885-2515  FOR PARTICULARS.  iMMMMwein  Elegant one bdrm house. Unfurnished. Picture postcard view  with brick fireplace, glass enclosed porch, wall to wall carpet,  drapes throughout, stove and  fridge. Near Langdale ferry.  Suit quiet couple. No smokers.  Only $245 pr. month. Ph. 886-  9702 or 731-0501. #25  Available July 1st. 2 or possible  3 bdrm home. Partial basement  in Lower Gibsons ' with view.  For more info, call 886-2706 after  5p.m. #25  Spacious furnished 1 bdrm view  wuite. Fireplace, heat ft light  Included. Ph. 886-7769 after  6p.m. #25  2 bedroom waterfront home,  Roberta Creek. Fireplace, elec.  heat. No dogs. 886-2113.        #27  2 bdrm cottage, Sandy Beach,  Davis Bay. Avail. June 17-30.  885-3310 or 885-3417. #23  leiMMMnHMM  Newly decorated 2 and 3 'bdrm  apts. Stove, fridge, heal and  cablevision incl. in reasonable  rent. Sorry, no pets. Close to  schools and shopping. *  886-8058 tfn  mMmmwmamamammtaam  FOR RENT  School Rd. 81 Gower  Point Rd.Presently  NDP quarters.Please  call collect 581-0995.  Willing to alter to customer's liking, tfn.  Immmmmmwmmmmm  3 bedroom house lower Roberts  Creek Rd. Garden space. Close  to beach. 886-9169. #24  Housekeeping room. Clean,  quiet adult. Robertson's Boarding House. Phone 886-9833. #24  No. 3 Mobile Home Pad for rent.  Comeau Mobile Home Park,  North Rd., Gibsons. 686-9581.  #24  morlne  24 ft cabin cruiser, inboard/  outboard, head, sink, c.b. ft  dinghy. Ideal family fishing  boat $5,000.0.B.0.886-9882. #25  14 ft. fiberglass runabout. Brand  new upholstery and canvas top  plus Johnston 20 HP O.B.-Al  cond. $2,000 cash firm. Gordon  886-7349. #25  Marine Multiple Listing Services  Power  26'Champion 1976  350Hr8.S21.550  26' Reinell 1974  450Hr8.S12.100  33'Chris Sport Fisher  1963 500 Hrs. 124,700  Sail  36'Sea Shell 1975  No Hrs. $22,000  38'C&C1976  Loaded $79,500  42'Irwin 1976  200 Hrs. $99,900  Plus Many Many  ���*> More  Member Brokers  ' 'hroughout B.C.  \ Alberta and  Washington  White Cap  Yacjit Brokers  Serying the\  Sundhine Coast*  886-7434  Qlbsons  UN  MORROW  &   CO.   LTD.  Marine Surveyors, Condition and  detail surveys for Evaluation.  Surveys for insurance claims.  Phone 886-2433,886-9458.  r7  Carver Santa Cru  Command bridge, 233 Mercruiser F.W.C., hydraulic  steering, foil canvas top,  Bimml top, boat house kept,  low hours, trim tabs, bait bag  ft pump, absolutely loaded  with options too numerous  to Hit. $20,000 F.P. To view  call Bill Copping Snr. 885-3281  days or 885-2842 eves.  Copptaga Cartown Sales Ltd.  886-2794. ,  STORE FOR RENT  Lower Gibsons  Phone:  886-9941  ������eeeweee���eejei  Furnished basement suite.  Heat, light ft cable. Gibsons  central. $210 a month. Phone  885-3439 after 6 p.m. ��� #24  Brand new 2 bedroom house.  Built-in vacuum cleaning  system. Many built-in cabinets,  large windows, fireplace, carport  On Fircrest off Pratt Rd. Ready  for occ. July 1. Ref. required.  $350 p.m. One-year lease  desired. Tel. 886-7261. #24  Clean modern apt. for rent.  Suitable for .older couple. 886-  2417. tin  trowel  For All  Your I  Travel ;  Needs  peninsula  travel  886-9755    .  Registered  Travel Agent  b.c.C yuhon  EQUIPMENT FOR SALE: two  1974 Mack RL 700L tandem .tractors, 325 Maiydyne, 6 speed  transmission; 38,000 Mack R.  Axle, 235" wheel base,., ait  conditioning, padded interior.  Low mileage. Eicellent conditjor.  Phone 992-6364. ,.#24  PETS: English Springer Spaniel  pups $150.00. Registered. Sire  of pups also available for itud  service. Phone Margaret Smith,  567-9101, Boi 7, Site 11, R.R.2  Vanderhoof, B.C. VOJ 3A0.  '#23  LIVESTOCK: Three year pld  chestnut Quarterhorse gelding  $l,800;yearling bay Quarterhorse  filly $1,500; yearling Quarter-  horse bay gelding $1,500;" all  registered show quality. Phone  922-2121, leave message.      #23  FARM EQUIPMENT FOR SALE:  Lime. New method in spraying  conditioner for orchards, farmland, ranches, livestock areas.  Repels rodents - parasites.  Corrects P.H. Restores calcium.  Contact Blue Mountain projects,  phone 545-9282, Vernon, B.C. #23  r  EQUIPMENT FOR SALE:New  Komatsu D31 (17 meter hours)  crawler tractor, 6-way hydraulic  dozer, power shift, $40,500.  Trades accepted. Phone ' Or  write Anglemont Estates Ltd.,  P.O. Boi 48, Anglemont, B.C.  V0E1A0, phone 955*2211.      #24  EQUIPMENT FOR SALE: Trijck  Loader 1976 M.F. 200B 420 hoftrs  4 - Nl Bucket ROPS, wtifch.  Reasonable price. Call after  sii p.m. 397-2265. ��23  FOR SALE: Compugrajhic  Headliner 7200 model. Eicellent  condition, $3,200, plus 12 fojts.  . Call 537-2211, Gulf Islands Dtjft-  wood, Boi 250, Ganges, HjC.  VOS 1E0. #25  a'  GREENHOUSES: If you enby  gardening, do it year rouSd,  using an aluminum and glfes  greenhousel Write for ffee  brochure to: B.C. Greenhouse  Builders, 7323 - 6th St., Burnejy,  BC.V3N3L2. ($6  WANTED: Pitrun Red Wigglajrs  ind Bait - 600 to the pouijd.  Also more growers needed. Contact 853-4132, Canada Organic,  2339 Queen St., R.R.I Abbotn-  fbrd, B.C. V20 1M3 or R.R&,  Greenhill Drive, Ladysmltn,  B.C. V0R2E0.245-7742.       .143 I  b.c.C ijuhon  ������"���'FOR SALE: Sun Scope Model  ���-'1015 S4.500.00. m years old.  1 Sun Scope Model 1115 $9,500.00  8  months  old.   Craftsman   6*  Ideals must be practical  Coast News, June 5,1979.  13.  metal lathe $600.00. Contact  :���    837-6320. #23  | HELP WANTED: Auto Body  g , .Repair Man and Parts Counter  ;; -Man for Ford Dealership on Van-  ���': couver Island. Full time employ-  ;. ment. Phone 334-3733, Courtenay  ;;    B.C.       #24  <; t PERSONAL: Need a Divorce or  ���'���'legal Separation? For information on fast, inexpensive, Lawyer-  .   Designed    Services,     Contact  .Vancouver    Divorce    Service,  #8 - 1734 West Broadway, Vancouver. B.C.  V6J  1YI   Phone.  736-2684. #26  ���' ���EQUIPMENT FOR SALE:  .Complete Asphalt Spread Including Drum Mix Plant and Silo.  Tank Crusher and Screening  Plant. Spreaders, Hand Tools  ... .and Roller. Phone (604) 837-4343  ' * Revelstoke, B.C. #23  REAL ESTATE: Surrey Farm.  ���Finish your cattle at the coast  where    climate    helps    14.85  acres with house. 4 bams workshop  scaleshed  M.L.S.   Claire  ' Hopkins.   Phone   594-9568   or  '   Wolstencroft 531-5571. #23  -   REAL ESTATE: Revenue Pro-  -perty; Approx.  1.5 acres;  225  '-foot   Main    Street    frontage;  I Includes Auto Repair Garage,  4 room house, Write Box 237,  ��� Princeton, B.C. VOX 1W0.      #23  ^   REAL  ESTATE:   100 Acres  5  ' miles   east   of  Princeton.   50  -.-teres  irrigated.  Some  timber,  2 houses, barn, sheds. Haying  -'- nd tilleage equipment $148,000.  " Box 494 Princeton, B.C. VOX 1W0  . #23  |    MOBILE HOMES: 1974 Premier  3 bedroom Mobile Home in  Haney. 12' i 68' Includes  washer, dryer, fridge, stove.  Eicellent condition $9,500.  Must be moved. Phone 467-4234  ��� to view or write Boi 143, c/o  \ BCYCNA, 808, 207 West Has-  * tings St; Vancouver, B.C. V6B  : 1H7. #23  ��    I    BUSINESS     OPPORTUNITIES:  Major outboard and Sterndrive  franchise,   central    Vancouver  bland.  Price very  negotiable.  !    Write   Boi   1677,   Parksville,  ;    B.C.VOR2S0. #23  j    BUSINESS    OPPORTUNITIES:  .-.Small cafe and Convenience Store  on Highway 16, halfway between  .*-itrii.ee George and Terrace. Near  schools.  Small  living quarters  . suitable for couple on Vi acre.  Write   Boi   70,   Topley,   B.C.  j V0J2Y0. #23  BUSINESS     OPPORTUNITIES:  ' '48 seat Lakeshore  Restaurant  bn the Shuswap. Only restaurant  ���'' for 15 miles. Good road traffic;  major stop for boaters.   Ideal  .man and wife operation. Und,  . {wilding and fixtures reasonably.  .Priced at $98,000. Terms may be  .arranged. Phone or write Angle-  , - mont Estates Ltd., P.O. Boi 48,  Anglemont,    B.C.    V0E    1A0.  Phone 955-2211. #23  BUSINESS OPPORTUNITIES:  ..Start your own business! 2*  continuous gutter machine for  egves-troughing mobile homes  .complete, In trailer, witli tools  and material. Enquire Box 42,  Ladysmith, B.C. V0R 2E0. Phone  245-3764. #23  'HELP WANTED: Salesperson  (ot Automotive parts and body-  , "shop supplies. Experience would  be an asset. Car and expenses  ' supplied. Salary negotiable.  Reply Ian Ford, 2709 - 44th Ave.,  Vernon, B.C. V1T 8E9. Replies  confidential. #23  From The Office of Church  In Society, The United Church  of Canada.  Be Careful With Your Ideals  A psychologist has written  about what he calls the  I-F-D sequence - from Idealism to Frustration to Demoralization. That, he says, is the  almost inevitable consequence  of embracing great ideals  and then failing to express  them in practical ways.  Idealism, of course, is one  of our most valuable moral  resources. God help us when  we no longer embrace great  ideals! God save us when our  young men and young women  no longer have visions of  better things ahead!  There are two main varieties of idealism, One can be  called "authentic idealism."  This kind motivates creative  action, stimulates effort,  inspires commitment and  compassion.  But there is another kind,  the kind discussed by the  English psychiatrist, Anthony  Storr, in his book, "The  Integrity of Personality."  Dr. Storr says that many of  us indulge in what he calls  "phantom ideals," ideals  which   "arouse  our  ardour  /"SUNSHINECOAST "  ffifflOMl-PISTRICT  CALL FORTENDERS  Tenders are called  by the Sunshine Coast  Regional District  for the levelling,  raking and removal of  rocks, spreading of  topsoll and seeding of  Blocks 87 to 99  Inclusive being approximately 7,500 sq.  feet at Seaview  Cemetery. The Sunshine Coast Regional  District will supply  topsoll and seed.  Details are available  at the Sunshine Coast  Regional District  office. Lowest or any  other tender not  .necessarily accepted.  tenders   will  .June IS, 1979.  close  A.G.PRESSLEY  Secretary-Treasurer  without affecting our behaviour." It is these phantom  ideals that trigger the I-F-D  mechanism and lead us into  disillusionment and cynicism.  Ideals which are not geared  to life's realities are silly  things, pretentious things,  fruitless things - mere phantoms. The late Lionel Trilling,  a New York literary critic,  said this of the English  author, Matthew Arnold:  "He steered his course both  by the compass and by the  stars." The fulfilled life  depends on both the stars of  idealism and the compasses  of practicality.  Glancing back through the  long corridors of history, the  late Arnold Toynbee, the great  historian, expressed a fundamental principle of life in  these words: "Apathy can  only be overcome by enthusiasm, and enthusiasm can  only be aroused by two things:  first, an ideal which takes  the imagination by storm, and  second, a definite intelligible  plan for carrying that ideal  into practice."  Our ideals have authenticity  only to the extent that we  strive and struggle to be very  practical about them.  -/3%-a  NOTICE BOARO  SUNSHINE COAST  REGIONAL DISTRICT  CALL FORTENDERS  Tenders are called by  the Sunshine Coast  Regional District for  mowing and trimming  Seaview Cemetery for  the remainder of the  1979 growing season.  The mowing will be  carried out at ten day  intervals. Equipment  to be supplied by the  contractor. Details are  available from the  Sunshine Coast  Regional District  office. Lowest or any  other tender not  necessarily accepted.  Tenders will close  June 15,1979.  A.G. PRESSLEY  Secretary-Treasurer  ���wos-Mza "r-  AUCTION  Glbaona wtntsr Club. Sunday, June 10th. 1.00 p.m.-4.00 p.m.  Viewing 11.00a.m.-4.x p.m. For Information: 606-7037.  GIBSONS HOSPITAL AUXILIARY SPRING RAFFLE  Flnt Prl��: Extra largo hand-qullled iprood: Second Prlie: Afghan -  41'xeO*. To bo drawn Juno 8.1070. Tickets 11.00 oach, Phono 666*  2810or a  ARTS COUNCIL ANNUAL GENERAL MEETING  Tho mooting will bo hold In tho now Art Contra building on Friday,  Juno 8 at S.OO p.m. Now directors will bo chosen at that time. Now  mombora boartlly welcomed. Foo la 63.00 por yoar; 61 SO por yoer for  senior citlzono and ttudonu. Thora will bo rofreehmonts and entertaln-  mont.  PRE-NATAL   CUSS   SERIES  May 22,21, Juno 4,11, IB, 25. 7:30-9:30 P.M. at Chetelech Secondary School, Room 112. Pleeee pre-register: Phone 686*2228.  WOMEN'S AGLOW FELLOWSHIP  Moots every third Tuesday ot tho month it Harmony Hall In Glboone.  Lodlee of oil ages welcome. Phono 886-7426for Information.  SUNSHINE LAPIDARY & CRAFTS CLUB  Club moots 1st Wedneeday every month at 7:30 p.m. For Information phone 865-2375 or 8864204. tin  PARENTS WITHOUT PARTNERS INC.  Are you a single parent? Divorced? Widowed? Separated? Never  Married? P.W.P. la an International non-profit, non-aoctarian,  educational organization devoted to the welfare and interests of single parents end their children. A chapter Is now being co-ordinated  on Ihe Sunehlno Coast. For Information please phone Gordy at 886-  7421 or Lily at 686-9337.  PENDER HARBOUR LIBRARY  Membership fees are due in January and are S? 00 for four books, or  $3.00 for six books for a two-week period. This Is an annual membership. HOURS: Tuesday and Thursday, 1:30���3:30 p.m.; Saturday,  1:30-4:00p.m.  ELPHINSTONE AERIAL CLUB  Meeting every second Wedneeday of the month at 6 p.m., at tho Wilson Creek Club House.  NOW RECRUITING  ROYAL CANADIAN ARMY CADETS  Will parade Monday, 7���9 p.m. at Sechell Elementary for training  in: Search & Rescue; First Aid; Map Using; Communications; Water  Safely; Marksmanship; etc. Interested males and females aged 13  to 18 apply tor further information to: G.Banyay 863*9012;  R.Summerf leld 685-2180; T.Gcddard 866*2656.  WESTERN WEIGHT CONTROLLERS  Meet every Thursday at 10:00 a.m. Everyone welcome. For registration phone 865-9388.  ROBERTS CREEK HOSPITAL AUXILIARY  Every 2nd Monday���Roberts Creek Hospital Auxiliary, 11 a.n  SI.Aldan's Hall.  THRIFT SHOP  Every Friday, 1���3 p.m. Thrift Shop, Gibsons United Church basement.  M  FLORON  AGENCIES LTD  w  OFFICE 886-2248  ti  MBH^*-^  Rl��V  ��� -^ajatSJB  REAL ESTATE * INSURANCE  1589 Marine Drive, Gibsons  Ron McSeveney John Black  885-3339 886-7316  George Cooper  886-9344  LANGDALE: Panoramic vlaw ol How* Sound  and North Short Mtt��� from this comfortable  2 bdrm famlly home. Hu finished baeement  with kitchen and bath facilities (In-law itt���  or?). Main floor la 1022 aq. ft., hu largo L.R.  with F.P. and W/W carpeting. Range,  fridge and drapes Included. Carport with  paved drlva.. Sundeck for summer relaxation.  Only 157,500.  SELMA PARK: Luxurious custom built home  has three bdrms, alao completely finished  basement. Cathedral entrance Is brightened  by mirror wall; deluxe carpeting throughout  and many extra features, I.e. built In oven,  dishwasher, etc. Exterior le finished with  vinyl siding; property le landecaped and hu  view to Trail Islands. Just a V�� mile to school  and located In choice residential area. Don't  fall to 866 this fine home. Aeklng $87,000  PORT MELLON: Cozy 3 bdrm home on  Dunham Road; F.P. In living room; attached  carport, nice size lot 70' x 173'. Asking  $37,500.  GIBSONS: Rural area, very nice 2 bdrm home  with dinette, utility and storage shed. One-  half acre of property Includes trailer ped.  Asking $48,500.  ROBERTS CREEK: 3 bdrm home on Lower  Road; full bsmt with a/o heat; large lot  110 x 145 hu some fruit trees, space for  garden. House hu FP In living room and  sundeck for summer leisure. Priced to Mil  at $42,000.  ROBERTS CREEK: Coach Road, 2 bdrm  home on large lot; lower floor hu utility room,  storage and extra Vi bath. Some view of  Georgia Strait from upper floor; priced to Mil  at $39,500.  LOTS  GLASSFORD ROAO: Nlee building lot, on  Mwer; good residential area, close In. $13,000  FIRCREST ROAD: New subdivision, lot size  61' x 131'. Priced et only $9,700.  LOWER GIBSONS: 3 lots, corner School  Road and Highway 101, tremondoua potential,  high traffic am. Hu older house on one  lot. $175,000.  GRANTHAMS: Three lots on Reed Road.  Good Invutment property, potential view.  Lota 50x 153. Asking $8,750 each.  WHARF ROAO: Langdale, good building lot  66 x 193. Good residential area. Try your  offer.  BUL HUTS  House for Sale by Owner.  2  bedroom family home with  1  bedroom   In   basement   suite.  For Sale By Owner On  sewer.  All cedar.  Fenced  '/j-plus acre with view Gower yard. Fireplace, w/w carpet both  Point area. All services. Offers to floors. Bay area. $49,000. Phone  $18,900. Ph. 886-2323. tfn 886-9453. #25  Beautiful ocean view lot. Gower  Point area. By owner. Cash offers  886-2887. tfn  MnslSeO!  Lot West Sechelt. Cost $11,500  1974.  Sell  for  $10,500  cuh.  Phone collect 922-6453,988-7962   ��5  FOR SALE: 8.9 acres, 2 cabins,  creek, power, school bus. Kelly  Lake, 11 miles west of Clinton,  B.C. $34,000. Phone 796-2554 or  write Box 331, Agassiz, B.C.  VOM1A0. #23  A number to note:  885-5171  WHARF REALTY LTD.  *"   JT<wgottSHtt...^S  Jlstegott donl f  �� unit i  BL     m.k.  That'* how fm a classified  want ad works! Clear oul  unwenlrri    nr licit-*    ami  money  mm+4S&  Private older lodge-type home  on two view Iota off Harvey Road,  Granthams Landing $38,500.  Eves. 886-7890. #26  Condominium, 1 owner, very  clean, quiet location, in good  shopping area A close to transportation. 3 storey. Good risk  insurance. Near Edmonds k  Kingsway. 8864374. Call after  6 p.m. or early morn. #25  PROPERTY FOR SALE: Wildlife  Park at your door at Anglemont.  Some choice view lots remaining.  Anglemont Estates away from the  traffic on the Shuswap. Golf,  Tennis, boating, swimming.  Write for free information. Anglemont Estates Ltd., P.O. Box 48,  Anglemont, B.C. V0E1A0.     #24  REAL ESTATE: 96 acre Skeena  ranch, two bedroom house, pole  barn, garage, shop, root cellar,  sheds, excellent well. Machinery,  tools, furniture available. Phone  842-6097, Box 136, Hazelton,  B.C.V0J1Y0. #23  REAL ESTATE: MUST SELL:  Nicely treed with timber 30 acres.  In Bridge Lake. Good services,  school etc. Gravity Spring water,  plus pond. New duplex septic  tank with trailer hook-up. House  needs handyman. Clear title,  vendor carrying, offers to $22,000  F.P.ALSO: Treed 5 acres, spring  water, creek. Offers to $9,500  F.P. Phone 593-4475. #23  4H&  YOUR AUTOPLAN  %.    CENTRE  Seaside Plaza  886-2000  886-9121  Taking care of  all your Real Estate Needs  Evenings Norm Peterson  886-2607  AbinORbCEDRRNOmES  9211010  921-9261  Independently Distributed by  M.D.MACKENZIE LIMITED  6342 tay St.  Horseshoe tay  West Vancouver  V7W2G9  FOR ALL  YOUR  REAL  ESTATE  NEEDS  Trev Goddard  886-2658  Bob Boaupre  Pat Murphy  885-9487  DEVELOPMENT OPPORTUNITIES  2.2 ACRES GOWER POINT ROAO. L-125.  This land Is subdividable Into 7 lots. It Is also enhanced by a  charming 2 bedroom log house with IM baths, bright modem  kitchen and lovely stone fireplace In living room. Owner will  subdivide to purchaser's specifications should they want to purchase any portion of the property. Prloe for total$110,000.  Call Pat Murphy 885-5171.  REVENUE PROPERTY.Modern duplex on Marlene Rd. 2BR  homes with separate laundry and heating facilities. Rents almost  $500 per month. Small subdivision of lot-comer will slightly  reduce present asking price of $55,000.  5 suite block on GRANTHAM'S WATERFRONT nets over  $8,000 p.a. Tremendous location and excellent holding property.  F,P. $88,500  GIBSONS: Huge home In central Qlbsons. 6 bdrms. plus an  almost finished basement. Duplex zoning Is being applied for.  Investors will see there is money to made on this forecloaure.  F.P. $82,500  SHOAL LOOKOUT: 4 BR, 4 brick fireplace home with thru  levels ol sundeck looking north to Gambler. Ensuite and 2 full  bathrooms with roughed In plumbing for one more. Rec room  and lurther large den/bedroom part-finished. 2BR guut cottage  Included but next door neighbour would like to purchase separately. F.P. $110,000.  GEORGIA DRIVE: 3 BR, with unobstructed view to Nanaimo.  Where else could you buy such a setting lor only $48,5007  CENTRAL GIBSONS VILLAGE WITH TERRIFIC VIEW8:  SARGENT ROAD: 4 BR home with high side view. Brick  fireplaces In living and rec rooms, ensuite, generous storage  and workshop areas. Carport. Solidly built, well finished and  landscaped. F.P.$63,600.  BALS LANE: Totally remodelled 3 BR starter home with view of  Keats and the Bluff. Backs onto ravine. F.P. $34,900.  CHERYL ANNE PARK: New 3 BR, custom stone Fireplace,  high-grade bathroom flxturu, generous wiring throughout  with special lighting effects...and an ocean view too.FP. $49,900.  SUNNYCREST  SHOPPING  CENTRE  886-2277  G  IBSONS  KEALTY  K  VANCOUVER  TOLL FREE  682-1513  CONVEYANCING-  AND LAND DEVELOPMENT LTD.  RR#2, Gibsons, B.C. VON 1.V0  REAL ESTATE CONSULTING-APPRAISALS-    NOTARY PUBLIC  HOMES  STEWART ROAO: Lovely Opanloh atyle  �� on IVt acres level land. Four  bedrooms, asperate dining room, sunken  living room with flrepiaoe. Almost 1400  aquare feet ot living space on one floor.  Definitely one ofa kind. SSS.OOO  THOMPSON ROAD: Langdale. Thla non  baaement three bedroom vltw home  features extenelve uae of granite on  exterior and huge walk around fireplace.  Modern kitchen hea ootid walnut cablntta  and built In dishwasher. A garage and  worttahop round out the picture. 646,100  JOHNSON a FORBES: This brand new  throe btdroom Rancher mutt bc wen  to bo appreciated. Feeturee largt family  room, Hreplace, attached garage, utility  room, top quality wall to mil carpeting,  end large lot reedy (or landscaping. Cloee  to the ferry terminal. Mult Sell Quickly I  ���47.000  1897 SARGENT ROAD: Imagine!  Abeolute privacy In your large beautifully  landecaped beck yard with fruit treea,  etc., and a spectacular view of the ocean  from the front. All thia right In the heart  of Glboone. Cloee to echooli, chopping,  etc. Immaculate three bedroom well  built home with v. baaement, fireplace  andoundecfcaPrtoedtoeoll. 886,000  GRANTHAMS: Beech home loceted et  Grantheme on a aandy beech with good  aummer mooroge In front. Houee hoe  three bedroome, large kitchen, living-  room and full bath. Juit pey $36*900.00  andeetumeleaee. 888,800  1760 SCHOOL ROAO: Cory, oomforteble  four bedroom older home on large lot  conveniently located between upper  end lower Olbeoni. Several fruit treea.  .Zoned for multiple dwelling. Eioellent  ���tarter home end e good Inveetment  and holding property. 8*1,600  HILLCREST ROAD: Own your own  three bedroom home on Strata Title.  Exceptional Inveetment. Thli 1280 aquere  feet home hoe IK bethe, sundeck,  cloee fo ahopplng, achoola, etc. Only  I year oW. Preeenlly rented for $300.00  per month. Buy It now and It can simost  pey for Itaelf. Priced for quick eale. All  often considered. Owner soya tell.  SHOOS  HIGHWAY 101 & ARGENT ROAD: In  the heart of Roberts Creek. 8/10 of en  acre of nicely treed gently sloping land.  With 000 aquare feet two bedroom home  presently heated with wood burning  heater, but wired for 220 volts. Second  dwelling permitted end could be built  behind existing building. S24,t00  POPLAR LANE: Sunny location on popular Poplar Lane. Three bedrooms, plus  ensuite, huge kitchen, wilh large dining  aree. Lots of room for expansion.  The whole family will find themselves  within walking distance to schools, shopping and recreation. 141,500  FRANKLIN ROAO: Large family  home In beautiful area. Stone flrepiaoe  in livingroom. Level nicely landaceped  lot. Southern exposure, close to Pebble  Beach, Post Office and shopping. Fridge,  stove and dishwasher Included. Mutt  Sell. $40,600  CHAMBERLIN ROAD: Almosi square  4.36 acres located a couple of minutes  from Gibsons shopping. Three years new  2100 plus square (est trl-level home hat  the best of everything. Includes three  large bedrooms, matter with full ensuite,  large family room, kitchen with family  eating araa, formal dining room, 2 (ire-  places, all double glass, double carport.  Almost v* acre landscaped with the balance of the property mostly cleared  to put into pasture. Shown by eppolnt-  ment. 867,600  SHAW ROAO: Large three bedroom  home, master with ensuite. Urge living-  room with white brick fireplace. Archway to dining room. All reedy for a Frank*  lin or Gibsons all-nighter In tha basement. Situated on 4.6 acres of valuable  holding property. 886,000  CONRAD RD: Two bedroom home with  two full bathrooms situated on 2tt acree  of level treed land. Creek runs through  the property only 60 feet from the front  door of the cottage. Ideal starter home or  recreational property. 828,800  ELPHINSTONE: A terrific view from this  large home on double lot. Two finished  fireplaces and a sundeck with plenty ol  room for summer entertaining. This is  a home built for owner with the beet of  materials. 882,800  TRICKLEBROOK: Affordebte housing  available In Gibsons. This new double  wide mobile home Is fully furnished.  Two btdroomt, built-in china cabinet in  dining room, wall to wall cerpeting  Fridge and stove. Carport and good dry  storage In crawl apace. Fully landecaped.  Call or come In and discuss the eaay  financing. 847,800  PARK ROAD: Three bedroom home on  5 acres in Gibsons. A good holding  property. 674,800  FIRCREST PLACE: Throe bedroom  family home very nicely appointed.  Large rec room with built-in bar nearly  completed. Many kitchen cabinets, fireplace. Nicely treed lol situated on quiet  no through street cloee to schools and  shopping. 648,800  NORTH ROAO: 4W east level, mostly  cleared in pasture. Mutt tee the Inside  of this gorgeous deluxe double wide.  Huge bathtub tn ensuite off matter bedroom, pfua separate shower. Three  bedrooms, large kitchen and family  living room. Earth stove cuts heating  bills lo a fraction. Good Investment and  holding property. 888,800  CRUCIL ROAD: Big Famlly? Then this  four bedroom, two bathroom home could  be the home you've been looking for.  Full baaement with rec. room, utility  and roughed In plumbing. Intercom  inside end oul. Large sundeck over  carport. This home Is located on a quiet  view lot, yet convenient to the Village of  Gibsons. 886,000  CHERYL ANNE PARK ROAD: Urge  three bedroom home with finished heatilator fireplaces up and down. Situated on  approximately 1/3 of en acre on a no  through rood. Neatly landscaped and  nicely treed. Rec room roughed In with  finished bathroom downstairs. Double  windows throughout. Excellent famlly  home. 667,800  BRIDGEMAN ROAD: Two storey three  bedroom famlly home on 4.8 acree.  Acreage is clsered with good garden  aree. Corral for animals, barn, chicken  houses and mostly fenced. 50% In ALR.  868,000  O'SHEA RD: Nice little house on very  nice lot at a terrlllc price. If It's your first  home end you qualify you can receive the  $2,900 granl which doesn't havs to be  repaid. 827,800.  WHARF ROAD: Executive home Large  Spanish style home. Deluxe In every  respect. Finished on two floors with quality workmanship end materials. Urge  sundeck end carport plus separate  heated double garage. Urge lot mostly  landscaped 880,000  REVENUE  WINN ROAD: Four-plex. Positive cash  flow with eleven thousand doners revenue per year. Top units contain five  bedroome with one and a half bathrooms.  Lower suites ere large two bedroom  units. Low maintenance and good return  make this an excellent Investment value.  Cloee to ell the amenltlee. Financing  very rentable at S300.00/p.m. Mountain  and ocean view. Highway ���00888.  FAIRVIEW ROAD: Revenue. Duplex on  a Vi acre lot repreeents the Ideal Inveetment property. There are 1232 aquare  feet In both of these side by side units.  Fseturee are poet and beam construction  with feature wall flrepiaoe and sundsokt.  There it appeal to separate rental markets with a two and a three bedroom  suite. Assumption of present mortgage  makes purchass very easy and a yearly  income of over $7,000 makes thla property hard to beat. $78,600  PORT MELLON HGHWY A DUNHAM  ROAD: This beautiful triplex hat bean  completely renovated from the ground  up. An Ideal Investment with three targe  Ihree bedroom suites with electric  fireplaces in each. All suites are beautifully finished and many extras Including  COMMERCIAL  SEAVIEW MARKET, ROBERTS CREEK  Living quarters of 604 square feel. TMs  Is the only grocery store In fhe araa and  the buelneee la growing eteadlly. An Meat  sot-up for a famlly operation. Ths store  hours ere 10a.m. to6.30 p.m. anon days  a week. Profit and lose statement and Hst  of equipment available to bona flea  purchasers, stock lo appralnaMy  616,000. S71.000 plus stock.  LOTS  TUWANEK: 60 �� 40 lot only ono Mock  to beech. Full view of the Inlet. Piped  community water available. 66,066  ABBS ROAD: View of ley area and  Georgia Slrall Is yours from mis beautiful lot In aree of elaborate homes. Two  blodj to schools snd shopping. 616,666  SCHOOL 6 WYNQART ROADS: Only 4  of theee Duplex kite left. Beautiful view :  propertlee overlooking the Bey. Close to  schools and ahopplng. All Iota perfectly .  suited to eldo-6y-o.de or up-down duple*  construction.  Priced alllS.W and S16.M0  CREEKSIDE PARK ESTATES: In  Qlbsons Village on North Road. Lott for  single wides, double wldee and conven.  tional homee. All on sewer, water, hydro  and all within three blocka of the shopping centre, schools and medical dime.  Priced from 616,660 to 616,666.  HIGHWAY 101 6 ARGENT ROAD:  6(10 ol en acre of Ireed land In Roberta  Creek two Uocfca Irom Ihe Masonic Hall.  Two dwellings allowed on the property.  100 leet ol highway frontage that would  be Ideal for domestic Induetry elte with  home behind. On hydro and regionel  water 614,666  FAIRVIEW ROAD: Nearly vt acre of flat  easy to build on land. Mobile homee an  allowed. Large coder Ireee provide privacy end enhance this oottlng. Cloae to  Cedar Grove School. 616,600  ACREAGE  NORTH ROAD: 3.4 park like scree.  Aocess from side road will secure privacy.  Nicely treed. Close to Ihsvlllego. 831,000  SCHOOL ROAD: 1.96 ecree adjacent to  the elementary school. Could be subdivided to lots. On sowar and all  services. $86,000  GIBSONS; Approximately 16 acree.  2nd growth trees, level, great for a hobby  farm. Cloee to Gibsons. Good holding  property and priced et only $4,000 par  acre. Sea this now. Large acreages are  getting scarce. $84,  LORRIE GIRARD  ANNEGURNEY  ARNEPETTERSEN  886-7760  JON MCRAE  885-3670  886-2164  CHRIS KANKAINEN  885-3545  886*9793        j  JAY VISSER  STEVE SAWYER   885-3300    DAVE ROBERTS  885-2691 886-8040     ��� *---^*J Coast News, June 5,1979.  Police news  Gibsons Police Newt  May 27. A report of a cougar  sighting at Abbs Road and  School Road, Gibsons.  May 28. A report of wilful  damage to a vehicle in the  area  of Payne  Road.   The  driver's   side   window   was  shattered. Value unknown.  May 28. A report of wilful  damage to a vehicle in the  area of Dunham Road, Gibsons; the left rear tyre was  punctured with an instrument  resembling an ice pick.  May 28. Report of a theft  over $200 from the area of this  gravel pit Avalon Log sorting,  Port Mellon Highway. One  grey metal tool box with an  assortment of tools and a  wallet containing $40 were  stolen.  May 30. Two female shoplifters were apprehended hi  Cactus Flower, Sunnycrest  Mall. Charges are being laid.  May 31. A theft of over $200  was reported from the area of  the B & K Logging road.  Venture Scouts  Guess Where  The usual prize of $5.00 will be awarded to the first  name drawn from the barrel to identify the location  of the above picture. Last week's winner was Louise  Hlggs of Sechelt, who correctly guessed that the  sun Is on the wall at the enctrance to the Sunnycrest  Plaza.  Scout dinner (cont'd)  sources, like industry, which name of Olivia Seal was added  are not  usually tapped  are to the list of Members at large  making   contributions.   The when she accepted the nomi-  Rotary Club which paid for nation from  the  floor.  The  the building of Skeena Lodge  at the Camp have pledged to  refurbish it. Many other  service clubs and organizations have made contributions  to the Fund.  After a few words from Bob  Simmons,   Doug   Honeybun  new appointees were congratulated by Bob Simmons.  The nomination of Ivan  Smith for district Commissioner by John Robinson  was accepted and duly approved by Bob Chattery. His  assistants will be Bud Norris,  By Donaid Mackenzie  Everyone knows of Boy  Scouts, possibly even Cubs,  but does anyone really know  of organizations within Scouts  of Canada above and beyond  the Scouts age. These young  persons who are between the  ages of fourteen and seventeen are called Venturers.  Venturers may be "co-ed,"  the decision is left up to the  particular "Company" (as  they're called). All Venturers  carry with them the Scouting  Principles which Baden Powell  laid down so many years ago.  All Companies are given guidance by a person twenty-one  years or older.  In our community there is  one such Company, of which  I am a member. We have  grown through the years, and  as a result.we are now a nine-  member Company. Our  members Include ��� Rick Neu-  werth, Andrew Winn, Andy  Maragos, Randy Verhulst,  Bryan Lymer, Reg Morel,  Pete McKinnon, Donard  Mackenzie and Advisor Bud  Norris.  Community Service is one  activity we are dedicated to,  and the other is just having  honest fun. If there are  service jobs that need to be  done or if there is anybody  interested in joining call  886-8006.  In my next column I will  outline the 1st Gibsons Venturer Company's various  activities. Stay tuned!  Two chain saws, one Husqvarna and one Stihl, were  stolen, value $1,000.  Jane 1. Report of theft of  over $200 in the area of  Stewart Road, Gibsons.  A roll of 3/8 inch cable was  stolen valued at $300.  Charges are being contemplated in a case of dangerous  driving involving two vehicles  on Highway 101 in Gibsons.  Secbelt Police News.  May 24. Theft at Sandy Hook  Road. A shed was broken into,  and a 1976 Mercury outboard  10 HP motor and tank were  stolen.  May 25. Break and entry  to office of Department of  Highways in Madeira Park.  Six blasting caps are missing.  May 25. Vera McAllister reported that on May 17 she had  to make a forced landing in  her plane because there were  two trail bikes on the runway.  The bikers apparently could  not hear the plane.  May 26. A theft at Sundance  Trailer Court, from a van  during the night, of mechanics  tools in grey steel toolbox,  worth $150.  May 26. Copping Car Town,  Porpoise Bay Road. Windows  were broken by someone  throwing rocks at the back  windows. Noone was apprehended.  May 26. A starting pistol,  valued at $30 was stolen from  a motor vehicle at Pender  Harbour High School.  May 27. Break and entry into  a cottage at Tillicum Bay.  Missing is a 1965 Suzuki 50 cc.  Serial No. 222853, with black  and whi.e leg guards.  Hiere wan many reports of  Ike  RCMP  tell their family or nelghboan  where they an going and  when they will be doe back on  a boat trip. Thla Information  would also save mach wasted  effort and time on the part oi  the Coaat Guard, P.E.P.,  the RCMP and any other  reacne bodies, who could then  on  real  WARREN McKIBBIN  CHARTERED ACCOUNTANT  wishes to announce the admission to  partnership of  BRIAN R. BEECHAM  henceforth the firm will practice  under the name  McKIBBIN & BEECHAM  CHARTERED ACCOUNTANTS  BOX 373   SECHELT, B.C.   VON3AO  TELEPHONE: 885-2254      TOLLFREE: 688-8137  mmnvm  =taUUMMMMU��-l)-tl-l>:  C 8 lit U SUBBII M  MADEIRA PARK PHARMACY  u  flttniWMM//  opened the business part of  John Karpenko, and Darlene  the Meeting by asking Joan  Bignall.  Quarry to read the minutes of  the 1978 Dinner Meeting.  Following this, various progress reports were given by  the retiring president, and  representatives from Pender  Harbour (Charolette Beaie),  Sechelt (Carol Dixon), Wilson  Creek (Ron Sim), Roberts  Creek (Pat Norris) and Gibsons (Merv Messner). A  variety of activities were  described in these reports  including camps, barbecues,  the Merritt Jamboree, finances and the continuing search  for leaders.  The new slate of officers  1979/80 as selected by the  nominating committee was as  follows: Honorary President,  Norman Burley; President,  John Robinson; Vice Presidents, Miss E. Harrold  (Roberts Creek) Merv Messner (Gibsons), and Judy  Vanderklock (Pender Har-  b6ur); Secretary, Charolette  Bealc; Treasurer, Pat Norris  Members at large, Neil Hood,  Frank Beale, Dave Wilson,  Jack Vanderpole, Nora Robinson, Gary Foxall, and  Marge    Montgomery.    The  Doug Honeybun was presented with a desk set by Ivan  Smith on behalf of the Sunshine Coast District in appreciation of thc work he has  done as President.  Jack Adair had everyone  laughing with his cracks  about Powell River in the  closing address, Arnold  Murray, a resident of the  upper Sunshine Coast (i.e.  Powell River) added his good  humoured post script and the  meeting was officially closed  by Mr. Honeybun.  Special thanks are due to  the 1st Sechelt Scouts and 2nd  Gibsons Venturers who retired early to the kitchen to  do the washing up and to all  the Scouts and Venturers who  cleared away the tables and  chairs. The table centre pieces  were made by the 1st Sechelt  Beavers under the guidance  of John MacKenzie.  The framed certificate  presented to the Coast News  by the Sunshine Coast District Scouts was greatly appreciated and was immediately  hung in the office.  Special editorial  We can't resist some follow-up comment on the matter of the 'oil discovery'  at Norman Wells announced last week  and on which we essayed last week.  Last Monday morning while we were  waiting for the Coast News to come back  from the printer's we heard on the CBC  that the oil well at Norman Wells had  been discovered in 1921 and had had a  refinery beside it since 1933. A half an  hour later the Express headlined in huge  type that oil had been discovered.  Now there is something most peculiar  about this announcement of the discovery  of an oil well almost sixty years old. Of  course, there were spokesmen for the oil  industry being quoted as saying that the  press had got it all wrong, etc. etc.  Stock market quotations had Imperial  Oil's stock and pipeline stock significantly higher, nonetheless, and we are  moved to wonder if the stock market is  being manipulated and to what end and  by whom. If there are any answers or  even random thoughts out there on the  subject of the sixty-year old discovery  we would be most interested in receiving  them.  IMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMtlMMII MM MM MM M MMM MMj  ^ AUCTION !  At Gibsons Winter Club  SUNDAY, JUNE 10th   1 - 4pm.  ��� Boat  * 'Tt VW  886-7037  For Information  ��� Stoves  ��� Fridges  JUNE 6th to 9th  Kleenex Tissues ��00-75*  Kleenex Chubby 39*  G.E. Best Buy Light Bulbs 69*  G.E. Shadow Ban Light Bulbs     99��  Bic Lighters 3/��1.99  Bic Dlsp. Shavers 59*  Dixie Cups 1/3 off  Jergens Soap 25*  Packets Bic Pens  While Stock Lasts I 883-9414  I'll  J   n  II   IHHM-II^HHWHMMHMHft-y-MMfHW^^f^yi ^ -f^ T,  CO-OP  flUTOmOTlUE  *s  RELEASE WORKING CAPITAL !!!  Don't tie your money up in Rolling Stock. Lease a car  or truck for as little as $119.00 a month!  Remember we lease most makes.  Watch for opening of our new expanded Service and Parts Department at the old Bus Depot in Sechelt.  To give you better service, on the purchase of your NEW or USED vehicle-  Nobody but Nobody gives service like Sunshine G.M.  We are also expanding our Auto Body Shop from 3 cars to 7.   We also have a Towing Service - 885*5131  Follow the Leader in Service and Sales - Sunshine G.M.  [Elections are over. People have made what they  think is a wise choice which is the Democratic way.  We are obviously a thinking people. Why are we  sending our money to Japan on Imports when our  Trade Deficit is worse than it has ever been?  Plus the fact that our American cars are cheaper  to buy I  ������������t������������������������t���������������i  885-5131 -��ne number 9**s everything. GM parts, service, and our special  brand of hospitality. Daily parts pick-up from Vancouver.  SUNSHINE  GM  885-5131  Be a Community Builder  BUY LOCAL/  BUY CANADIAN  MDL No. 00645A  WIDE OPEN TIL 8 p.m. EVERY DAY EXCEPT SUNDAY, 1 TO S p.m.       WHARF ST., SECHELT  REPAIR SERVICE SPECIAL  COVERING THE PENINSULA  Work Guaranteed At All 4 Locations  Our Monthly Brake Special  20% off on all parts,  Drop in and have your  Brakes inspected.  13 Point Minor Tune-Up Special  Including Plugs, Points & Condenser  4 Cylinder 6 Cylinder  $36.95       $42.95  8 Cylinder  $48.95  Heavy Duty Shocks        $13.95  Unconditional Guarantee  Bosch Head Lights ,.������''"  Reg. $69.95 Special .$59.95  We Will Cover All Your Automotive Needs  Please call for Appointment  r���������--���--1  l Jamieson Automotivel  j 886-7919 j  l Sechelt Esso 1  j_   885-2812    J  i "���i r---""-'"-"!  ISunnycrest Esso I I Madeira Park Service i  <      886-9962     J ^ 883-2241 I  Transmission  Problem  Call Us  Any Problem  Call Us


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