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Sunshine Coast News May 29, 1979

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 Legislative Library,  Parliament Buildings,  Victoria, British Columbia  mi  The Sunshine  Published at Gibsons, B.C.  15�� per copy on newsstands  Second Class Mall Registration No. 4702  Serving the Sunshine Coast since 1945  May 29,1979      _,,,  Volume 34, Number,2S^../'  mvtow seeKs to manuracture nere  Industry possible for Howe Sound  This is Sunday night In Grantham's Landing and  this, folks Is a ferry line-up. The unfortunate travellers on Sunday, May 20, had a six-hour wait. The  ferries ran until 1.30 a.m. and still many cars were  left behind.  Egmont gets own TV show  The CBC have moved into Egmont, the location of their new Filming is due to begin on  television series called "Ritter's Cove," a joint production with June   7  at   8  a.m.   sharp,  two German companies, ZDF and Beta Taurus. A Vancouver "There's no hopefully about  Island location was also considered but it had the disadvantage It."    said    Producer    Dave  of being too close to an airport with numerous scheduled Pears     quite    emphatically  flights - guaranteed to disrupt filming continually. as we stood in front of Ritter's  The residents of Egmont were consulted as to whether they house (the Oliver Larson  wanted their village to be used and it appears that they have residence) where rolls of car-  decided that the advantages outweigh the disadvantages, pet were waiting to be laid,  Although the life style of the community may change some- a fu  what during the filming season, when it is all over, no doubt,  things will return to normal.  w  Egmont Is to have Its own TV show I CBC crew  member works on getting the set ready. Filming  starts on June 7.  fire place to be installed and  other alterations to be made.  However, the float in front of  the house has been re-boarded  in readiness for mooring  Ritter's float plane.  Karl Kilter, the central  character of this series, is a  man in his mid 60's who came  to Canada from Germany  about thirty years ago. A  bush pilot, independent by  nature, he runs a plane  service out of Ritter's Cove  (Egmont). Hans Caninenberg,  a German actor, plays the  lead role.  . Other characters include  Kate Ashcroft (played by  Susan Hogan, a Toronto  actress) who is brought in as  a replacement pilot when Karl  is forced to go for a medical  check up. Two grandchildren,  Robert (Dale Walters) and  Arnie (Craig Kelly) come to  live with Ritter after their  father mysteriously disappears and his seond wife  (not the mother of the boys,  of course) runs off to Eastern  Canada. Paul Stanley plays  the part of Ritter's handiman,  Tom and there is thc ubiquitous bad guy and the competition, K.R. Sandby (Sean  Sullivan) who owns most of  "As a service company we  must move with the times to  meet the needs of the producers." The speaker was  Norman Cosulich, Vice-  President of Rivtow Straits  Limited in a luncheon meeting  held at the Peninsula Hotel on  Friday, May 25, for representatives of local government  and business and the press.  Cosulich introduced a film  produced professionally for  Rivtow tracing the development of the company from  its origins as a fast-water  towing company based in  Hope. The company expanded  to the coast and in recent  years has diversified into a  versatile multi-purpose  service company.  "We needed to diversify  because of the seasonal  and varying demand of the  forest industry which we  served," said Cosulich.  The company first diversified into gravel with operations in Sechelt, Kelowna,  Nelson and Prince Rupert.  Other diversifications besides  Pacific Rim Aggregates have  been into B.C. Marine in  1970; into John Manly Ship-  Westcoast Salvage  he construction of boom  Other varied interests  e present company are  _ irvies Ritchie, Western  'ractor and Rivquip Industrial  Division which specializes  in ore trucks.  Vice-president Cosulich  stressed that Rivtow was a  family company presently  run by himself and his brother  Cecil. "The company has been  said Cosu  lich, "and many of the employees have been there as  long or longer than I have."  Cosulich   pointed   to   the  fact that many of the forest  manufacturing in  the  area.  "The more manfacturing we  can do here in Canada the better we like it," said Cosiilich  The Rivtow Vice-president  industries which the company stressed that  the  company  serves, with 18 coastal tugs, needed the understanding ol  12 river tugs, S log barges, the oeoole of the district ne. i  and 4 sorting grounds in Howe the changing times. Regional  Sound and one in the Fraser Director George Gibb who was  River,  are now  moving to present   at    the    luncheon  dry-land sorting and this will agreed with Cosulich pointing  necessitate   some   changes out that already jobs arc dlsa-  most important areas fot  industry left on the coast.  "II is the best area tor future  industry in Ihe whole lower  Mainland," hesaid.  Al the  *II1['I  in the company's operation  Cosulich pointed to the fact  that Rivtow controlled several  acres of land behind its  Avalon sorting grounds and  was planning to ask the  Regional District for suitable  zoning to allow some light  pearing from the booming  grounds because of change.  in the forest industry.  Another luncheon guest,  Vic Walters of Pacific Rim  Aggregates, pointed out thai  Howe Sound with its deep  water harbour was one of the  present time Rivtow  >ys 115 employees on  Sunshine Coast with a  total payroll of $2.7 million  and, as Gibsons Mayor  lorne lilain pointed out, Ihe  company is entirely Canadian  owned.  am^*mW*mmrm��mMmmaA  See Page 10.  for  Hospitality Directory  the town and is not well loved.  Tyee Air is providing a  "Beaver" float plane and a  pilot, Blackie Apsouris, for  the whole filming season.  Rumour has it that Blackie will  not only have to stand in for  Hans Caninenberg but also  Susan Hogan in the flying  sequences which must make  him a master of disguise.  Right now the crew aided by  a contingent of local carpenters and painters is trans-,:  forming the old community;  hall into a set, work area,,.going since 1946,  Staging, props, design,  lighting etc; with wardrobe,  make-up, and dressing rooms  upstairs. The design is basically the same as the Beachcombers in Gibsons modified  to suit the location and the  series. On Sunday they were  laying carpet on the tin roof  as it was discovered that the  new insulation was fine  against the noise of cars but  not of falling rain.  A trailer next to the Community Hall houses the offices  of the producers and administrative staff. Among the other  improvements they have had  to make is a fancy septic  tank and a helicopter landing  pad as choppers are called  for in the script.  For the most part the scripts  have been written by Lyal  and Barbara Brown. The former is well known for various  TV dramas including his  series "The Albertans"  recently shown on CBC  Television.  Norman Cosulich of Rivtow addressed a luncheon meeting at the Peninsula Hotel  last week on changes which may be ahead lor his company and the Sunshine Coast.  RRAP Program coming to Sechelt  Before January of this year,  it was necessary for you to be  nipped before you could be  rapped, Regional Board  Secretary-Treasurer Ann  Pressley explained to the  Coast News. The Coast News  was enquiring about the  Residential Rehabilitation  Assistance Programme  (RRAP) which is expected to  be operational throughout  the Sunshine Coast in early  June. The programme is  operated by the Central Mortgage and Housing Corporation, and it is designed to  make grants and loans available for home improvements.  The programme has been  in effect in the Village of  Gibsons for two years, and  RRAP Advisor Ralph Jones  told the Coast News that  dose to one hundred applications have been processed,  most of these during 1978.  The programme has been  available in the Village of  Gibsons because it was tied  to the Neighbourhood Improvement Programme (NIP)  which the Village used for  construction of its $300,000  swimming pool, but an Order  in Council of January IS,  1979 makes it possible to have  the RRAP without the NIP.  Sechelt resident Roy Mitchell  has been appointed RRAP  Advisor for the Regional  Board and the Village of  Sechelt.  The programme is mainly  designed to assist people on  low incomes to undertake  fundamental home improvements. As reported earlier  in   this   newspaper,   sewer  year or less would be eligible  for a non repayable grant of  $3,750 for such Improvt  ments, and the grant would be  written off at the rate ol  $750 per year over a li.  ���year period. If, therefore, a  person used the grant to  improve his or her home am  sold it after a year, the persu.  would he required to repay  $.3,000 of the grant. Available  grants are on a sliding scale  for incomes over S6.000 per  year up to $11,000 per year.  i!'" grant for people with incomes of $7,000 being about  $2,500, Loans of up to $10,000  are also available. The cuiTent  : ite af interest is 10'/a%.  Egmont Day.  This week it is Egmonf  turn as a ripple of spring  festivities travels up thc Sun  shine Coast.  Saturday, June 2, is Egmont  Day and the varied activitii *  will include Sports Event*.  Children's Fishing Derby,  Raffles, Sale of Work and  Refreshments.  This year  all   Ihe  varied  activities will take place  around the school as the CBC  is using the Community Hall  for thi new television series.  It is rumoured that a ball  game is planned with the  i IK television crew taking  on a local side. Everyone  joined iu ihe fun in Egmont,  the summit of the Sunshine  ( oast.  Gibsons Grand Prix Race  Activities op ai  Sunshine Canst tsnU���i It  gel Into Ugh gear ���**�� weekend when &a flnt ever  Glbaona Grand Prix of Bicycle  Racing takes place Saturday  and Sunday, Jane 2 and 3.  The Glbaona Grand Prix  la being co-sponaored by the  Glbaona and District Chamber  of Commerce and Molsons  Brewery.  The first event geta underway al 6.30 p.m. on Saturday  evening with the Circuit Race  starting from the Sunnycrest  Mall. In this event, regarded  aa a sprint, the professional  riders take Highway 101 to  Paid Road thence to Reed  Road to North Road and back  to the Mall. The last rider  across the finish line Is eliminated each lap until the  winners are determined.  Al 8.30 p.m. Welly's Disco  1a being featured at the Gibsons Legion Hall for the Grand  Prix Dance. Tickets for the  dance axe on sale at TJ Sound,  Richard's Men's Wear, and  Cactus Flower.  The main event of the weekend gets underway at 9.30 a.m  on Sunday, June 3. Again  the starting point la the  Sunnycrest Mall and from  the start the racers travel by  Highway 101, Lower Roberta  Creek Road and Beach  Avenue to Flame Road then  back to Highway 101. They  race along the highway UU  they reach Pratt Road then  down Pratt to Gower Point  Road, along Gower and op  the Highway 101 hill back to  the Mall. There are three  laps of the race and It should  prove a grueling teat for the  professionals.  Nor are Ihe children being  forgotten. There will be races  for youngsters In five groups.  There will be a mixed event  for those six and under and  boys and girls events for the  age groups seven to nine and  ten to thirteen. There will alao  be prizes for beat-looking  bikes and triles.  Amateurs are welcome to  engage In an Amateur race al  noon on Sunday. Their count  will constat of one lap of the  road race and that should  prove quite enough for Ihe  amateur enthusiasts.  Trophies and prfxe presentations win take place at noon  by the promotion wagon  Organizer Pamela Ryan of  the Chamber of Commerce  aays that the Bicycle Association of B.C. hopes that the  Gibsons Grand Prix will be an  annual event.  Road marshalta to ensure  traffic safety and volunteer  CB'ers are needed to If yon  want to help In making sure  that this first exciting Bicycle  Grand Prix Is a great success  contact Pamela Ryan at  885-2691.  IStaSrtSJW From Indian history  Names honour  infants  Mary Martha Joe, holding Quinn Nicholson, and Sarah Baptists, holding Nadlne  Hoehne, flank Band Manager Clarence Joe last weekend. The occasion was the  giving of honorary Indian names to the infants.  In a special ceremony al the heme of Clarence Joe. Band  Manager of the Sechell Indian Band, two Sunshine Coasl  infants were honoured wilh traditional Indian names mi Saturday, May 26.  One of the infants was Clarence's grand-daughter Nadim  Hoehne, daughter of frank Hoehne and shelly. Clarence's  daughter. Infant Nadine was nw-n Ihe Sechelt Indian name  Lam-Haat which was the Indian name of Clarence Joe's i iti  wife Lena.  Clarence told thc gathering ol family and friends ihat the  name Lam-Haat was a name which stretched a far wa) back  into Indian history, having been ihe name oi a highly-respected  lady-chief. The original Lam-Haat had been a lady of con  sidcrable wealth and was noted for the great and generous  potlatches that she gave in her tune.  The second infant to be so honoured in lhc brief but Impressive ceremony was Quinn Nicholson, first-born son of Ed and  Isla Nicholson. Ed Nicholson is the Chairman of Ihe Regional  Board and Co-ordinate for Special Education in the employ of  School District #46.  Young Quinn Nicholson was given the Indian name Chas-ken  Chas-ken was the name of Ihe ureal gulden thundr.rblrd  which is represented at the top of the Indian totem pole  The great bird was last reported seen by Clarence Joe's latin i  and Teddy Dixon's grandfather on a hunting (rip many years  ago.  Ed Nicholson, known as Special Ed by his friends on thc  Indian Lands, had his father and mother in attendance on  Saturday when this mark ol esteem lor the family was con  ferred upon their grandson.  Delivered to EVERY address on the Sunshine Coast every Tuesday ]  MM Coast News, May 22,1979.  M   A LOCALLY OWNED NEWSPAPER  Published at Gibsons, B.C. every Tuesday,  by Glassford Press Ltd. Phone 886-2622  'ox 460, Gibsons, VON 1V0 or 886-7817  Sharon L. Berg ���  Production Manager  Nirmal Sidtiu ���  Ian Corrance ���  Advertising  Belinda MacLeod ���  Copyspttlng  SUBSCRIPTION RATES:  Distributed Free tu 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 Buinside ���  Editor  Ian Corrance ���  Photographer  M.M.Joe ���  Ollice Manager  Senior Centre jeopardized?  Much money has been spent by our  provincial government touting their program of Intermediate Care services and  in truth some of the programs brought  forward have had a great deal to commend Ihem. lt would sadly appear,  however, as if the government's zeal  lor frugality is going to adversely affect  one ol Ihe better programs in place here  on ihe Sunshine Coast.  Iwo days a week at the Kin Hut,  known as the Centre for these purposes,  Ihe elderly of thc community have been  meeting for conversation, cards and a  hot lunch. So far the program has proven  itself as a worthwhile and a needed  addition to our social services. The  budget for the service has been carefully  worked out at a cost of $22.00 per day  but the provincial government has  arbitrarily decided that this figure should  be $15.00 a day. Surely there must be  seen to bc some questionable values at  work here.  On the one hand there are thousands  of dollars spent in public relations for  thc services and on the other hand the  actual services are being subject to penny  pinching on an irrational base. Since this  particular projeel in Gibsons is a pilot  project and the only rural project in the  province of its type it is difficult to see  what yardstick the provincial government  has used to make its decision. Certainly  they seem to have offered no explanation.  It is surmised that a blanket cost has  been applied to all of the projects of this  type without cognizance being taken of  the differences that a rural environment  brings to the situation. Perhaps we could  case up on some of the advertising and  divert some of the money to the people  the project is supposed to be assisting.  Some oily thoughts  Arc we becoming cynical or is there  something worthy of note in the announcement of the most recent discovery  of crude oil in Northern Canada? Imperial  Oil has announced a 'new' source of conventional crude oil near Norman Wells  in the Northwest Territories.  Good news, you say, and yes it is.  What makes us wonder is the accompanying announcement that Imperial Oil  already has a study completed of the  feasibility of constructing a pipeline to  transport the 'newly discovered' oil to  'southern markets.'  Isn't thai remarkable? A study of a  pipeline is completed simultaneously  apparently with the discovery of the  oil Ihat the pipeline may transport south,  ���low do Ihey do it? Did they prepare a  study in case some day they would find  oil? Do they have many such contingency  studies    lying    handily    around    their  planning places?  It would be safe to assume, surely,  that Imperial Oil, if they have a transportation study already at hand, have known  about the Norman Wells oil for some  considerable time. Now that their cheap  oil from the Middle East is getting more  expensive and delivery less certain  there will probably be more 'discoveries'  of Canadian oil in long-tapped wells with  plans ready made to ship it lo southern  markets.  Thc news bulletin tells us that there is  enough oil at Norman Wells to supply  all of Canada's needs for a whole year,  lt is unlikely, however, that the oil in  question is destined primarily to supply  Canada's needs. Canada's a place where  you find things and then transport them  out as quickly and as cheaply as possible.  Canadians are such good sports. California here it comes.  Watershed control  The recent attempt by the Regional  Board to gain control over the watershed  area of Chapman Creek has proved unsuccessful for the moment and the fact  is to be regretted. Ihe letter from the  provincial government somewhat blandly  asserts lhal if difficulties arise because of  logging activities then the Forestry  Department should be apprised of the  fact and if. concern is that herbicide  spraying should take place then that is  taken care of by reason of the fact that  herbicide applicants must gct a permit to  spray.  Of course, locally we are well aware  Ihat representations made to the Depart-  iiieni of Forestry about logging practices  Sr   affecting Chapman Creek went ignored  for five years and that mud slides because  of logging and logging road construction  arc already posing a silting problem in  thc drinking water from Chapman Creek.  Also, it is true that herbicide application did take place in the watershed area  above Pender Harbour because the Board  of Appeal decided that a watershed was  not some place where water came from  but an area legally given under control as  a watershed area.  The safekeeping of our domestic water  is still in provincial hands and there is no  earthly reason, given past experience, for  that to be a comforting thought.  -from the files of Coast News  #e  ,:i  ���iux  fV  veq  FIVE YEARS AGO  Grace Mclnnes marked her retirement from active politics with a  dinner-dance in her honour at the  Gibsons Legion Hall. Mclnnes, a  daughter of J.S. Woodsworth, has  connections wilh Gibsons going back  to 1917.  In response to a Toronto Star edi-  lorial advocating wage and price  control, the Coast News asks "If  segments ol the economy can be  controlled, why not the whole?"  FEN YEARS AGO  Mrs. W.A.C. Bennett is scheduled  to visit Ihe Sunshine Coast on June 4.  An article in the Coast News gives  the lowdown on flashers. In those  days it had to do with fishing.  Paul St. Pierre reports from Ottawa  that Prime Minister Trudeau stressed  in the recent election that the country  can't continue spending more money  than it earns.  FIFTEEN YEARS AGO  Mrs.   Gertie   Corlett   was   named  Gibsons citizen of the year.  Mrs. A. Danroth captured a horned  owl which was in the process of  making otf with one of her chickens.  Mrs. Danroth caught the owl and kept  it in a clothes basket where it refused  to eat bul did regurgitate its previous  dining on rats and mice.  Sechelt's municipal council has  decided lo have a survey done (or  a sewer and water system.  TWENTY YEARS AGO  Coast News headlines that a new  $12,000 home is to be built in Gibsons.  The Port Mellon Safety Team of  Cliff Mahlman, Gordon Taylor,  Jack Wiren, Don Weal and coach  Peter Madison brought home the Ken  Marsden trophy lor the third year In  a row. The trophy is awarded for  effective first aid administration.  TWENTY-FIVE YEARS AGO  Jules and Jean Malnll open the Sunshine Coast's first golf course - a  nine hole pitch and putt course - on  their Pratl Road property.  The charter for the Sechelt Peninsula Rod and Gun Club Is now In the  hands ot the Registrar of Societies In  Victoria.  THIRTY YEARS AGO  Hon. Herbert Anscomb warns an  overflow crowd at Bals Hall In Gibsons against the evils of socialism.  Citing a dictatorship In Germany  (in 1949?) Mr. Anscomb warned his  listeners "You can't have socialism  without dictatorship."  Only 30% of eligible voters cast  their ballots in the recent plebiscite  on $605,000 worth of school construction. Results are awaited from  Egmont and Britain River to determine whether the programme will go  ahead or not.  ��� M  t?&  Sechelt, about 1923. Native Indians who were adults at the time have  said that all available inhabitants of the village gathered for this  Charles Bradbury photo. The population then numbered only some  one hundred and fifty, they said. A few instruments remain from the  festival band of twenty years earlier. Our Lady of Lourdes stands on  the site of the 1890 Our Lady of the Rosary. The scene can be dated  fairly accurately from the fact that Ellen Paull, seated at the middle  of the front row, holds her son Henry, born in 1921, on her knee.  Henry was ultimately to spend a term as Sechelt Chief. Photo courtesy Elphinstone Pioneer Museum. L.R. Peterson.  v.********  Musings  John Burnside  There was good and there  was bad in the results of the  recent election. In the short  run, it is possible that the  good outweighs the bad.  The first and greatest good  is that the Liberals were  thrown out of office. This is  not written, let me hasten to  assure my liberal friends, out  of any great antipathy towards  the Liberal Party of Canada  per se. It just happens to be  my conviction that sixteen  years of Liberal government  was enough. The party had  tired, it had lost most of its  prominent men apart from  Trudeau himself. In addition,  there was developing a conviction, fatal to democracy,  that only the Liberal government could govern. Nothing  else explains the narrowness  of the Conservative victory  given the truly shoddy record  of the Trudeau government.  Concomitant to the much  needed change of government  is the fact that negotiations  between the federal government and the province of  Quebec have a greater chance  of being conducted flexibly  now. This is not because of  any great healing skill on Joe  Clark's part, though as was  said on the night of the  election, anyone who can  unite the Conservative party  and become Prime Minister  after only seven years in  parliament and before his  fortieth birthday must have  something going for him,  Mather than Clark's skills,  which may after all be considerable, it will be the removal  of the confrontation between  Trudeau and Levesque  which will be the greatest  blessing. It should be remembered that the Province of  Quebec is a relatively small  society and that Trudeau  and Levesque, roughly the  same age, have been prominent men in that small society  for about three decades.  Thc present differences between them are not novel.  When Jean Lesage's Party in  in the 1960's finally defeated  thc Union Nationale which  Maurice Duplessis had led  for many years Pierre Trudeau  held aloof from the so-called  Quiet Revolution while Rene  Levesque was one of its hardest working and most popular cabinet ministers. Both  men are brilliant and articulate in both languages and  both see themselves as the  Moses of their people. The  personal confrontation  between them ascerbated the  tension between the federal  government and the provincial  and, surely, there is enough  tension without thc leadership contributing more.  So, that Canada has a  needed change of government  is a good thing for democracy,  that leadership rivalries between Trudeau and Levesque  are no longer a factor at the  centre of the Canadian stage is  a good thing for Canada. In  these ways have we benefited from the latest exercise in democracy.  What is possibly dangerous  for Canada out of this last  election is the split in the  country between English  and French. Virtually all of  Quebec elected Liberals.  More than two-thirds of the  Liberal party strength in  parliament comes from one  province. The other nine  provinces contributed only  about forty-four seats to the  opposition party. We thus  have a situation wherein  the English-speaking in  Canada is voting solidly  against the Liberals while the  French-speaking is voting  for them. Both Pierre Berton  and Jean Marchand expressed  great misgivings about this  split on the night of the  election and it is mandatory  that Joe Gark move immediately to lessen the apparent  gap opened on election night.  And in all fairness to Clark  let it be said that he made a  meaningful start in this direction on election night when  he had the class and the foresight to express his reassurances to the province of  Quebec in French from the  heart of Alberta. It was also  most heartening that his  rowdy and exuberant supporters in Alberta listened to  the French portion of his  speech with polite decorum.  These are good signs for  this country.  It is a fact that both leaders  generally behaved with  dignity on election night.  Watching Trudeau one was  again impressed. This complex and often infuriating man  must get full marks for dignity  in the face of adversity.  Both in the way he handled  the break-up of his marriage  and the loss of his office he  has given us all an object  lesson in behaviour under  stress.  Nor are these the only positive signs for Canada in the  wake of the election. While it  is true that the country is  dangerously divided between  French and English in the  results, it is also true that  Trudeau was the candidate for  the leadership who hammered  away at the necessity for  Canadian unity and Trudeau  swept the province of Quebec,  despite its separatist provincial government. Further,  we are told that 72% of Que-  becers voted in the federal  election. This is high for any  election and it would seem to  indicate, both in the fact that  Quebecers voted and that they  voted for the man who  stressed that Canada must  stay united, that the country  may be in less imminent  danger of falling apart than  alarmists would have us  believe.  All in all, then, it would  seem that in the short term  things could be much worse.  In the long-term, some  thought must be given to  ensuring that Canadians have  as much control over their own  economy as other industrial  nations enjoy and I am afraid  that it would be folly to look to  the Conservative party for any  initiatives in that direction.  The problems of Canadian  independent identity will, in  all probability, beset us  through the end of this  century.  However, as my father used  to say, sufficient unto the day  is the evil thereof. For the  moment we are alive and well  and living in Canada and for  a little while we can justifiably  leave politics to the professionals.  9-v-  t-V-V-  Pity  aswasie  me not  Pity tne not because the light ot day  A t close ol day no longer walks the sky;  Pity me not lor beauties passed away  From Held and thicket as the year goes by;  Pity me not the waning ot the moon,  Nor that the ebbing tide goes out to sea,  Nor that a man's desire Is hushed so soon,  And you no longer look with love on me.  This have I known always: love Is no more  Then the wide blossom which the wind assails;  Than the great tide that treads the shifting  shore,  Strewing fresh wreckage gathered In the  I  Pity me that the heart Is slow to learn  What the swift mind beholds at every turn.  .   Edna St, Vincent Mlllay  ESSE  ^WESHPWMHs:  ���Mfl  Slings & Arrows  >^  George Matthews  What could be more appropriate than to have our two  national sports, hockey and  politics wind up their playoffs  during the same week?  The results of both were typically Canadian; there were no  surprises.  Which of these two contests  was the more important may  be a matter of dispute to  some, but to this observer the  Stanley Cup was the more  significant. Not that hockey  games make much difference  in the cosmic wheel but the  fact is that political campaigns  in Canada make even less  difference.  I'm sure it comes as no  great revelation to anyone  that the members we elect to  Parliament have very little  impact on the workings of  our government. The real  government of Canada is  run by a few thousand middle  and upper level civil servants  and it's been that way for  years.  It will be these civil servants  in Ottawa, not the M.P.s,  who continue to plot the  course of our nation over  the next few years: civil  servants appointed by Liberals; civil servants who owe  their loyalty to Liberal governments as far back as the,  1940's.  Don't be shocked by this  cynical view of the realities  of power. The truth of Ottawa  is the truth of Victoria and the  truth of most publically  elected bodies all the way  down to municipal governments.  Examine the nature of the  beasts. Most M.P.'s arc  essentially showmen, elected  for their ability to perform well  in public, egotistical extroverts, easily bored, and in  need of regular public applause. On the other hand,  a mid-level civil servant is a  low profile, knowledgeable,  skilled manipulator of power.  He is trained and experienced  in the kind of subtle communication skills (flattery, non-  confrontation, co-option)  which can have the most  astute and arrogant politician  eating out of his hand within  weeks.  The new M.P. arrives in  Ottawa buoyed by the gratification of public acceptance;  confident and energetic.  If he is one of the chosen few  cabinet ministers, he may  even get to lead a ministry.  If he is a more humble backbencher, he may be appointed  to a committee. Who do these  members ask for advice?  None other than their trusted  undersecretary, department  heads, appointed advisors or  committee researchers.  Our poor M.P.'s are no match  whatever for these smooth,  sophisticated power brokers.  These government employees  constitute an underground  government with its own  policies, own objectives and  own hierarchy.  Certainly following the  Conservative victory there will  be some ritual executions of  senior civil servants; Pitfield  will go and a few hundred  more. Clark has even promised to axe 60,000 civil  service jobs but these will  involve secretaries, filing  clerks and office boys. The  real civil service power will  be left untouched. Remember  what happened to the luckless  Diefenbaker; he tried to promote Conservative policy  using a Liberal civil service.  Expect the same of Clark.  It can, and has been,  convincingly argued that to  ruthlessly chop civil servants  would not only be cruel and  heartless but would eliminate  the expertise in government at  precisely the time it is needed.  Conversely, every new  government is elected on the  promise of change. Changing  M.P.'s without changing civil  servants is like altering the  window dressing without  changing the merchandise  in the store.  The idea of ousting officals  after a change of government  has had a bad press. Charges  of political patronage after  American elections are  common. Appointing your  wife's brother dog catcher,  making your brother a judge  or your uncle a sheriff' are  common practices in the U.S.  To quiet and conservative  Canadians thc idea seems  outrageous. As ridiculous and  corrupt as these practices  may seem however, they do  aid change. They guarantee  that the public will be carried  oul by men and women who  arc loyal to the party in power.  There is, I suppose, a certain satisfaction in knowing  that the country would continue to function smoothly,  and probably more efficiently,  if there were no elections at  all. It is rather frightening  however, to consider that  when we elect a government  to give positive and definitive  leadership to our nation that  the whole prospect can be  manipulated by civil servants.  Thc fact is that elected officials simply don't have the  guts to put civil servants in  their place, and until they do,  changing a government  doesn't mean a thing.  Why bother with elections  then, you might ask; perhaps  for the same reason we bother  with the Stanley Cup.  I Coast News, May 29,1979.  Letters to the Editor  Compelled to respond  Editor:  Due to the nature of the  article which appeared in your  May 22nd edition concerning  opposition to our proposed  fare increase, we feel compelled to respond to same in  order to inform your readers  of the facts.  We feel that the enclosed  letter to the Editor from the  owner of S.M.T. Coach Lines  Ltd., Mr. D.R. Hemsworth,  will be of concern and interest to our patrons, most of  whom are also readers of the  Coast News.  Due to the seriousness of  the charges made  in  yes  terday's article, we would  appreciate very much if you  could print our response in its  entirety, verbatim. If for any  reason you cannot do so,  please do not print our response in an edited form, as  it would definitely lose its  value and meaning.  Thank you very much for  your cooperation in the interest of fair journalism.  S.M.T. Coach Lines Ltd.  W.H.Hamilton,  General Manager,  Ed. Notei Mr. Hemsworth's  response Is published In full  on Page 6.  Simple suggestion  Editor:  Congratulations on providing us with a complete list  of polls, and their locations  for the next election. The  fact that you ignored the  May 22nd election last week,  indicates your recognition of  its unimportance.  At the same time, your  immediate posting of this  information at this time,  would lead us to believe that  you are predicting a very  early election.  Rather than go through all  fuss and bother of enumerators that miss a lot of enu-  Ferry waiting  Editor:  I am writing this while  impatiently waiting through  the next two ferries at Langdale where I have been  waiting for over two hours.  When I just went down to get  something to eat, the only cafe  (greasy spoon) was closed.  The first time I went down  there was a line-up stretching  way out into the parking lot.  The Socreds spoke of so  many thousand lost man hours  because of strikes during the  last election blaming themselves for the improvement.  What are they doing about the  lost man hours at the ferries,  not just at Langdale, but  Nanaimo, Tsawwassen,  Powell River, Campbell  River and elsewhere.  They talk of expense and  money lost running and building ferries which is a bunch  of hog wash as far as the  Langdale run is concerned.  The Socreds talk about  private enterprise - well,  private enterprise could put a  road thru to the Sunshine  Coast for less than half the  cost of a ferry. There is only  meratees, and lists not in  alphabetical order, and people  listed at wrong polls and instructed to appear at polls  other than the ones they have  voted at for years. Why not?  Just let our Pet, Pierre  Elliot Trudeau, Joe Clark and  Ed Broadbent all gather their  henchmen, and toss coins, one  for Trudeau, one for Clark,  two for Broadbent, one for  Trudeau, one for Clark, two  for Broadbent, simple, sensible and economical.  Try to be on time next time  fellows.  E.H. Duff,  ���   Halfmoon Bay.  about five or six miles of road  to put in to get a logging  junction road to here. The  road would be by Squamish -  the old Empire Mills Logging  Road - less than a mile of  junction road to Canfor  Camp "L" road - nearly two  miles of junction road to join  ur> with Jackson Logging  Road and down East Porpoise  Bay Road joining Highway  101. This would save a $12.00  ferry ride and the government would save on subsidies  and the government would  gain on gasoline taxes.  It seems that going this  route is somehow tramping  on Big Money's toes which is  what was happening with the  road to the north end of  Vancouver Island until everybody (the little guy every-  bodies) banded together and  forced the issue. Alao the  government might even have  a ferry left over to help with  the Nanaimo overload.  KenBlack  Sechelt.  Bush rat  rejoices  Editor:  Hello, might I ask that you  start sending my Coast News  to the above School Street  address, (rather than the 7th  Avenue address). Enough of  these quiet residential areas,  I'm heading for the seedy side  of town, and when expiry date  draws near be sure to let me  know, I'll gladly payl I had  thought by this time that the  thrill of librarys & film boards  & colleges would be wearing  off and I would be heading  back about now to my free  copy in Garden Bay every  week. But alas, Mr. Simpson  feels the need of my trailer  for a few months yet and  really, the frenzied pace of  boozin', beach partying and  wild womanizing has captured  the spirit of this old bush rat.  So I'll be here a while yet  and I hope my Coast News will  follow me to my new disco  party pad. Amazingly enough,  1 still receive the paper Tues.  (albeit one to three weeks  late) so I can still come home  Wednesday morning and read  the paper. Quite pleased am  I. Thank you.  Not Just Yours  Dave Howell  P.S. And in passing, I'm  still puzzling over the "charming elderly lady" who referred to our dethroned  monarch as "a big man."  Was she not aware she was  speaking to what many consider "a big man" in his own  right! It may be no commendation but Mr. Burnside  shows infinitely more skill  and grace in his job than did  Mr. Trudeau in his, I must go -  May the sun shine on you  all -  D.H.  Appreciation  Editor:  We would like to express  our appreciation for allowing  advertisements for prenatal  classes and immunization  clinics to appear in your paper  free of charge. This has aided  tremendously in enabling the  community to become aware  of these health services.  Thank you.  Diane Hart,  Public Health Nurse, Gibsons.  MMMWMMMM  CARS AND TRUCKS  Rental-Leasing  -Also-  Domestic and  Industrial  Equipment  next to the liquor store  In Sechelt.  Seaside Rentals  885-2848  Gibsons Public  Library  (Tuesday 2-4 p.m  Wednesday 2-4 p-m  Thursday 2-4 &  7-9 p.m.  Saturday 2-4 p.m  886-2130  Thank you  Editor:  The Elphinstone Student  Research Productions wishes  to thank the community for  their assistance in helping us  make it known to the C.R.T.C.  that many people on the Sunshine Coast do not want to  lose Channel 9. We collected  764 signatures in one week.  Our petition read:  "The undersigned object  to the interference with KCTS  Channel 9 by the CBUVT tests  and demand that the CRTC do  all possible to ensure us that  the CBUVT signal does not  interrupt our reception of  Channel 9. KCTS is a cultural  and educational channel with  an enthusiastic audience on  the Sunshine Coast."  On Thursday, May 18,  ESRP held a meeting and Mr.  Mr. Allan Crane volunteered  to write an intervention.  Mr. Crane and members of  the ESRP will hopefully be  allowed to appear to present  to the Commission our concerns.  School' District 46 uses  Channel 9 programmes  because of their educational  value. Mr. John Denley,  Superintendent of Schools,  and Mr. Dave Helem, Director  of the Resource Centre, also  sent an intervention to the  CRTC about this issue.  Mr. John Thomas, General  Manager of Coast Cablevision  Ltd., is equally concerned  and hopes to appear at the  Hearing in Vancouver on June  19, with his Company's  intervention on behalf of Coast  Cablevision subscribers.  In summary 764 signatures  and three interventions will  hopefully have an influence  on the CRTC. Mr. Crane's  intervention reads, "Channel  9 is able to provide much more  programming of- an educational and or cultural nature  than can its commercial  counterparts," We agree.  Elphinstone Student  Research Productions.  CLASSIFIED NOTE  Drop olf your Coasl News  Classified* al Campbell's  Family Shoes t Leather  Goods In down-town Sechelt.  HARRISON'S  APPLIANCE  Sales and Service  We're Taking a Short Break  We Will Be Closed  June 2nd and  RE-OPENING ON JUNE 11th  We regret any inconvenience to our customers.  886-9959   Pratt Road, Gibsons  DOING OUR BEST TO BE RIGHT FOR YOU  ��M ���Wife  Gibsons  SUNNYCREST  f&   CENTRE  V  100% Locally Owned & Operated  Gov't. Inspected Gr. A. Beef  prime rib roast  With Tender Timer  Bone In  !2.29  Gov't. Inspected - Smoked  Whole or  Shank Portion  New Zealand Frozen ���    ��� _m^ _m^  lamb shoulder chops ,bl . c}j  New Zealand Frozen ��   ja \wm _f\  lamb leg   B^0po*on Jl . I %J  New Zealand Frozen  lamb leg  Whole or  Butt Portion  Fraser-Vale  flsht $139   iced tea     $1.49  ChipS        20oz.Pkg. miX       24oz  Foremost  ice cream  M.59  Miss Mew  cat food  2/55  All Flavours 2-Litre Ctn.  Pepsi Cola or  7-up soft  drink*;     1-5 Litre  lllllVO Bott(e      & Deposit  All Varieties 6 oz. Tins  Kelloggs  corn flakes  525Gram Pkg.  Super-Valu  bathroom ggt  spaghetti    3/99  tiSSUe      4Roll Pkg. In Tomato Sauce 398 Mil. Tins  Super-Valu  Super-Valu  OUpWI-VHIU _ _    m.        -             AQmt beans   Q/S-l   AH  margarine         HCJ b do^^'    * -ww  1  lh   Prlnto _     _.  1 lb. Prints  In Tomato Sauce 398 Mil. Tins  Nabob  Duncan Hlnes  coffee        *2.49   cake mix  1 lb. Pkg.  Aylmer Fancy  tomato  ���     ���  JUIC6       48oz.Tins  Oven-Fresh  Layer Variety 18 oz. Pkg.  Salmin All Flavours  instant        4/99  noodles  Oven-Fresh Econo Pack    16 oz. Loaves  cake donuts 6For 69*  bread    5For $1 -89  Mrs. Willmans  White or 80% Whole Wheat  Oven-Fresh  sponge cake     99* f^nch bread  14 oz. Loaf  B.C. Grown Canada No. 1.  hot house tomatoes  California Canada No. 1.  corn on the cob  5/M.00  Prices effective:   May 29,30,31,   June 1,2.       Tues.,Wed.,Thurs.,Fri.,Sat. Coast News, May 29,1979.  Over The Edge  Part 111  Against the door with hb  arm feeling like It's broken, he  walls for lt to be over. Hell he  should have been dead about  six times by now, bnt he Isn't  even unconscious. How bloody  long are you going to drag this  out, God? Suddenly, miraculously, as the battered cab  goes over again, the door,  Its lock sprang by that last,  awful Jolt, gently opens and  deposits Steve on the ground.  The cab Ihat was so nearly hi*  coffin rolls over and beyond  him, grinding on and empty  down the hill to the wlpeout  bottom. Somehow, Impossibly he Is free. Bnt It'a not  over yet. Half the sidehill Is  thundering down behind, a  murderous avelanche of logs  and roots and rock. He can't  move, and there Is no place to  run even If he could. He  lies walling for whatever  fate has selected to batter  out his brains.  Steve got married not long  after he returned to the land  of the living. Had a son.  Even seemed to be finally  reforming. It was hard to  believe Billy the Kid had hung  up his guns, but we wished  him well. What the hell,  there must be a limit to the  number of chances they allow  you. Moved onto a ten-acre  spread with dogs, horses  and a whole lot of cats. It  was no idyllic thing - he was  still punching truck and  raising hell on weekends, but  he. seemed to be slowing  down.  Below and across the valley,  the machines have all gone  still. They watch that dreadful descent like men In a  trance. They witness, aa In  a movie, the whole terrifying  disaster, the truck diving to  infinity, cutting a black swath  down the new-felled hill,  strewing Its logs and metal  guts behind It. It Is the unsaid  nemesis that rides the shoulders of all loggers, and they  Pages  from a  Life-Log  Peter Trower  watch It from the theatre  seat of all their secret fears.  Some poor bastard's bought It  for sure! Stunned, they stand  like soldiers In the trench of  the valley as what Is left of  the truck cartwheels down the  Incline and comes at last to a  crashing, mangled stop.  Behind It, the hill adU move*  like a stirred ants' nest,  "let's gel the hell over  there!" somebody yell*.  Stevie had a pet eagle  once. Found it somewhere on  a mountain, with a broken  wing. He made it trust him  and befriended it. Fed it  and nursed it. Eagles ain't  easy to tame, and no one else  could go near this one for fear  of getting bitten, but it would  eat meat out of Steve's hand.  When he quit the camp, he  took it with him' into Vancouver in a crate, and smuggled it up to his hotel-room.  Everything was kopasetic  until someone finked to the  desk-clerk. He came storming  "You can't keep eagles in  your room I"  "Why not?" wondered  Steve, "there ain't no law  against it, is there?"  "Guess maybe there isn't,"  he muttered uncertainly,  eyeing the belligerent-  looking bird that would suffer  only one man. Still pondering  the ethics of it all, he retreated  in confusion.  Finally, 1 think, he gave it  to the zoo in Stanley Park.  I've met a lot of guys with  funny talents in my time, but  Steve is the only one I knew  that could speak to eagles.  Lying where the buck ha*  dumped him, be wait* once  more to die. Hie whole hill  la charging down on him  like a gang of bandit*. Boulder* and log* smash by and  over him In a thunderfall of  unleashed debris. Not only  the log* from the load, bat  dormant timber and huge  rock*, kicked loose by the  track'* bludgeoning descent,  crash and tumble through the  air. A big hemlock heads  directly for him and Steve  tenses for Its crashing Id**  like a man on the guillotine.  He even had a crack at  rodeo riding. Climbed on a  wild horse up in the Pemberton Valley. It wasn't like his  good horses. This was a man-  hating beast that had killed  two men already - a rogue  tiger with the blood taste.  Steve stayed on for a few  seconds; then the stallion  threw him, but his spur got  tangled in its matted mane.  Ended hanging upside-  down by one leg, helpless  as it tried its damndest to  kick him to death. When they  got him loose, he had a broken  jaw and a good many other  welts and contusions. Don't  believe he ever went bronco-  busting again.  The Mg log bounce* toward  him, an Indifferent executioner. He He* numbly, expecting, accepting, beyond  caring. Bat there I* an upturned not about ah feet  above him. It catches the  hemlock neat a* an outfielder's mitt. A barely  commuted sentence, It hang*  shakily over him. And the  chaos continue*.  Elphie news  By Kelly Henry  As part of the Student  Council's last jobs, the Constitution has been amended.  There are a few cosmetic  changes, but the most important to the students is the  grade rep to class rep amendment.  Last year each grade elected  three people as their Student  council reps. Next year, each  day 1, Block A, class will  elect a rep to the Student  Council. Once a week, the  reps will make a report to their  classes on the Student Council  meeting and listen to student  opinions, suggestions and  criticisms to forward to the  council.  This is a much needed  change. It is hoped that it  will inspire more interest in  the Student Council and let  every student be informed all  the time of activities around  him.  Another matter to do with  the Student Council is the  coming election of executives  for next year's council.  Positions voted upon are:  President, Vice President,  Secretary, Treasurer, Sports  Director and Social Director.  (In September class reps are  voted upon).  Next week, a feature will be  done on the duties of the  executive and all the candidates running.  CLASSIFIED NOTE  Drop off your Coait News  Classifieds at Campbell's  Family Shoes & Leather  Goods In down-town Sechelt.  ��� Minimum '5000.00  deposit  ��� 90 or 120 day  Term Deposit  Sunshine Coast Credit Union  \��\  Cowrie Street, Sechelt  Tel: 885-3255  Stephen Larsen takes a break from his Master of  Ceremonies to contribute some funky music during  last week's Langdale Spring Concert.  Early music  Early Musk Concert  (Hortulanl Mudcae)  By Susan Elek  The next concert in the  series Countryside Concerts  on Sunday, June 3 at 2.00 p.m  at Elphinstone, will be a journey into the Mth, 15th, 16th  and 17th centuries, known as  the Renaissance and Baroque  periods of music history.  This style of music has seen its  own Renaissance (rebirth)  in the last decade, probably  because of the wide appeal of  its inherent simplicity and  purity. The other attraction of  this type of music is the  instruments themselves,  which are unique and belong  solely to this era of music.  The three main intruments  represented in this concert  will be the recorder, the lute  and viola da gamba (bass viol)  We are very fortunate to  have with us in this concert  three of the most sought after  performers of early music  in Vancouver: Ray Nurse,  lute; Peter Hannan, recorder;  and Nan Mackie, viol. Ray  Nurse is a founding member  of   this   group   "Hortulani  Musicae". Nurse studied the  lute with Eugen Muller-  Dombois at the Schola Can-  torum Basilieusis, and is also  renowned as a builder of lutes.  Peter Hannan studied at  U.B.C. and the Guildhall  School of Music and Drama in  London. He has performed  with numerous early music  ensembles in Canada, and  England, and in 1978 won a  prize at the Gaudeamus  Competition for Interpreters  of Contemporary Music in  Holland. He has recorded solo  recitals for the CBC and for  Dutch radio networks.  Nan Mackie studied at  U.B.C. and has received instruction from Catharina  Neuits, James Caldwell and  Susan Napper. She has performed with most of the best  known Vancouver early music  ensembles, such as the  Broken Consort, the Cecilian  Ensemble and the Duo  Geminiani.  The programme for this  concert will include works by  Diego Ortiz, Vincenzo Galilei,  Thomas Morley and G. de  Machant. Refreshments will  be available afterthe concert.  4-WHEEL DRIVE  NEW 1979 MODEL  4X4HILUX p-  PICKUP / il  Very Limited^  Supply, only $7,995. Plus 4% tax  SAVE OVER  $1,300.  Limited supply  Brand new 1978  Land Cruiser 4x4 ^_  Hardtop, only    $8,995. Plus 4% tax  PHONE COLLECT 736-4282  CLARKE  TOYOTA  2320 Burrard St. al 7th Ave., Vancouver  By Rae EUmgham  General Note*! Saturn,  planet of delays, squares the  Sun and Mercury indicating a  time of petty frustrations and  hold-ups. Patience should be  this week's key word. Sun-  Saturn configurations. often  coincide with the passing of  prominent world leaders or  famous entertainers.  Venus, planet of love,  opposes the unpredictable  Uranus promising a weekend  of surprises and unusual  romantic encounters. Love  affairs starting at this time  will end abruptly.  Babies born this week will  be shy, serious and responsible. They should have  extra love and reassurance.  Weekend arrivals may be  attracted to anything strange  or different.  ARIES (March 21-April 19)  Accent is on delayed short-  distance communications.  Trying to get the message  across will be frustrating.  Phone calls may be cut off.  Long-awaited correspondence  won't arrive. Much patience  is needed. Brother, sister or  neighbour may face setback.  Control impulsive urge to buy  unusual items as the week  closes.  TAURUS (April 20-MayM)  Emphasis is on financial  disappointment. Looks like  you'll have to work with less  cash than you expected.  Advice is to spend wisely  and conserve a little for emergency. Others may find you  tight-fisted and unwilling to  share. Weekend social encounters will be exciting.  Those born around May 8th  are presently irresistible.  GEMINI (May 21-June 21)  Loved ones find you overcautious, lacking in confidence  and generally 'down-in-the-  dumps'. Wise persons will  seize opportunity to rest up,  relax more and restore  energy. It's time you did more  thinking and less talking,  Looks like secret involvement  or hidden matter could be  exposed next weekend.  Those born May 29th (face  twelve months of added  responsibilities.  CANCER (June* 22-July 22)  Accent is on being alone,  thinking in private, deciding  what to do about recent  mistake. Refuse to be beaten  by limitations or feelings of  frustration. Stir up determination and positive approach.  Running away again only  prolongs the agony. Meanwhile, prepare for unexpected  weekend invitation. Involvement with someone 'not your  type' should help dispel  gloom.  LEO (July 23.Aug.22)  Looks like long-range project could be temporarily held  up by financial snag. Advice  is to postpone further action  until cash situation becomes  clearer. Friend or acquaintance could be source of  present delays. Local venture  or gourp activity also faces  slow-down. Prepare for unexpected boost in popularity next weekend.  VIRGO (Aug.23-Sept.22)  Public standing and local  reputation are now at yearly  low. Expect delays concerning  career or job promotion. Put  aside all paper-work linked to  personal advancement.  Bosses, superiors, those with  influence are now wallowing  in negative moods. Stay clear  of them. Friend from far-away  could pay surprise weekend  visit.  LIBRA (Sept.23-Ocl.23)  Others find you in negative  mood, gloomy and narrow-  minded. Looks like your life  philosophy is suddenly  riddled with fears and doubts.  Positive outlook returns soon  so resist urge to abandon  faith. Affairs for awhile are  subject to delays and disappointments. Loved one may  surprise you with sudden  financial development next  weekend.  SCORPIO (Oct.24-Nov.22)  Accent is on close associate's financial delays or  setback. Loved one may be  feeling ancious concerning  shared expenses. Looks like  summer plans may have to  be re-arranged or cancelled.  Control urge to seek out loans  or extra cash. Realize that  bankers and money lenders  are in a mean mood. Those  born around November 11th  enjoy a memorable weekend.  SAGITTARIUS (Nov.23-  Dec.21)  Looks like someone close  to you may be feeling rejected, discouraged or depressed. Partnerships,  marriages, alliances and involvements face another short  testing period. You'll be expected to restore confidence  and suggest positive alternatives. However, sign no  contracts or agreements.  Where you perform your  daily tasks is scene of unexpected encounters at the end  of the week.  CAPRICORN (Dec.22-Jan.19)  Emphasis is on health and  employment frustrations.  Delays at job scene may be  linked to differences in philosophy, methods and techniques. Co-workers are no fun  at all. Energy and vitality  are at yearly low. It's time for  long-overdue medical checks..  Weekend social life is strange,  Spontaneous get-together  brings laughs and surprises.  AQUARIUS (Jan.20-Feb. 18)  Social life is temporarily  dull and uninspiring. Pleasures and amusements fail to  bring the usual contentment  and relaxation. This is thc  week to pick up a few good  books and stay home. Gambling and speculation will  produce nothing. Don't  waste your money on lottery  tickets. Domestic scene  livens up next weekend thanks  to arrival of surprise visitor.  PISCES (Feb.19-Mar.20)  Domestic conditions reflect passing hold-ups or disappointments. Family plans may  have to be put aside owing to  concern over a parent. Postpone any rental or real estate  agreements. It's the wrong  time to start home decorating or major renovations.  Spontaneous trips and visits  bring unexpected happiness  next weekend.  For Qood Times  And Qood music  III ONE NIGHT ONLY HI       A  Thursday, May 31st **  from Calgary  CEMENT CITY COWBOYS  J!  Fri. and Sat.  June 1st and 2nd  By Popular Request  Brian &  Graham  (formerly the Pen Kings)  PERIRSaLft  SOTEL  886-9334 Book review  The intelligence of dolphins  By John Moore  In the sixties Doubleday  & Company published two  books by John C. Lilly, MD;  Man and Dolphin (1961) and  The Mind of the Dolphin  (1967). These books proved to  be so interesting and controversial that they were republished in one volume, with  added material, in 1975 under  the tide Lilly on Dolphins.  Lilly's work with dolphins  has established him as one  of the world's most well  known authorities on the subject of non-human intelligence  and interspecies communication.  Man has made observations on the extraordinary  intelligence of whales in  general and dolphins in particular since the beginnings  of recorded history. Aristotle,  the Western world's first  great naturalist, often praised  the legendary cleverness and  curiosity of these marine  mammals. There is a famous  statuette of a boy riding a  dolphin, believed to have  come from the ancient pre-  Greek Minoan civilization of  Crete, which along with other  evidence suggests that it may  once have been common  practise for the Minoans to  play with dolphins in the  Coastal bays of their island.  An old Greek story, which is  more than myth without quite  being history, concerns a  Greek poet named Arion who  is believed' to have existed  about 700 B.C. According to  the story, Arion won a lyre  competition in Sicily, but  the sailors on the ship carrying  him home to Corinth planned  to rob him of His prize. Before  killing him, however, the  sailors granted his last re-'  quest; that he be allowed to  play and sing one last song  before he died. As he finished  the song, Arion suddenly  jumped overboard into the  sea, which was crowded with  dolphins attracted by his  music. The dolphins held him  up and carried him to land.  Stories such as this, which  focus on fhe intelligence  and kindly disposition of the  dolphin, abound in the folklore  of peoples living on the  Atlantic coast. The ancient  Greeks were so familiar with  these creatures that they had  obviously observed the dolphins sensitivity to music,  a characteristic which has  prompted one group of researchers here in the Pacific  Northwest, including the  internationally known flautist  Paul Horn, to equip expeditions to further explore the  musical response of whales,  killer-whales, and dolphins.  Lilly's particular subject is  the bottle-nosed Atlantic  dolphin, (Tursiops truncatus).  This mammal's renowned  intelligence and significant  brain-to-body-size correlation  led him to suspect that, of all  other' mammals, even the  higher primates, the dolphins  were those most likely possessed of "intelligence";  not necessarily as we understand it, but intelligence all  the same. The difficulty of  communicating with a species,  possibly intelligent, with an  obviously complex communications system of its own,  but whose environmnent  and consequent frame of  reference could not be more  radically different than our  own, is the challenge Lilly  chose to take up.  In Man and Dolphin Lilly  states, "No interspecies  communication has been  achieved with primates having  smaller brains than man's.  Dedicated attempts to teach  chimpanzees to speak have  led to failure of two-way  communication - presumably  because of the animals'  failure to transmit." In 1961  I don't think the "Washoe"  experiments had even been  begun. These were experiments which attempted to get  around the chief stumbling  block of ape - man communi-  /s7\ SUNSHINE  Xjy KITCHENS  FINE CABINETS  886-9411 Gibsons  cation (the ape's lack of the  sophisticated organs of  speech) by teaching a chimpanzee a variant of the  American Sign Language of  the deaf and dumb. The  results were amazing. Not  only did the chimpanzee  acquire a surprisingly extensive vocabulary of simple  nouns and verbs, but it began,  on its own, to construct simple  sentences, showing an understanding of how languages  operate. "Washoe" the chimp  not only began to express  emotions and opinions of  human beings quite independently, (as opposed .to the  usual element of mimicry  one associates with such experiments), but it even began  to swear and insult, a rather  specialized refinement of  language to say the least  and not one likely to be taught  by scientists engaged in serious research. All of this  serves only to bolster Lilly's  case, If a chimpanzee, with  its relatively poor brain to  body size ratio, (much poorer  than human cases of brain  damage or retardation) can  learn to "speak," then the  dolphin, whose brain is comparable to man's, is even, in  fact, larger than man's,  while retaining a small body  size, must surely be a worthy  subject of attention.  In 1968 John Lilly decided  to stop his work with dolphins.  Apart from serious doubts  about the application of the  discoveries he was making,  (one has since heard stories  about the CIA training dolphins as assassins and saboteurs) he gives his personal  reasons for this decision in  the introduction to Lilly on  Dolphins: "I no longer wanted  to run a concentration camp  for my friends and if they were  as I found them to be and  if this was not only my imagination, then there was an  ethical problem of maintaining  them in a confined state in  which they may not survive."  Shortly after this decision,  five of the eight dolphins in  Lilly's colony committed  suicide. He was finally able  to set three of them free.  Lilly's work' has had an  inestimable impact on our  understanding of "intelligence." It has caused us to  revise our self-congratulatory  definitions and prepare ourselves to encounter and acknowledge "intelligence" in  non-human form. We are now  reaching out into space  and scientists tell us that  the odds on the existence of  extraterrestrial intelligent  life are not that far-fetched.  It is perhaps only a matter of  a very short time before we  are confronted with non-  human life of superior intelligence. Whatever experience  we have in the area of interspecies communication will  be invaluable under such  conditions.  Ully on Dolphins isn't  light reading. It contains the  records of experiments, the  fascinating journals of Margaret Howe, one of Lilly's  assistants who lived in a  specially constructed "house"  with a dolphin for weeks at  a time, as well as appendices  on dolphin anatomy and  physiology, the origins  of dolphins and men, and  communication with extraterrestrial intelligence. The  book is a mine of information  on the subject of dolphins  and the way they communicate with each other and  attempt to communicate with  us. Throughout many of the  experiments there is an  uncanny ambiguity about who  is testing who for intelligence, and every page forces  you to reconsider and reevaluate your own concepts  of intelligence, communication, and humanity.  Coast News, May 29,1979.  By  "Don't yell rock and roll  to me; my old man listened to  rock and roll." That retort  pretty accurately describes the  performance of The Police  in Vancouver, May 22. The  Police, an English trio, were  on tour promoting their first  album Outlandos d'Amour  which is in the top thirty  largely thanks to the success  of their single, Roxanne.  The album, like the single,  is a mixture of simple light  rock and basic reggae and  after repeated listenings  stands out as one of the best  records of 79. The concert  was a shocker! Half-way  through the opening number  the capacity crowd was on its  feet, hopping in time with  Sting, singer, bassist and  energetic focal point of the  group. The audience knew  they .were hearing something  different and they loved it.  The music was a fusion of  reggae and rock, lots of  echo effects on the vocals  with the bass the dominant  instrument. The live versions  of Roxanne, I Can't Stand  Losing You and a great new  song Message in a Bottle  confirmed Sting's statement  that The Police don't play  rock and roll. As one slightly  Positive vibrations  THIS WEEK'S  in ^  presented to you by   <^v[aqia ^\'\ui}vioom  "The Coast's Music Centre"  1) DbeStmlts  2) Doucctte The Donee li  6)   Rod Stewart  Have More Fan  3) BoneyM.   Nlghtfllght  to Venn  4) SuziQuatro  If Yon  Knew Soil  5) The Doobie Brothers  Minute by Minute  puzzled punk said after the  show, "It must be music of the  80's." Right he was.  The Police are headed for  stardom with a hit single and  album and with live performances as exciting as the  one I saw. Good concerts  build up a strong following for  future concerts and record  sales. Supertramp is the best  example of a group that built  a loyal audience with great  concerts in 75 and 76; now  their new album. Breakfast  7) Can  8) Blondie   Knock      i  Wood  9) Village People   Go  West  10) Toto  in America is number one in  the charts and they are  playing to crowds of 20,000  fans. The way The Police  are playing now it seems  similar success is just around  the corner.  The following night another  group played Vancouver, also  to promote their new album.  The Irish group Horslips  seem unknown to most  people; their music is a blend  of Irish folk and solid rock  melodies,      Jethrp      Tull's  classic LP Aqualung is a good  comparison. On record Hor  slips produce unparalleled  folk-rock as their three  Canadian records testify. The  albums: Book of Invasions  Aliens, and the new one, The  Man Who Built America are  ambitious slices of Irish  history featuring good vocal  harmonies, strong melodies  and most important, an excellent balance between the  folk and rock elements of their  music. All three are highly  recommended to anyone who  likes a little serious music.  In concert Horslips are a  different story, they couldn't  cross that line from good  concert to great event. Playing  to a lacklustre hah* capacity  crowd didn't help, neither  did the low mix on the vocals  which obscured all the harmonies and most of the lyrics.  Still what they lacked in  subtlety they made up for in  power and a segment of the  crowd were up jigging in  1970's style. Horslips probably made some new fans  but sound problems prevented  them from doing justice to  their excellent recorded  works. If Horslips can fix up  their stage act they could  probably join The Police in  making new music for the  80's.  Victory  Victorious NDP candidates  Don Lockstead and Ray Skelly  were on the Sunshine Coast  again this past weekend,  but this time they were not  drumming up support.  MP Skelly and MLA Lockstead were at a Victory  Dance for NDP supporters  and party workers held at the  Old Legion Hall in Sechelt on  Saturday night, May 26.  The politicians, in brief  remarks to the gathering,  stressed their appreciation of  the people who had worked  hard to make their elections  possible. Singled out particularly were locals Janet Gibb  and Kenny Barker and  overall organizer for the campaigns Pat Bright of Powell  River- ��� imm   ��� i....'"-  CAMpbell's shoes  and   LEATHER GOODS  In the Heart of Sechelt  Summer SANDALS for the Whole Family  European CLOGS for Men and Women,  Orthopeodically shaped for comfort  Children's RUNNING SHOES  Ladles'Summer HANDBAGS  Cowrie St.,      885-9345  Your friendly neighbourhood drop-off point for  ^QfttWrnVaV  WfflWSB    Classified Ads  Classifieds should be prepaid and pre-written  All information in classified ad section of Coast News  Margaret Thatcher and Clarice Clarkson exchange a few words at the Centre in  Gibsons last week. '  Seniors' budget cut  Adult Day Care in Gibsons  is one of a few pilot projects  in British Columbia which  have been operational for  about six months. It is the only  truly rural Adult Day Care  Centre in the province which  means it has different problems from those of urban  areas. Gibsons does, however,  belong to the Lower Mainland  Day Care Association,  The service which is provided by a Co-ordinator and  two program workers under  the auspices of the Sunshine  Coast Community Services  Society, is invaluable to the  Senior Citizens, who really  enjoy their two days a week  at the "Centre" (Kin Hut).  Here they play cards and other  games, knit, have slide shows,  do handicrafts and chat to  friends whom they might not  otherwise see. A hot lunch is  served which is especially  important for those who live  on their own. As we all know,  there is nothing more congenial than having a good  meal with friends and not  having to worry about preparation or about washing the  dishesI  "It's fabulous," one of  them said, "we like to get  together to hear all the news."  And there did seem to be a  lot of it being discussed last  Thursday morning.  This very worthwhile  community service may run  into operational difficulties  if the Provincial Treasury  Board does not come up with  the $22.34 perperson per day  which is required. To date  they have only offered $15.00,  giving no reason why the rest  of the money should not be  forthcoming. It is implied  that the community, which has  already given financial  backing to the project, should  somehow make up the difference. Unlike the urban areas  there are no sources in this  community to make up an  operating deficit,  According to the Community Services Society's treasurer, the budget was most  carefully drawn up with input  from all concerned. The  reduction to $15.00 per day is  in his opinion completely  arbitrary and not based on  any possible cuts in expenses.  It is therefore most disappointing, after the completion  of a very successful pilot  project, which proved beyond  doubt the necessity and  feasibility of this service to  our elderly and handicapped  that the government in-spite  of massive and expensive  advertising in all of the media,  in actual fact seems to be unwilling to provide the servie.  Hopefully, some more  money will be forthcoming  when the Lower Mainland Day  Care Association will meet  with the government, in mid-  June,  j See our           i  | Bargain Shelf      j  i for good buys  ! NDP Bookstore  =wj=  ALTERATIONS  & REPAIRS  Peninsula Cleaners  ^i& Laundry  V     FORTHE  FRESHNESS OF SPRING  Sechelt_   9.30-5.30 Weekdays  Gibsons  9.00-5.30 Weekdays  Saturday   10.30-5.30  (Both Stores)        ^^  WHARF ROAD With 1521 GOWER PT. RD.  SECHELT 2locations GIBSONS, B.C.  885-9554     to serve you best! 886-2200  ull-DJ  S3MHHE-  ���JUWS  Royal Bank  Appointment  .;,*��&*.  The ROYAL BANK Is  pleased to announce  the appointment of  ALEC HAWKEY as  the SENIOR LOANS  OFFICER at Gibsons  Branch. Alec has been  transferred to us from  Houston, B.C. where  he was working as a  Loans Officer.  Accompanying Alec  are his wife Lynn and  children Michelle and  Christopher. We wish  Alec the best of luck in  his new post.  Bill Edney's SHOP TALK  One of the many fine books published by  NITTY GRITTY Productions is called the  FISHERMAN'S WHARF. It lists great  recipes from the famous seafood eating  places in San Francisco.  Fisherman's Wharf has long been a  Mecca for travellers in search of fine  dining and atmosphere. It is quite feasible  that the Sunshine Coast, with its proximity  to Vancouver and its beauty could become  the Canadian equivalent.  In a large way, the economic future of  this area could depend on tourist dollars.  If they are made welcome and enjoy themselves, then they will return. Tourism,  if planned correctly, takes very little away  from the country-type charm of the area,  while here they contribute considerably to  the whole economy.  Our waters abound with fish; the  following is one of the many delicious  meals which can be prepared from this  bounty.  RED SNAPPER AMANDINE  3 pounds red snapper fillets  2 cups flour  Vi cup sliced almonds  6 T butter  2 T lemon juice  1 cup milk  2 eggs  Mix eggs into milk. Roll fish fillets In flour, then dip them in egg and milk  mixture, and back into the flour. Sprinkle the slices with salt and pepper.  Saute them In hot fat In a large pan. Cook about 5 minutes on each side, or  until golden brown.  Almond Sauce: Spread almonds on a cookie sheet and heat them in a  moderate oven until golden brown. Melt butter In a saucepan and allow it  to brown (be careful not to allow It to burn I). Add lemon juice and browned  almonds. Heat one minute, and ladle over fish. Serve hot. Coast News, May 29,1979.  VJISSIFIED ADS  Church Services  Unman t ailmlii* Services  Rei r.Nidiolsiin Pastor  Times of Sunduv Mass:  8:00p.m. Saturda) ami l2.V>un  Sunday ;ii St.Mary's Gibsons  lnSci'hcli:9:0Ila.ni.OurUdyof  Lourdes C hureh. Indian Reserve  10:00a.m. Hull Famil) Chureh  885 Q52fi  GIBSONS PENTECOSTAL  CHURCH  Hijjlluai A M.nlin  Siimlai SchiHii l);4.s  MorniiiK Worship 11:00  Kieniiijjl-'ellimsliip 7:00  Bible Siud.t Wctluesdai    7:30  Pastor lei Booilic  88(1*7107 in 88d*'l482  AITilialeii uilh Ihe  Peiileeoslal Is*,, mbliesof  (. iln  UNITED CHURCH  MO a.m. *Si.John's  Davis Bay  11:15a.m. -Gibsons  886-2333  SEVENTH-DAY ADVENTIST  CHURCH  '*-mp      School Sal..  IU a.m.  Hour of Worship Sat.. II a.m..  StJolm's United Church  Davis Bay  Pastor C.Dricberg  Everyone Welcome  For information phone:  885-9750 or  883-2736  GLAD TIDINGS TABERNACLE  Goivcr Point Road  Phone 886-2660  Sunday School-9:45 a.m.  Worship Sciviic* ||:(X)a.m.  Revival ��� 7:00p.m,  Bible Study-Wed. 7:30 p.m.  I'aslor Nanci Dikes  A story of Mrs. B.  No place like home  By Maryanne Weft  Home. It's an evocative  word with very personal  meaning for us all, symbolising the fulfillment of physical and emotional needs.  The importance of home to  small children is well recognised, and as we reach middle  age we tend to look back with  warm memories to those  days. It's perhaps more  difficult to understand how,  after those busy years of a  challenging career or of  home-making oneself, home  again becomes of paramount  importance in those last years  of life.  "Second Childhood" is  often used as a disparaging  term. It shouldn't be. It is  surely an apt description of  the natural and right coming  together of the two ends  of life, the completion of the  circle, a homecoming.  "I'm not afraid to die"  says Mrs. Brown, "In fact  I'd be happy to go if 1 could  just be in my own home."  Hopefully Mrs. Brown (not  her real name) who has  achieved her over-riding  desire to be back in her own  home will be able to enjoy  it for some time to come and  if the time comes when she  can no longer manage that  she will be able to make  that decision herself - not have  it forced on her.  I want to tell you her story  because many of you had a  hand in it as members of  the Community Services  Society or indirectly through  the taxes you pay. Not often  enough do we see or hear  about the fruits of our giving  as it becomes anonymous  through a government agency.  Some months ago Mrs,  Brown suffered a stroke,  spent some time in hospital  and then found herself in a  Rest Home in Vancouver  confined with strangers,  many with more disabilities  than she herself.  Against this she rebelled  and in the spring came back  to the Sunshine Coast to an  intermediate-care home  where, unfortunately, she  wasn't happy.  The Health Nurse responsible for her, her relatives  and friends agonized over  the situation while frustration increaased on both sides.  Something had to be done  and it seemed as though the  only solution would be a return to town and another  Rest Home.  However, as a last resort  the Health Nurse called everyone together, Mrs. Brown,  her relatives, friends, and  neighbours for a council of  war. Then things began to  happen. It would after all be  possible to get her house back  and relatives would have it  ship shape in a nutter of  weeks. In the meantime Mrs.  Brown would visit around with  her friends and continue to  take part in the Adult Daycare  Centre activities, the monthly  Lunch Bunch outing, bridge,  walks, crafts, good companionship. The Community  Services Society would be  asked to find, if possible, a  full-time homemaker for those  first important days of settling  in and until a realistic assessment of her needs and abilities  could be made.  The results were little  short of miraculous. In a few  short weeks Mrs. Brown  changed from a defeated,  frustrated and angry person  whose disabilities dominated  her life and for whom life  itself was becoming increasingly a burden,to a cheer  ful, basically happy person  with a new lease on life  despite handicaps, frustrations and inevitable disappointments, and a determination to overcome her disabilities, hopefully to a degree  which will make it possible  for her to live alone with a  visiting homemaker.  It is of course a continuing  story, one which has had  and will have setbacks. It  is a situation which is creating  challenges for all concerned,  a balancing act on a fine line  between over-protection and  the ever-present dangers  which lurk in even the simplest of everyday activities,  such as making a cup of tea,  for those  with  diminishing  eyesight and hearing.  "Don't worry about me.  If I go off with a flash and a  bang, it doesn't matter. It's  a risk I'm prepared to take"  Mrs. Brown insists.  It's not quite that simple  of course, but it is an example  of the indomitable human  spirit which should never be  underestimated and which  really can move mountains.  Mrs. Brown is just one of  many elderly people (1 can't  refer to her as an old lady it  just doesn't fit!) on the Sunshine Coast who are enabled  to remain in their own homes,  homes which means so much  to them, because of the dedication of those who work in  the   Public   Health   Depart  ment, in the Community Services Society, whose who give  their time and talents as  Homemakers and Volunteers,  all supported by our contributions to the Provincial Departments of Health and Human  Resources.  It is not by any means  charity or a one-sided giving.  Ask anyone who has any contact with these older people  and they'll tell you of the privilege and inspiration it is to  be a part of this continuing  miracle of the power of the  human spirit to overcome  and triumph, despite the  odds.  Hang in there, Mrs. B. we  need you!  SMT owner responds  Fare increase justified  by D.R. Hems worth  Thank you for this opportunity to respond to the article published in your May 22  edition concerning a recent  application by my Company,  S.M.T. Coach Lines Ltd., to  increase passenger fares by  7%.  Our application, dated  May 4th, 1979, was made in  strict accordance with the  requirements of the Motor  Carrier Act.  Public notices  Oriiylidaw  k)getyourdCRIC  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 15ih.  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.soiiRces  British Columbia Resources Investment Corporation  2600 -1177 West Hastings Street, Vancouver, B.C. V6E 3Y3  Telephone: (604) 687-2600  were posted, as required, in  all of our depots and agencies  between May 4th and 8th,  allowing any member of the  public, S.M.T. patron or not,  up to two weeks to oppose  same.  Although not required by  the Motor Carrier Act, we also  placed advertisements in  various newspapers, in Powell  River, Sechelt, Gibsons,  and Squamish, in order to give  greater exposure to our passengers of our intentions.  Some of our ads did not reach  the papers in time for their  May 8th editions and had to  be published the following  week. The insinuation by  Miss deLange that our actions  were a deliberate "over-riding  of the individual's right to  protest" is not only slanderous, it's asinine.  Furthermore, our proposed  7% increase comes after three  long years of voluntarily  holding our prices level in the  face of an annual inflation rate  that has been averaging 9%  a year. If common sense prevails, anyone should be able  to see that a IS* increase on  a Gibsons/Vancouver ticket or  a 25* increase on a Sechelt/  Vancouver ticket is hardly  what could be termed unreasonable after three years.  However, the article conveniently avoids mentioning the  nominal amount of our proposed increase. Rather, it  dwells on what Miss deLange  feels to be a deterioration of  our service, pointing out that  we have discontinued certain  scheduled runs in the past two  years. Quite simply, these  runs were cut because virtually no one rode them. In  any event, we did not make  these cuts without first applying for and receiving the consent of the Motor Carrier  Commission, who were satisfied that there was no hardship forced upon the public  by our not running empty  buses down the highway.  Miss deLange has even criticized our new office in Sechelt. When our lease expired  last December, we relocated  our bus maintenance in Vancouver, and our freight office  to what we felt was the most  suitable spot available near  the downtown Sechelt area.  Our business hours have been  set up to satisfy our freight  requirements as well as to  provide a central passenger  stop when buses pass through  Sechelt, rather than to continue a legacy where the  Sechelt Bus Depot was the  local meeting hall and only  public toilet.  The charge made that special consideration is not being  given to senior citizens or  the handicapped is simply an  irresponsible statement.  Due to special rate reductions  Monday thru Thursday,  senior citizens can now purchase a return ticket between  Sechelt and Vancouver for less  than what it cost five years  ago. As well, it is our policy  that handicapped passengers  that have to travel with an  attendant only have to pay for  a single ticket, thereby receiving a 50% discount.  These are all facts, not misleading insinuations. But  perhaps the real problem behind the statements previously made by Miss deLange  and her supporters is that they  are unaware of who actually  owns S.M.T. Coach Lines  Ltd. It is privately owned by  D.R. Hemsworth of 137S Vernon Drive, Vancouver, B.C.,  and not the Government.  On the other hand, Pacific  Stage Lines was a government  owned bus company that  operated in this Province  until just recently, and during  the 1977 fiscal year it recorded  an operating loss of $8 Million. That loss was covered by  taxpayers' funds, in the form  of a subsidy. If S.M.T. Coach  Lines Ltd. were to receive a  subsidy, 1 am sure that we  could pass along additional  considerations to pensioners  and the handicapped.  However, 1 happen to own  S.M.T. Coach Lines Ltd. in  order to derive an income from  investment rather than to  obtain votes. Accordingly, I  do not feel the slightest  twinge of guilt in asking for a  7% fare increase after three  years.But if Miss deLange and  her supporters think that the  Government can operate the  service better, they should  feel free to ask their local  MLA to insist that the Government purchase my Company  and give away free bus rides  to all.While 1 could hazard  a guess as to what their  answer would be, I am sure  that it would apply only to  those of us who wear hats. ���  Coast has resources to aid familyf  Coast News, May 29,1979.  VLASSIFIEIJ ADS  Les Mosolaneczkl took top prize for the biggest  salmon with this 16 pounder at the first annual Port  Mellon Community Association Fishing Derby  last Saturday. Other winners were Gwen Koftinoff,  who caught the biggest bottom fish, Dawn Wood  who caught the biggest fish in the 12 and under  category, and Raymond Trudel who took the Hidden  Weight prize.  Carefree gardening  Resources for Families  on the Sunshine Cout  By Bill Foist  One of the most controver-  j sial effects of the social  changes of the last fifty years  has been the weakening of  the role of the family. On the  Sunshine Coast, we are fortunate in having many and  varied resources available  whose objective is to strengthen the family as a source of  support and unity. This Family Month gives us the  chance to review these  services.  The average family is most  likely to make use of Recreation Services. One of the most  popular services is the new  Gibsons Swimming Pool,  with its special Family Swim  from noon until 2 o'clock on  . Sundays. The pool also has  '��*] Moms and Tots times and  many hours of public swimming available for family  groups. The Fitness Service  also has a special Family  Gym programme on Sundays  at Chatelech School. Volleyball, Badminton, Gymnastics,  etc. are also offered by the  Fitness Service, and families  often come as a unit. The  Sunshine Coast Arena schedules some time for Moms and  Tots and for Public skating  available for families to attend  as a unit. Boating, fishing,  golf, hiking and camping are  traditional Sunshine Coast  tourist attractions, and are  probably the most relaxing  yet enriching activities for  local families as well.  Many of the Continuing  Education courses offered by  the School District are appropriate for families fo learn  together. Why not learn a  language, gardening skills,  pottery, or navigation skills  as a family activity.  For families wanting to  strengthen their relationships  and improve communications,  the   Coast   Association   for  with special problems, there  are many resources available.  The Ministry of Human Resources office has social  workers and family support  workers to assist you. They  also finance the Wilson Creek  Group Home, whose objective  is to assist families in situations where a child is temporarily removed from the family  home.  School District 46 employs  two District Counsellors who  often get involved in family  support work, and there is  a counsellor attached to each  secondary school who can  offer advice and assistance in  school related matters.  One of the traditional  sources of family support are  the churches, and we are for-  By Sandy Loam  for whatever will take over  next. Allan Crane has a couple  of roses the size of horses  which seem to thrive on  operatic arias and he is the  only person I know to have a  volunteer camelia.  Ardith Kent is chatelaine of  the most gorgeous old English  garden I have ever seen. She  has a green house and does  work at it but at the same time  she is charmingly relaxed  and certainly doesn't worry. It  would be impossible to catalogue all the unusual varieties  in the Kent garden and no  one will ever bother. It is so  big something or other is  always in bloom. Ardith also  has the generous nature typical of the carefree gardener.  "You'd be doing me a favour  if you dug up some of those."  "You are certainly welcome  to that clump there." I must  mention an enormous purple  magnolia tree; lovely fragrant, golden day lilies and  the whole place is simply  carpeted with lily of the valley  gone rampant.  If a gardening friend offers  you a plant do take it, then  and there and go straight  home and pop it into the  ground.   Don't   say   you'll  do it first thing in the morning  because we both know you'll  forget. So while I'm telling  you to be relaxed about it I  am also asking that you relax  after these little chores are  done.  There was a small bonanza  at the Super Valu last week.  They were selling all their  plants at half price so you  might gallop over to Sunnycrest to see what they have  left. Also it is pretty well last  call for annual seed planting.  All done out of doors now and  they will be up in a week  mmmmmm_mmmmmmmm_m_______M      "* y��u coax- Try something  poppies which he allows full exotic such as African daisies  rein. When they are comp- but don't forget the old  letely finished George will reliable darlings such as  rise from his volume, mow nasturtiums, alyssum and any  them all down, return to the kind of poppy,  book and wait, happily content     Happy gardening I  What many people don't  realize is that plant, shrubs,  seeds and bulbs really want  to grow. If you take the  trouble to shove them into a  nice spot and water them,  they simply will flourish almost in spite of you. As little  time as 20 minutes a week  just to haul out the larger  weeds before they pig all the  nourishment from the soil and  occasionally leaving the hose  on and presto...flowers.  Gardening is not a big deal but  gardeners and fishermen are  alike in that they talk a lot.  "You should have seen it  last week when the bulbs were  still going..." Well phooie I  have known novices to plant  bulbs upside down and still  get a lovely showing. Many  bulbs are forgotten in the shed  only to be found sprouting  vigorously towards any thin  shard of light. Most plants  propagate themselves and  soon you'll find your garden  filled with little volunteers.  Very tidy "by the book"  subdivision gardeners rarely  get volunteers. They spend  so much time making their  plants march to the neighbourhood tune, they are yanking still flowering bulbs and  busily keeping everything  so orderly that they tidy all  their volunteers into the compost heap. Tucked away private gardens are more interesting as they are designed for  the benefit of the owner  rather thqn his neighbours.  Here the garden does the dictating with the gardener  happily accommodating new  flowers with new borders.  Gardens have definite personalities. George Matthews  relaxes down there by the  water almost inundated by a  sea of exotic, flaming Oriental  PENINSULA  MARKET  885-9721    Davis Bay, B.C.  tide tables   .  Reference: Pacific  Point Atkinson Standard Time  Wed.May 30 FrUune 1  0255             10.3 0500              9.7  0710             12.0 0845             10.7  1410              3.9 1540              5.8  2145             14.9 2305             14.6  Thors.May 31 Sat.June 2  0400             10.2 0605              9.0  0750             11.4 1015             10.3  1455              4.8 1620              6.8  2230             14.7 2345             14.4  ��� Groceries*Fishing Tackle  ��� Sundries ��� Timex Watches  Open 9���9  ' Days a Week  Son Jaw 3  0700 8.2  1145 10.2  1720 7.7  Moo .June 4  0030 14.2  0735 7.3  1320 10.6  1830 8.5  Tn��.Jone5  0110 14.1  0815 6.3  1430 11.3  1935 9.1  Family Education offers dis- tunate to have some very ac*  cussion groups for parents of tive and concerned clergy to  young children,  parents  of provide spiritual guidance to  teens,   and  for  couples   in families,  marriage.    This    group    of     This multitude of resources  parents   can   be   contacted 's available to us  now.  In  through  any  of  the   group '�����* Family Month,  in  this  leaders, names available from Tear   of   the   Child,    let s  the    Continuing    Education m~*e some sPeclaI efforts t0  office of School District 46, begin some new involvements  or   through   the   Sunshine as a family unit; involvements  Coast Community Services.      which can be  For families in conflict or strength    for   your  source  of  family  Come cry with me  By Ann Napier  Write Box 3, c/o Cout News  Dear Ann,  I have a friend who has a  brother who is always putting  her down. He belittles her in  front of her guests. She has  no-one else living with her.  Wouldn't it be better to live  alone and have peace of mind?  He has had a chance to  live in a nice home with a  loving person and blew it.  Do you think he'd be this way  if he didn't drink?  Sad.  Dear Sad,  It'a hard to tell what a person Is really like unless you  Uve with them. Yet It Is sad,  the rained lives and lost  opportunities for people  In need of company and comfort ��� all because they are  unable to use their beat  judgement and behaviour.  We an only responsible for  ourselves and our own behaviour. Maybe with treatment, and mega Vitamins  he could change, but only If  he wants to of coarse.  Dear Ann,  We are at odds over our  having or not having children.  My husband and I have a  good life - he loves to fish  and I like to garden. We are  in the perfect spot for both.  We have been lucky and have  no money problems. The point  is, I now want a child and  he doesn't. He feels it will  change our lives too much.  Our friends with children  seem to have no peace or  privacy - that's the way it  seems to him.  My husband also thinks  the world is too uncertain in  food and economy - that a  child might have a difficult  time surviving in today's  and tomorrow's world. What  do you think?  Wanting All.  Dear Wanting AU,  You know no-one can help  In this decision, but with  unresolved differences, It's  no use. Your present life will  be disturbed, and It's true  this generation will face a lot  of problems, but people in  harmony go ahead anyway.  A child needs the love and  support of all the parents and  relatives for security. To  bring a child Into this world  against one of the partner's  wishes la a poor Idea. Try to  And friends who have children  who Uve In peace and happiness, and maybe be'U change  his mind. Then an too many  chaotic Uvea that no-one  wants to emulate.   nTusic Weavers  New & Used  Albums & Tapes  The Home of People's Prices  ���c        886-9737       *  BIG OIL  DEAL  ON MERCURY  OUTBOARDS  BUY A NEW FISHING MERC.  4,4.5,7.5,9.8,20 or 40 H.P.  Get 2 Complimentary Casesof  Quicksilver OIL  $3796  Manufacturer's Suggested  Maximum Retail Price.  BUY A NEW GO POWER OR BLACK MAX  POWER MERC. 50 ��� 200 H.P.  Get 4 Complimentary Casesof  UICKSILVI  WANTED  Used Furniture  or What Have You  AL'S  USED FURNITURE  WE BUY BEER  BOTTLES  tit OIL  ^^^^^^ $7592  at participating Mercury Outboard Dealers  Manufacturer's Suggested  Maximum Retail Price...  OFFER GOOD  JUNE 1 to JUNE 30,1979  /P^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  afmWA    Amalgamated Construction  a\t/a  A Association  B.C. Road Builders  Association  The Sunshine Coast Chapter of the B.C. Council for the  Family has invited comments  about the family from members of this community.  This is the last of a series of  weekly articles to focus on  May as Family Month.  Further opinions about aspects of the family would be  welcomed through letters to  the editor.  Tune-Up  Your Bike  for summer racing  and touring at  Trail Bay Sports.  We offer a full  line of Narco and Nlshlkl  bikes up to twelve speeds,  for the whole family I  a-a-a-iv  a���*t*.  =MS=  Gibsons Ready Mix  WORKING  IN THE COMMUNITY  886-9412  "Drainrock  ���Sand  ���Fill  ���Road Mulch  ���Washed Rock  ��� Navyjack  Monday���Friday  8a.m.���5p.m.  >J>:*������W>K��MW,M'>>JJ!'>>>>>>>>>>>;  'KTOP LT  ll.MM.-~-_ ���  *P  7*  CO-OP  fiUTOmOTlUE  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������������n  I Jamieson Automotive!  I 886-7919        J  l Sechelt Esso I  L-2?i"i2.1i���J  r������������i j���������������-i  ISunnycrest Esso 11 Madeira Park Service i  ���     886-9962     J ^        883-2241        J  Transmission  Problem  Call Us  Any Problem  Call Us Coast News, May 29,1979. f  Coast News, May 29,197S  TIMBER DAYS 1979 !!!  PENDER HARBOUR MAY DAY!!!  9.  .-  mm  Timber Days 1979 best ever  The sun shone and the crowds came out and Sechelt's Timber  Days last weekend was agreed to be one of the best ever. Chairman of the Special Events, Kathy Acton told the Coast News,  "We were very fortunate. It was the biggest parade ever and 1  hope they find good people next year to keep up the  standard."  Triple-duty man Carl Chrismas who took the responsibilities  of Timber Days Chairman, Logger Sports Chairman, and  Master of Ceremonies was not available for comment this week  as he and his wife Lucy were enjoying a well-earned rest in the  Interior. It is safe to say that all of Carl's contributions were  uniformly excellent but most noticeable was his work as Master  of Ceremonies, a taxing day-long chore which he despatched  with great good humour and efficiency.  The winners in the Loggers   Wigard    won    the    Ladies  Sports portion of the festivi-  ies were as follows: in the  Underhand Chop Open the  Anderson Realty Ltd. Trophy  was won by Brad Lance with  John Hindson runner-up.  In the Men's Axe Throw Open  the Macleods Store Trophy  was won by Brian Couture  with Ron Bracket! the runner-  up. James Hanke won the  Men's Axe Throw Novice,  taking the Sechelt Inn Trophy,  with Ron Perreault the runner-  up. The Sunshine Auto Parts  Trophy for Limited Power  Saw Bucking went to Brian  Couture with Brad Lance in  second place. Brad Lance  came back to take the Unlimited or Hot Saw Bucking,  taking the Suncoast Power  Marine Trophy, with Spencer  Wigard runner-up. The  Underhand Chop Novice  Trophy, awarded by Sechelt  Inlet Barge, went to Teddy  Bracket! with Ron Perreault  in    second   place.    Bonnie   BEam  Axe Throw Trophy which was  donated by Anne-Lynn  Flowers. Betty Tyson took  second place. It was Brad  Lance again taking the Standing Block Chop Open Trophy  with Ron Brackett runner-up.  The trophy in this event was  donated by the Royal Bank.  Laurie Tyson took the Ladies'  Nail Driving event, winning  the Sechelt Building Supplies  Trophy. No runner-up's  name was available in this  event. The Standing Block  Chop Novice went to Larry  Jimmy, winning him the  trophy donated by Shannon  Industries. Teddy Brackett  was runner-up.  The Shop Easy Trophy for  Ladies Double Bucking was  won by Lynn Allen and Bonnie  Wigard with Vicki Hindson  and Laura Lee Sollie runners-  up.  The Men's Double Bucking  Trophy, donated by Trail Bay  Sports, went to Ron Brackett  and James Hanke with Brian  Couture and Brian Christiansen in second place.  The Obstacle Pole Race  Trophy donated by the Independent Order of Foresters  was won by Brian Couture  with Jimmy Mair in second  place.  Spencer and Bonnie Wigard  won the Jack and Jill Bucking  Trophy, donated by Morgan's  Men's Wear, with Ron Brackett and Lynn Allen in second  place.  The Men's Single Bucking  event was won by John Pinkster, winning the C&S Hardware Trophy, with Brian  Christiansen taking second  place.  Ron Perreault was the lone  contestant in this year's  Pole Climb, taking the Bank of  Montreal Trophy. Two other  contestants injured themselves in prior events and had  to withdraw.  Brian Christiansen won the  Chokermen's Race Open,  taking the Wakefield Inn  Trophy, with John Hindson  in second place.  In the novice division of the  Chokermen's Race, Teddy  Bracket won with James  Hanke runner-up. Brackett  took the Suncoast Chrysler  Trophy.  The 1979 winner of the  Weldwood Trophy as Logger  of the Day was Brad Lance.  John Hindson was awarded  the    Art    Williams    Trophy  as Sportsman of the Day.  The Wigard family were  well represented in the trophy  winning with Bonnie Wigard  taking the Lady Logger of the  Day Trophy awarded by  Sechelt Agencies and son  Chris winning the Junior  Sportsman of the Day. Lionel  Turley rounded out this year's  winners, taking Junior Sportsman of the Day honours and  the trophy donated by Sunshine General Motors.  aswaxx'Ti-Mx? a-��� ������ vsanwe'  Pender celebrates May D  ��1  Pender Harbour had its  annual May Day celebration last Saturday, May 26,  and a good time was hid by  all.  The IGA store took first  place for Commercial Floats  in the May Day Parade. The  best Non-commercial Float  was judged to be the Sechelt  May Queen Float and the  same float also won the Best  Decorated Float.  Winners of parade rosettes  were: First Pender Harbour  Brownie Pack in the Walkers  Division, followed by the  Serendipity     Play     School;  Sherry Murray took first  rosette for Bicycles with Diana  Cavalier and Coreen Gamble  second and third; for Horses,  it was Debbie Haas taking  first place with Diana Cavalier  and Wendy Beaudoin second  and third; the Go-Cart rosette  was won by Pender Harbour  Wolf Cubs.  First prize in the Novelty  Division went to Christine  Nejcr, Susan Wilkinson and  Blackie, (oleen Jensen  and Tina Kiel/ were second,  and the Bananas Top Dog  placed third.  In the Highland Games  Wrist Wrestling Put Wilev  ��a.s the Featherweight (.'hum*  pion; Pierre Berdahl won the  Lightweight Division; Brian  Spoular was Middleweight  Champion;   and   the   Heavy  Weighl  Norrr  ���'���"  ;- ���,    Colin  Vh !i ; ���--.-���..  WiJl)  . tin   Caber  Toss; e     won the  100-melri Harry  Kaninn . ...,i Put,  In   I.....       .:!������.  it   was  sei-1. ���. \. -.. nning the  100-melrc dash; Wendy Lee  won the Shot Put; Patty  Malcolm won thc Nail Hammering: and Gail Gi' arm  tho Ball Throw.  Winners & near winners in Special Eve  Els Mercer, representing  Halfmoon Bay Recreation,'  presided over festivities  as the 1979 Queen of Sechelt's  Timber Days. The queen was  the representative of the  group who amassed most  points in the Special Events  portion of Timber Days and  organizer Kathy Acton reports  that competition was very  keen this year.  In the Badminton contest it  was the Bank of Montreal  team taking top spot over  Trail Bay Development and  St. Mary's Hospital. In the  Cribbage Tournament Legion  Branch No. 140 won with  Trail Bay Developments and  the Royal Bank second and  third. Legion Branch No.  140 also won the Darts contest  ahead of Halfmoon Bay Rec.  and the Royal Bank. The  Sunshine Coast Lions took  the Bridge Tournament with  Halfmoon Bay Rec. second  and the Bank of Montreal  third. In the Volleyball  Tournament St. Mary's Hospital finished first ahead of  Halfmoon Bay Rec. and  Legion Branch No. 140.  It was the Bank of Montreal  winning the Egg and Spoon  Race followed by Halfmoon  Bay Rec. and Trail Bay  Developments. The Three-  Legged Race ended in a tie  for first place between Halfmoon Bay Rec. and St. Mary's  Hospital with Legion Branch  No. 140 and Trail Bay Developments second and third.  St. Mary's Hospital won the  Sack Race with Trail Bay Developments and the Bank of  Montreal runners-up. The  Sleeping Bag Race was taken  by the Bank of Montreal  team with Halfmoon Bay Rec.  and Trail Bay Developments  tied for second and the RCMP  third. The order of finish in  the Slosh Race was Royal  Bank followed by Halfmoon  Bay Rec. and St. Mary's  Hospital. St. Mary's Hospital took the Tug of War  followed by the RCMP and  Legion Branch No. 140.  In the Baking Events the  Sechelt Chamber of Commerce, the Royal Bank,  and the Bank of Montreal  finished one two and three in  the Chocolate Cake competition. In Butter Tarts, Sunshine  Coast Lions beat out St.  Mary's Hospital and thc Bank  of Montreal. The Lions also  look the Bread-making  contest with the RCMP and  Trail Bay Developments  second and third. Thc Apple  Pie Champions came from the  Royal Bank with the Kinsmen  and Legion Branch No. 140  second and third.  Halfmoon Bay Rec. won the  Best Parade Float with St.  Mary's Hospital and Trail  Bay Developments runners-  up. The 50-50 Draw Tickets  contest was taken by the  Sunshine Coast Lions with  Halfmoon Bay Rec. in second  place and Trail Bay Develop*  moms and the Bank of Montreal tied fur third.  There were three sections  of the Bicycle Decorating  Contest organized by the  Sechelt RCMP for Timber  Days last week, lo Hie Out to  U'1.8  Four Years age pi, ;n the  winner was judged to e  Ryan   Colbert    with    Ward  Hudson    c. and Christ*  Vandeberg third.  In the age group Five to  Eight Yeats Naomi Hunter  was the winner with Shawn  Wagner in second place and  Wendy Cavalier third.  Leah Vandeberg took first  place in Nine to Twel .< Vears  division with lod Cavalier and  Trevor Anderson second and  third. 10.  Coast News, May 29,1979.  Wildlife  ITT  If  an.  V,  corner  By Ian Corrance  A six hour ferry line up at  Langdale which saw me  catching the last ferry over,  then the first one back, kind  of took care of my days off  this week. It does seem that  a few .things happened in  the world of nature without  me being present.  The Conservation Officer,  Jamie Stephen spent a couple  of days with the RCMP,  patrolling Ruby and Sakinaw  Lakes making sure that all  the usual red tape was being  adhered to. Jamie asked me  to pass on a reminder that  patrols will be stepped up  this year, so get your fishing  licences and life belts.  A steelhead count was done  on the creeks. Three people  from the Fish and Wildlife  have the job of going up as  far as the fish can go, getting  into wet suits and floating  down with the current, counting the fish as they go.  18 were counted in Rainy  River; 8 in Chapman (the visibility was poor); 2 in Sechelt  Creek;andl6inMcNab.  A cougar was reported  sighted around Abbs Road  in Gibsons. It was minding  its own business, so like the  three seen last year at Henry  Road, it seems to have found  a way to coexist with us.  There are quite a few reports about bears. The one  at the campsite in Porpoise  Bay is either very smart,  or very dumb. For the past  while it's been trying to find  a way into the trap which is  stored in the compound.  Rumour has it that the park  keeper had to shoo it off  in order to open the gate in  the trap, but now that it's set,  the bear shows no interest  in it.  Pat Tripp phoned me from  Secret Cove, Sunday before  last. An otter was up on one of  the floats, it had what looked  like a red gash on its stomach  and was acting strangely.  When some boats came to tie  up, it popped into the water  and took off, so if it was hurt  it couldn't have been too  badly, but it might be worth  while for the people in that  area to keep an eye open for  it-  It looks like it's spray time  again. The gypsy moths are  being bombarded in Kitsilano,  and I read that Rafe Mair has  given the OK to treat Wood  and Kalamalka Lakes in the  Okanagan with 2,4-D, in order  to keep down the milfoil.  A blackheaded grossbeak  was spotted on Abbs Road  in Gibsons, by George Cooper.  Eight goslings are happily  beginning life at Jacksons  old booming grounds in  Wilson Creek. The bay in Gibsons is home for quite a few  baby ducks this year, even  though many have been  picked off by the crows.  So, I guess that even with  me spending my spare time  sitting in ferry lines, life  still goes on. Give me a call  if you're fortunate enough to  see some of it, my numbers  are 886-2622 and 886-7817.  You can get me at home at  886-9151, ta.  Creek crafts  Craftspeople interested in  setting up a booth at the  Roberts Creek Daze on  Saturday, July 16, are asked  to contact Cindy Kirk at  886-9437.  Included are those working  in pottery, jewellery, woodworking, clothing, weaving,  macrame, spinning.  This swallow swooped into the Coast News office this  week but was caught and released unharmed.  BIG  MAPLE  on Hwy  . "101  ���I km south of Sechell  k HOUSEKEEPING UNITS j  Sandy beach  400 metres  ���Colour TV Cabll  Golf Course nearby  Skm: J  885-9513  RonniEBRook  LODGE  Ocean Beach Esplanade  Gower Point Road  Gibsons, B.C.  Enjoy home-cooked meals in  cozy dining room overlooking  Ihe private beach.  Skm')  886-9033  C-ozu      (^ourt  Watt  Inlet Avenue  Centre of Sechelt  17 modern units  ���: Kilchen unils e.* ColourT.V.  ���   Wall lo wall carpeting  Close la shopping & fishing  885-9314 Owner Operator  Skm 27        Cliff & Lb Lindsey  Ole's    Cove,  Halfmoon Bay, B.C.  :': Excellent dining facilities  *.'r Heated swimming pool  -,'r Sauna  -.'.- Cocktail lounge  Under New Management  Skm48      Tel: 885-2232  Duncan   6o_^  Cove     tf^pfc -  Resort    ^$*|>  ' 'follow siRns on \3JsJ  Sinclair Bay Road"  Garden Bay, B.C.  Cottages Motel Units Trailer  Sites Laundromat Boat and  Tackle Rentals Ramp Moorage  Propane SanltaiyDump  Skm 74 883-2424  To the scenic  SUNSHINE COAST  Miss  Sunny's  Hair  Boutique  Pender Harbour  Centre  in Madeira Park  883-2715  TA*1 :       REAL ESTATE  *     PUBLIC HOUSE*"I  24 hrs.  a day  iOXe  1126,:  Gibsons,B.C ���  Skm 5    V0N1V0   ���  PENDER HARBOUR  REALTY LTD.  JOCKHERWON,  JOHN BREEN  REAL ESTATE  It INSURANCE  Box 190, Madeira Park  (On Hwy 101 at  Francis Peninsula Rd.  Skm 61  883-2794  YOUR HOSPITALITY DIRECTORY  *BLUE SKY MOTEL*  "On the waterfront at  Davis Bay"  Overlooking   Georgia   Strait  and the Islands  SLEEPING It HOUSEKEEPING UNITS  Colour Cablevision ft  Complimentary Coffee  skm 24 885-9987  AUTOMOTIVE  RESTAURANTS  R  iggers  bost  estaurant  In tliv Pender Harbour Hotel ���  Madeira Park  Open: Monday - Saturday  7.30a.m.-10p.m.  Sundays     10a.m.-9p.m.  �� Reservations Recommended  Skm 63  883-9311  C15F cq  ReSTrtURMIT  "On the wateyfront'  ji   Davis Bay  Open 7 days a week  Specializing in Spanish  Paella and Seafood  ���fully licensed premises*  PLEASE I'HONE FOR  RESERVATIONS  Skm 24 885-2911  anoy's  family  nestoonant  "J�� ,"^      'Uptown Plaza'  -'' '���- *     Cafe and  Dining Room  Breakfasts,  Lunches, Dinners  'Specializing in Greek Food"  Skm 5   (alter 5:30 p.m.)  open 7 days a week  licensed premises ft  tmbunnuct��i.t  MotoxJiotd  Hwy. #101,  Upper Qlbsons  Sleeping ft Housekeeping  Units  Individual tubs & showers  Colour Cablevision  Close to new Shopping Mall  Skms 886-9920  GIBSONS SHELL  SERVICE  Downtown Gibsons  Monday thru Saturday'  8a.m.���8p.m.  Sunday: 9a.m. to 7 p.m.  General Service  Skms 886-2572  Edgewater  ��Auto  SERVICE  Ltd.  At the traffic light  in Sechelt  COMPLETE AUTOMOTIVE  SERVICE  7.00 a.m.���9:00p.m.  7 days a week  -Skm 27.2 885-2812  GIBSONS MOTORS  LTD.  Shaw Road, across from  Sunnycrest Mall  TOTAL MECHANICAL  REPAIR  for all Model  Cars & Trucks  Open  Mon.���Fri. 8 a.n.���5 p.m.  Skms 886-7611.  ..ililllllllllllll  GIFTS  3nn  MON-SAT  NEIGHBOURHOOD  PUBLIC HOUSE  Across from Sunnycrest Mall  SkmS Q'"son.886-9815  Madeira  Marina  .MARINAS & RECREATION  THE HERON  GOODJ/VHOLESOME  FOOD  7-5  7 days a week  Home Made  Soups, Salads, etc.  OUR PIES ARE  DELICIOUS  Gower Pt. Road  Gibsons Harbour  Skm 5  CENTRE  HARDWARE  AND GIFTS  883-9914  Fishing Tackle  Housewares, Giftwares  Hardware, ju��L  Sniall Appliances  SU*  Pop Shoppe        ^Ifj}  Pender Harbour Centre  Skm 62     to Madeira Park  �� Helen's  & Fashion  f    Shoppe    I  3L   Gifts & Souvenirs  if*    Everything for  * the Ladles  @ Gibsons Sechelt  J,  M6-9941        885-9222  Bu  '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.���40 H.P.  Bait, Ramp, Moorage, Waterfront cabins, and R.V.Sites  Skm 72  883-2336  MARINE SALES  & SERVICE  OMC. Evinrude, Volvo,  Honda, Chrysler,  Mercruiser  Honsekeeplng Units,  Campsites, Fishing Tackle,  Party ft Block Ice.  Madeira Park, B.C.  Skm 62 883-2266  ALL SPORTSl  <J\l\axina  Your Outfitter  for  Fishing  Camping  Outdoor Supplies  Gibsons Harbour  Skrn,5   886-9303  Pen-Ga  Marina  & Shipyards  Full Marina Service & Engine  Repair to all Makes  Diving-Moorage-MarineWays  883-2535  Skm 72  *  1   11/    -p  Moorage���     too slips  ���Permanent & Transient  Block & Party Ice  Peaceful Quiet Setting  Skm 52 885-3529  SivtiTTy's  Manna LtcI.  HENRY J. SMITH -OWNER  'Ice & Bait  'Fishing Tackle  p.o. box 96     886-7711  GIBSONS, B.C. VON IVO  \Coho <^l\l\a%Lna  TM Sport Flihwman'a Paradlw  i Modern Housekeeping Cabins  (Camping, Boat Rentals  Tackle, Bait, Ice.  Gas-Oil-Outboard Mix  Madeira Park, B.C.  MERCURY SALES  AND SERVICE  Certified Mechanics  Marine Ways, Moorage,  Launching Ramp  Silverline Boats  COHO MARINA RESORT  CAMPING  65 C.S. ��� some on beach  Full Facilities  HORSE RIDING  By Reservation  Instruction & Supervised  Trail Rides  -V* BONNIEBROOK*  CAMP & TRAILER  ���    .        PARK  Skm9   Gower Point  886-2887   * 886-9033  Irvines Landing  Marina  Pender Harbour  Marine gas, bait, '.--?  tackle, moorage  boat rentals, launching ramp  Ice, campground facilities.  Waterfront Restaurant  ��� Licensed Premises*  5km 72 883-2296  Seaview Gardens^:  CWneMi Western Food  Lower Gibsons  Tues. - Thurs.  ll:30a.m.-9p.m.  Fri. & Sat.  'Il:30a.m.- 10p.m.  Sun. 11:30a.m. -9p.m.  Take Out Available  Skm 5 886-9219  The Estuary  Ocean Beach Esplanade  Gower Point  Artist's Studio  For Viewing phonei  886-2681  Follow Goucr Pt. Rd. west  ���    Skm 9*  to the creek mouth  BOOKS;..  ���POSTW|��7"MApS  CARDS^>\Sr BOOKS  ir Tourist  Information  ir Complete  Selection of Books  skms        886-9711  mml^Uidk  ������ h.  L  WharfSl. Sechelt, B.C  CHINESE &   Closed  CANADIAN   Tues.  CUISINE  Skm 27.2 885-2511  :r  SUPPLIES  ���CANADIAN PROPANE  GAS & OIL LTD.  Service Work on All Oil AppllincM  Complete lino of flactrk A gee  oppllanooosnd ceroplno oqulpmait  DIMWMlaKl Weahet t Drywi  Rangoe I        ||  R.i,Kj��.to.i     CANADIAN|  Bara-O'i 1        II  Full lino ol a.V. ApplHncee  Porpoise Bay Rd.     885-2340  AC RENTALS  & BUILDING  SUPPLIES  Highway 101 -  Francis Peninsula   Rentals,      MP/  Garden CentreMy  & Building Supplies  skm 61   883-2585  ���4  H^  Garden Bay Store  Ice-Propane-Frozen Bait  Groceries-Meat-Produce  Chevron gas, oil it supplies  Open 7 days a week  8 a.m.-Midnight  Skm.72 Garden B��y  883-2253  I.G.A. ��  Fresh Meats and  Produce  Open Mon.-Sat.,  9-6  Pender Harbour  Centre  in Madeira Park  Skm 6?  Variety  Jfooba  HEALTH FOOD  and DELICATESSEN  Snacks in the Sun  Just Past  Ken's Lucky Dollar  Gibsons  skm.5       866-2936  KKN'S     Gibsons, B.C.  ��� Urge (elections  of groceries  and Import foods  ��� Non-food section  Includes camper Items  STORK HOURS  9 a.m. In 6 p.m.  Fridat In 7 p.m.  Sundai HI a.m. to 5 p.m.  "It will pay you lo stop  Skm5 and shop with us."  THE COMPLETE FOOD  ^IW\ STORE  KEN'S  Gibsons. B.C.  Open 7 days a week  ��� Fresh bakery products  from oar bakery  ��� Fresh and cooked meals  ��� Finest fresh produce  ��� Ice, pop, Ice cream,   and dairy products Coast News, May 29,1979.  11.  COAST NEWS CLASSIFIED ADS  MSt  Classified Ad Policy  AU listings SOC per line per week.  or use the Economical 3 for 2 rate  3 weeks for the price of 2  Minimum $2.00 per  Insertion.  All fees payable prior to Insertion.  CLASSIFIED DEADLINE  NOON SATURDAY  ��� In the event of an error the  publisher shall be responsible for  one corrected Imrcrtlon only.  This offer Is made available lor private Individuals.  Tbuee CUsslflcatloos  remain free  - Coming Events  Print you ad la the squares Including the price of the Item and your telephone number. Be sure to leave a blank space after each word.  No phone orders Please. Just mall In the coupon below accompanied by cash, cheque  or money order, lo Coaat Newa, Ctssslfleds, Boi 460, Gibsons, B.C. VON IVO, or  bring In person lo the Coaat Newa office, Gibsons  DROP OFF POINT : Campbell's Shoes & Leather Goods Store, Sechelt  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 Baby Book.  ���announcement/     onnouncemtnl/  Coast News                                                  CLASSIFICATION:  Classifieds  Box 460, Gibsons, B.C.  VON 1VO                                       Eg. For Sale, For Rent, etc.  n                         ;r~  c _           "    -  ��� ��� !                          I  lt ___:: ::: ::: : ::::z :::d  oftnowncamt.nl/  We would like to eipress our  appreciation to our many friends  and relatives In Gibsons for their  sympathy In the recent passing of  our husband and fother.Frederkk  O'Neill Feeney.  Pearl and Shannon Feeney,  Penny and Dave Latham, and Pat  and Terry Hunter.  Cocrectiooi Last week's obituary  for Frederick O'Neill should have  read that he waa survived by  Sally and Dan Dawe of Gibsons  and Susan Powell of North  Vancouver.  PROVINCE OF  BRITISH COLUMBIA  "CHANGE OF NAME ACT"  (Section 6)  NOTICE OF APPLICATION  FOB CHANGE OF NAME  NOTICE is hereby given  that an application will be  made to the Director of Vital  Statistics for  s  change  of  name,    pursuant    to    the  provisions of the "Change of  Name    Act,"    by    me:*���  Cheryle-Ann     Edith     Jay  of the   Province  of British  Columbia, aa follows:*  To change my name from  Cheryle-Ann     Edith     Jay  to Cheryle-Ann Edith Habkirk.  Dated this 18th day of May.  A.D.1979.  Cheryle-Ann Edith Jay.  ,    The NEW  A HAMMOND  \i ORGANS  * ARE HERE.  Demonstrations  886-7591  Get in on the lun!  Learn to play anything  In a couple ol hours on  the new Hammond  Romance Series. Fully  transistorised, one  finger lull chords, auto  rhythm, 8 voices,  Auto walking bass etc.  jtjol  ptwonal  Active senior person wanted to  share comfortable waterfront  home, company, services etc.  Long term only. Write to B.M.  P.O. Boi 502, Sechelt, B.C. tU  Baha'i Faith. For Information  write Boz 404, Gibsons, or phone  886-2078. la  Alcoholics Anonymous Meetings.  For information call 886-9696  or 886-9904. #26  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  ADAM McBRIDE  is giving lessons on  the great New Hammond  Organs. Learn to play  theeasy.t  quick, fun way.  Phone 888-7591  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 II,  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  opportunitie/  pii  JANET fC  wa i tw  y., ML c  Ui.���o.- -  Call 886-7621  The Fitness Service  number is  885-5440  P��l/  To Be Given Away  One dog-Cross Shepherd/Collie  eight years old. Good home in  found  Notice to Crodltofi  and Others  NOTICE is hereby given that  creditors snd others having  claims against the Estate of  George Gerald Thompson,  deceased, formerly of Gambier  Island, B.C. are hereby required  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 Eiecutor  will distribute the said estate  among the parties entitled thereto  having regard only to the claims  of which he then has. notice.  Herbert Lindsay Camoo,  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 Ihe  neit course write: Box 687,  Lacombe, Alberta or phone  782-6215. #29  DEADLINE SATURDAY NOON-  country required.984-0839 collect Lady's wrist watch at Sunnycrest  tfn  Shopping Centre. See Richards  Mens Wear.  Taylor 41  *25     Solicitors for the Eiecutor.  JT3��  Coast Business Directory ��JT3-  ********* AUTOMOTIVE    *********  EconomyRUTO PRRT8 Ltd.  Automobile, Industrial  and Body Shop Supplies  Sechelt    B8S-SI8I  .Norsemen %og Construction  Homes ��� Cabins ��� Outbuildings  No Job Too Small  For Free Estimate * Phone  888-8050  #########ELECTRIC  ***********  need tires?                    t  Come in to                   /  COASTAL TIRES      1  at the S-BENDS on Highway 101   ���  Phone 886-2700                ��4  $Jc^  Tom Flieger   Phone 886-7868  LECTBICAL  ONTRACTING  Box 214. Gibsons. B.C.  .   VON 1VO  +A*��ma____w__\ plumbing ^n______*mgw  SEASIDE PLUMBING  PLUMBING -PIPEFITTING-STEAMFITTING  HOT WATER HEATING  886-7017  All Work Guaranteed  ******* FLOOR COVERING im******  P. M. GORDON  B.C. LAND SURVEYOR  P.O. Box 609  Sechell, B.C.  VON SAO  Bus 885  Res. 886  2332  7701}  d_r__*fa Hutaptm MototB  ^gP^""-ma%r we specialize in Volkswagen Repairs  Parts   885-9466 *h<>nda*  ******* BUILDING SUPPLY ********  phM��m %m mm PmnooD  - L. mm raa�� I     Fanc-' p��nel'i Insulation, Doors, Bifolda,  ;  l \ I     construction Plywood, and all Accessories.  Delivery Phone 886-9221 Highway 101, Qlbsons  ********** Cabinets **********  SUNSHINE    KITCHENS  CABINETS ��� REMODELLING  Showroom in Twilight Theatre Bldg.        886-9411  OPEN SAT. 10-5 OR BY APPOINTMENT ,  ANDREASSEN    ELECTRIC  (GIBSONS CO.) Serving the Sunshine Coast  ELLCTRICAL CONTRACTOR  Per Andreessen 886-9439  General Delivery Granthams Landing, B.C.  Holland Electric  carpet-cabinet-ceramic centre  Open Thurs*. Fri.. Sat.  10a.m.���5 p.m.  Howe Sound Distributors Ltd.  North Road, Gibsons, B.C. 886-2765  COAST INSULATION COMPANY     ^  Ph. 886-9297  "INSULATION-INSTALLATION"  "FIBERGLASS BATTS"  "BLOWN IN INSULATION   i  Residential (New & Existing Houses) & Commerciai J  ******** MISC. SERVICES 0********  ***** DRIFTWOOD CRAFTS * AND*****k  C*  Bill Achterberg  886-9232  CRAFT SUPPLIES ^  SEWING NOTIONS  JEWELRY^  WOOL  R.Ginn Electric  General Wiring &  Qualified Workmanship  rmta marlene rd., ������. ���,���  ROBERTS CREEK 885-5379  Ltd. ^Sunnycrest    Shopping    Centre. Gibsons    686-2525  MOVING AND STORAGE  LEN WRAY'S TRANSFER Ltd.  Household Moving & Storage Complete Packing  Packing Materials lor Sale  Phone 8S6266I    Member Allied Van Lines    RR  I.Gibsons  Cadre Construction ltd.  Replacements and'Slorm Windows  Expertly Installed  Payne Road, Gibsons  886*2311  CERAMIC-QUARRY TILE-  MOSAIC  RESIDENTIAL & COMMERCIAL  "*1 IICDODPTIIP       JOHNLEPORC  Gibsons, B.C.       J.LCrUHE IIUC       phone  T    j\maco%m'rflScTORs  R.S.fBOB)LAMBERT  WSSraECTWc^^        MORRISON  accincjuri.ii ./.ntiuc-irii, "OX  1160  RESIDENTIAL ��� COMMERCIAL  bu��.mmw REa.aee.7aw  GIBSONS, B.C.   VON 1V0  a*2086 GIBSONS LANES H"��im^1  Open Bowling Hours: Friday &*\>  'Saturday   7p.m.to 11 p.m.  *.JL  and Sunday 2 p.m. to 5 p.m. Uf^  "Serving  Langdale  to  Earls Cove'  ********* QARPENTRY ********** ���������������   EXCAVATING    *******  VILLA CONSTRUCTION  CUSTOM HOMES & ADDITIONS  Sat.-Sun.    PH: 885-3929       Weekly  All Day After 5 p.m.  �� 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 ft Dragline Services  'DRAGLINE OR CLAM BUCKET WORK  PILEDRIVINQ tt WHARF CONSTRUCTION  ' my bMOh or breakwater Job quoted on - Irsn of chsrgs  FROM THE LAND OR BAROE  lorne Allan 030-0062 inytlms ,  -Quality Farm & Garden Supply Ltd.  Feed * Fencing     886-7527  Pet Food    * Fertilizer  Pratt Rd*. |  Gibsons    I  Terry Connor  880-/040 J  PAINTING CONTRACTU  BoxOio. Gibsons, B.C.  J.B.EXCAVATINQ 886-9031  Wster, sewer, drelntge installation  ��� Dump Truck ��� Backhoe  ��� Cat ��� Land Clearing  ��� Free Estimates ��� Septic Fields  Pickup &  Delivery  886-7742  886-2500  /XN TRANSWEST HELICOPTERS /^\  Ia*_\) (1965) ltd. [ft*)  V_-/ Charier Helicopter Service v"^^  Box 875 886-7511 Gibsons  Cadre Construction ltd.  Framing, remodelling, additions  HOUSES BUILT TO COMPLETION  I Payne Road, Gibsons 686-2311J  JOHN HIND-SMITH  REFRIGERATION & MAJOR APPLIANCE SERVICE  Port Mellon toPenderHarbour  Res. 886*9949  T.V. SERVICF  Sunshine Coast T.V.  Mon. to Sat. 9:30-5:30 885-9816  J  GIBSONS SAND & GRAVEL LTD  EXCAVATING - LAND CLEARING  ROAD BUILDING GRAVEL  Classified aggregates      883-9313  Concord Carpet Care  886-9351  CARPET & UPHOLSTERY  SAME DAY SERVICE    , GIBSONS-SECHELT-PENDER HARBOUR  Marv Volen  TREE TOPPING  VIEW DEVELOPMENTS LTD.  Clean up your wooded areas.  Remove lower limbs lor VIEW  Top tall trees adjacaceni to building  886-9597  Gutters Phone: Eaves Troughs  CUSTOM CRAFT PRODUCTS  Commercial 885-2992       Maintenance  Residential Commons  Classified  aggregates  Sfottl T^gncte/krttettt -ltd,  EXCAVATING - LAND CLEARING  ROAD BUILDING GRAVEL  886-9830     k  PACIFIC-O-FIBERQLASS  FIBERGLASS LAMINATING - REPAIRS  BOATS-SUNDECKS, ETC.  13 years experience        885-2981  SUNSHINE COAST  DISPOSAL SERVICES  Port Mellon to Ole s Cove  885-9973 , 886-?93H  Commercial Containers available  C & S Construction  Fiberglass Sundecks *��W  Daryll Star-buck  wtn-i-.w  Finishing  Dennis Collins  88b-7IOO >  CUSTOM BACKHOE WORK  SEPTIC TANKSINSTALLED  Governmeni Approved  Free Estimates  Eacavalions * Drainage Waterimes. ele  Ph 685*2921          Roberts  THOMAS HEATING  OIL BURNERSERVICE  Complete Instrument OOD" 7 1  Custom Engine & Marine  MOBILE MAniNE SBRVICB  COMPLETE ENGINE REBUILDS  ��*?���'.������������ **^H     Kerry Drake Box 675  886-2929 Gibsons, B.C VON 1V0 J  SMMMMHIIIIMMMMMMtfllllltti 12. Coast News, May 29,1979.  ���announcement/  work wanted        work wanted  Money Back Life  riC* *Cli  Insurance. Income  Protection. Mortgage  Payment. Retirement  MiTrE.  Funds. Education  W4          ��i  of Children.  Business Insurance.       ~.  Let me show you        A  how you can benefit.     \M  b^v^^JKb  !**%  I  15w  1'^feSlaL  \** **\   S\  .Sl..    7      ^  ^g&W  Mike Danroth         ^  J_i*\  Representative       ���  ___\m_ mmJk^Ati.\\\t\W\W  P.O. Box 1220         m  Gibsons, B.C. VON 1VO L/ft  886-9408  Get your life in shape.    /  Suilife       L  ADVERTISEMENT  PROPOSED CHANGE IN TRUSTEE  ELECTORAL AREAS  At present, school trustees in this district are  elected as follows, one from the Village of Gibsons, one from the Village of Sechelt, two from the  Rural Area north of Sechelt, and three from the  Rural Area south of Sechelt (including Bowen,  Gambier, Keats, and associated Islands). It has  been suggested that the south area be subdivided  to provide that one trustee be elected from the  Islands and two from the Peninsula area. This, in  turn, raised the question about further subdividing the Rural Area into components which  would each elect one trustee. For Instance,  instead of the area north of Sechelt electing two  trustees, it could be divided Into two areas which  would each return one trustee. The area south of  Sechelt could be divided into two areas on the  Peninsula which would each return one trustee  and the Islands which would return one trustee.  The School Board are Interested In finding out  the views of the electorate in this matter; persons  or organizations wishing to advise the Board may  do so by writing to the undersigned at Box 220,  Gibsons, B.C., or by phoning 866-2225.  R. Mills   Secretary-Treasurer  PUBLIC NOTICE  VILLAGE OF SECHELT  OFFICE HOURS  Commencing Monday 22nd, May, 1979  through to Friday, September 28th, 1979  The office hours will be  8:30 a.m. to 4:00 p.m.  The office will remain open during  the lunch hour.  M. Shanks  Clerk-Treasurer  hcip wonted  help wanted  \-Z*jt:Sj��:.Sl--  s  I HELP WANTED  _ Alta West Industries requires Immediately^  fa mature person to service food and beve-k  Irage vending machines on a part-time basisW  % (seasonal hours) at the Langdale Ferryjj  | Terminal. Applicants must be bondable with J  \ transportation and have flexible hours*  J available to meet job requirements. Training!  Iprovided. k  v 2  | Those interested may have interviews?  J arranged by phoning Vancouver: 1  S        873-1711  v/rjrMmrMATmWmWjrwMJrjrjrjrMje.  Person to leach Greek to beginner HELP    WANTED:     PIPELINE  i  once a week, 886-7955,  C.B.C  Ritter's Cove  Film Extras  beinq cast  for  Ritter's Cove  June 1st  10.00a.m.  COMMUNITY  HALL  EGMONT  #22 AND NORTHERN JOBS. Earn  up to $3,000 month. Learn how  to secure Ihese and other high  paying jobs throughout Canada.  Send long self-addressed  stamped envelope for details  regarding our sen-ices. LMES-I0,  Box 78I0 (Sta A), Edmonton,  Alberta, T5J3G6. tfn  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. Opportunity in  Gibsons area. Reply to Box #15  Coast News. #24  Domestic help wanted for light  housekeeping 2 days per week.  Gibsons area. 886-2160. tfn  Two child care workers needed  for Sept. 1,1979 for the Alternate  Schools in Gibsons & Pender  Harbour. Apply by June 4 to  Sunshine Coast Community  Services, Box 1069, Sechelt, B.C.  122  Furniture     Refinishing:     Free  Estimates: Pick up & Delivery.  886-2650 after 5 tfn  Landscaping and Garden maintenance. Fruit Trees, ornamentals  pruned: hedges trimmed. Flower  gardens installed and maintained.  RolotlUIng . Callafter5p.m.  ���881.-9294 ,f���  r'or Explosive Requirements:  Dynamite, electric or regular  caps, B line E cord and safety  fuse. Contact Gwen Nlmmo,  Cemetery Road, Gibsons. Phone  886-7778. Howe Sound Farmer  Institute. tfn  E"  foi /ole  PENINSULA  ROOFING  St SHEET METAL  All Types ol Roofing  & Re-Roofing  Henry Rodriguez  Sechelt     885-9585  P.O.Box 1341.  Sechell  CLAPP'S  CONCRETE  ��� Placing and finishing of  all types of concrete work  ��� old concrete broken out  and hauled away  ��� guaranteed results on  any concrete water  problems  885-2125  Wayne Clapp after 7 p.m.  Planting a garden this spring?  Give us a call to have it tilled.  885-5328 eves. tfn  MUSIC  LESSONS  YOU ENJOY  886-9030  essie  Mom  ison  Piano & Organ  Begin at age 4 and older  1614 Marine Drive, Gibsons  Tree Work  Topping for sunlight, safety &  view. Jeff Collins 886-8225.    #22  Moving, hauling, cleanups,  rubbish removal. Gutters cleaned  Also teen age boys want work  of any kind. 886-9503. #22  For hire 4x4 Pick-up with  12,000 lb. winch. Light clearing  & logging, wood lots, etc. Small  jobs accepted.885-9750. tfti  WINDOW  CLEANING  Hourly or Contract  FREE ESTIMATES  885-5735 mornings  We Do Housecleaning  Phone Joyce 886-9067 or Bonnie  886-9635.      f>~ #23  legal  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.  V6C 2B6  COWAN & COMPANY,  Solicitors.  PROFESSIONAL  DOG GROOMING  for small breeds.  Poodles a Specialty  Bathing, Grooming,  Nails & Ears  For Information:  Call Sharon 886-2084  Most trees, like pets, need care  and attention and trees are our  specialty.  * Topping  * Limbing  * Danger tree 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.      tfn  i**********w*w*w*i  Boh Kelly Clean-Up  Basements ��� Yards ���Oarages  ���Anything  Duniptruck tor hire  7 days a week  KKO-WJ Box 1.11. Gibsons  tfn  a*****************  le/l  Lost in Lower Gibsons set of keys  on a black purse snap. Would  finder please turn them in to  Box 99 Coast News office.     #22  Leek Road area. Female cat. 9  years old. Gray tabby. Answers  to "Stormy." Ph. 886-7839  after 6p.m. ^2  for /ole  ! New console stereo with war-  'ranty,  $200.  886-7424  after j  6 p.m. Ask for Al. tfn j  imwiMwimwawi  Gas lawnmower $45. Spreader  $5. Cistern & Gas Pumps,  End Table, Color TV, Antenna  complete $50.885-9545.        #22  3 wide trailer axles; 4 tires;  oil range. Good condition.  886-2762. #22  You lust can't beat  Macleod's    prices  electrical j*'/  and     ir  plumbing supplies.1  See us in Sechelt.  Macleods  ami  m  19*B.W. TV and stand. A.l.  shape $70 O.B.O. Sunbeam Elec.  Mower for parts $10.886-2644.#24  Dry Steer hides. Geo. Elander.  Shaw Rd. Gibsons. 886-2400 after  6.30 p.m. #23  <V <jp  lUusic Weavers  New & Used  Albums & Tapes  The Home of People's Prices  i,        886-9737      4  Bedding  Plants  Vegetable  Plants  Hanging  Baskets  Fertilizers  OPEN  SUNDAY  Quality  Farm & Garden  Supply Ltd.  ATTIC ANTIQUES  Boutique Sale  FABRICS 50% OFF  JEWELLERY 20% OFF  IsXAVS 1m*Ot<mJ!> (J^��*��V9<LaS>\  For sale. Used boy's bike. $20.  886-7955. #22  Hoover   washing   machine   in  good condition. $100. 886-2014.  #22  Swedish humus toilet. Good  operating condition. Requires  electrical power. 885-3686.    #22  Case backhoe bucket 12' $500.  886-9031. #22  Bark Mulch. Large and small  orders. 513.50yd. 886-9031.   tfn  5 HP riding mower $125. Aluminum windows 7'x4' $40.  5'x3'/>' $25. Sewing machine &  cabinet $85. Lawn sofa $20.  Ph. 886-8370. #22  16mm. projector with sound.  Bell & Howell. With screen, 3  empty reels & 16 mm movie  camera. $500 cash. Phone  884-5393. #25  mobile homa/  Alder &  Maple Wood  For Sale  Open for Offers  Opposite  Seaside Plumbing  North Road  Contact  Ozzie Hincks  886-7896  MMMM  Macleod's Sechelt  for all your  garden needs:  fertilizers  poisons .  herbicides  etc.  MMMMMNMMIWWNMI4  886-2912  Gibsons  Lawn Mower ��"  Chain Saw Service)  OIBSONS INDUSTRIAL PARK       866*291! I  Coldspot fridge $30. Twin bed  $20. 4 speed GE stereo  $25.,  Upholstered chair $15. 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  wonted  Wanted lo Buy: Logs or Timber.  Fir, Hemlock, Cedar ��� Porpoise  Bav Logging Ltd. 885*9408 or  885-2032. tfn  Timber wanted: Fir, hemlock,  cedar and poles. Tup prices.  Let us give vou an estimate.  DiO Log Sorlinu Ltd. Phone  886*7K9(i..r 886*7700. Ifn  LOGS WANTED  Top Prices Paid for  Fir-Hemlock-Cedar  L&K LUMBER  (North Shore) Ltd.  Phone 886-7033  Sorting grounds, Twin Creek  tfn  Girl's bike for 10 year old.  886-9154. #22  Used 5 speed lady's bike and  used 5 speed man's bike.  886-7955. #22  Small boat or dinghy - can repair  885-9750 tfn  lot -rent  C.M.H.C.Approved 14' and  Double Wide mobile homes  on sewered lots now available. lO'/i % 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. & den  2 full 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. &  Den. All appliances.  1974 12 x 68 Safeway 3 bdrm.,  frig & propane stove, washer  & propane dryer. Utility room  with entrance. Front kitchen  with bay window. Good condition.  1973 12 x 68 Safeway 3 bdrm.  frig & stove, washer & dryer.  Partially furnished.  SUNSHINE COAST  MOBILE HOME PARK  1 mile W of Gibsons.Hwy 101  Open 7 DAYS A WEEK  Ph. 886-9826  joi lent  mm  COMMERCIAL PREMISES  FOR RENT,  LOCATED NEXT TO  MEDICAL CLINIC, GIBSONS  PHONE 885-2515  FOR PARTICULARS.  1368 sq. ft. of  COMMERCIAL INDUSTRIAL  SPACE for RENT  PRIME LOCATION ON HWY. 101  886-7359  MMMMMMMMM  FOR RENT  -School Rd. & Gower  Point Rd.Presently  NOP quarters.Please  call collect 581-0995.  Willing to alter to customer's liking.      tfn.  MMMMMMMMMMMMW  iwonlcdjorcnl  3 bedroom furnished 10x55 trailer  on rented pad with 2 decks.  Large fenced grassed yard with  fruit trees & veg. garden. Workshop, storage area & greenhouse.  Fridge, stove, washer, some  carpet & built-in shelves. Phone  886-9472 after May 16. #21  Trillium Travel Trailer with stove,  furnace, fridge, two gas bottles,  awning, spare wheel, $2,650.  886-9792. #21  H.T. Tent trailer "Kaplan".  Propane stove, sink, icebox,  plus awning; spare tire, 20 Ib.  propane tank. Good condition.  Firm $900.886-2946 tfn  PUBLIC TRUSTEE  Estate Sale  The Public Trustee as Administrator of the estate of Frank  Townsend Lewis offers for sale  the following estate asset:  1970 Marlette Mobile Home  Registration No. 30414, located at  ; Pad 65, Sunshine Court Trailer  Park. Highway 101, R.R.#2  Gibsons, B.C.  Two-bedroom, 12' by 60' mobile  home, wood panel walls, carpet,  fake wood ceiling beams, double  sink, connected to water and  sewer. Wall furnace and 60 amp  fuse box. Monthly pad rental is  $78.00.  The property will be open for inspection on Thursday, May 31/79  between the hours of 10.00 a.m.  & 4.00 p.m. Written offers for  this property will be received by  the undersigned up to 12.00  noon on Monday, 18 June/79.  No representations are made with  respect to the condition of or title  to the property. The highest  offer or any offer not necessarily  accepted. Cash preferred but  terms considered. Enquiries may  be directed to the Property  Department, office of the Public  Trustee, 685-2431, Local 16.   #22  Two mobile home sites near  beach. Free vegetable garden  plots if desired. "Bonniebrook"  886*2887. Sorry, no dogs.        tfn  No. 3 Mobile Home   Pad for  rent.   Comeau Mobile   Home  Park,   North Rd.,    Gibsons.  886-9581. #24  Must Sell!  1974 12'x68' 3 bdrm. Safeway.  All appliances. Good cond. As-  king$ll,800.Phone885-5444. #22  12'x68' Neonex, 3 bedroom with  fridge It stove. Drapes. Located  in Sunshine Coaat 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. tfn  motoKtyck/  125 Honda CB Low mileage. 1974  2 helmets. Fiberglass carrier.  2 spare wheels & tires. Excellent  shape. $500.886-9154. tfn  Must SeU ���  Kawasaki KH 400. 1300 mis.  Richman racing ferring. Excellent  condition. $950.   OBO. 886-7963  #24  1 bedroom back duplex behind  Mr. Mikes. 886-7277. #22  3 bdrm split level house. Very  nicely located. Available end of  May. $285 a month. PH.874-9574.   #22  2 bdrm duplex on North Rd.  l'/i Bath. Utility room, Garage  with storage. Available June 1.  $235 per month. Ph.886-7625  after 6p.m. #22  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. 886-9581.   #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  Centra] Gibsons semi-waterfront  3 room apartment with garden &  storage. $105. Please call  886-9553 or 922-5395. #22  One bedroom cottage on Gower  Point Road. Rent $175. Immediate occupancy if desired.  886-9033. #24  2 bdrm. duplex furnished. All  electric. Sorry no children or pets.  $185 per month plus hydro.  Available June 1. Apply Sunshine  Coast Trailer Park. tfti  Newly decorated 2 and 3 bdrm  apts. Stove, fridge, heat and  cablevision incl. in reasonable  rent. Sorry, no pets. Close to  schools and shopping.  886-8058 tfn  STORE FOR RENT  Lower Gibsons  Phone:  886-9941   Furnished basement suite.  Heat, light & cable. Gibsons  central. $210 a month. Phone  885-3439 after 6 p.m. #24  Wanted, elderly couple to rent  and enjoy comfortable two  bedroom home in Gibsons on  Marine Drive, half/block from  stores and bui stop. The dwelling has electric heat, electric  range & fridge, w/w carpet In  L.R., alto fireplace. Fenced  yard; still time to plant the garden. All this for only $180 per  month to proper tenants. Phone  886-2785. #22  Automotive  Brand new Ford Pick-up Box  never used. Phone 886-9192.  $600 O.B.O. #23  1975 Dodge 1 ton pick-up with  dual wheels 56,000 miles. $2,995  886-9154. #22  Low Cruise Travel Liner 16 ft  Holiday Trailer, sleeps 5, furnace, toilet, stove with oven,  carpeted. Like new. Ph. 886-7389.  #22  1969 MGB. Clean $1,695. 1969  Datsun Pick-Up $475. 1958  Buick limited edition. Classic.  Ready for restoration. Appraisal  & all papers available $1,990.  886-2888 or see Terry at the  Dogwood. #22  2 or 3 bedroom home. Need room  for dog. Roberts Creek-Gibsons.  For the 1st of July. Ph. 886-2245.  For R.C.M.P. officer. #24  Working mother seeks small  house with yard preferably rural  area. Please phone Christel at  886-8361 or 886-2524. #22  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 &  basement or garage. Call after  6 p.m. 224-6630, Vane.        #23  ovIomoHvc  74 Dodge van slant 6 std. CB  radio, tape. Partially camperized.  885-9551. #22  1961 Dodge 2 ton furniture van.  6 cyl. Good shape. $750. OBO,  886-2332. #22  1970 Ford van good condition,  camperized, pop-up roof.  $999.886-9204. #22  70  GMC 9500  series  5   ton  dump truck. 7 yard box.  886-9031. #22  66 International Scout. Goce  running order. Best offer.  886-9031. m  For sale. 1975 Toyota Corolla  4 dr. sedan. 44,000 miles. Phcne  886-9892 between 5 & 7 weekends. #24  73 Caprice Estate Wagon. Auto  P/S, P/B, air shocks, tilt wheel,  elect, windows & locks, radio,  trailer hitch with elect, brake  control. 886-9197. . #23  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  886-2647 or 886-2335. #23  1973 Datsun P.U. Good running  condition and wheels. $1,200  firm. 885-5530. #23  moiine  Log Salvage boat: 26'. Well  powered. Hardwood k yellow  cedar hull. Built for log salvage.  $4,400. Wes-Dale Marina,  Ladner or phone 946-0078 after  6p.m. #22  Marine Multiple Listing Services  If you art having  difficulty selling  your boat and  would Ilka tho  benefit of 20  brokers working  for you call  Gary White  White CM  Yaclit Brokers  Serying the"1  Sunshine Coas1  M  1e\  oasK  886-7434  Glbaona opportunitie/  mating  NOTICE INVITING  APPLICATIONS FOR  TIMBER SALE  LICENCE A08728  Pursuant to section  16(1) of the Forest Act,  there will be offered for  sale at public auction by  the Forest Ranger at  Sechelt, B.C. at  11:00 a.m. on June 18,  1979, a Timber Sale  Licence to authorize the  harvesting of 70 cubic  metres of timber located  Narrows Inlet, New  Westminster Land  District.  The term for removal is  two (2) years.  Provided anyone who Is  unable to attend the  auction in person may  submit a sealed tender,  to be opened at the hour  of auction and treated  as one bid.  Details of the proposed  Timber Sale Licence may  be obtained from the  Regional Manager,  631-355 Burrard Street,  Vancouver, B.C. V6C  2H1, or' the Forest  Ranger, Box 69, Sechelt,  B.C. VON 3A0.  NOTICE INVITING  APPLICATIONS FOR  TIMBER SALE  LICENCE A11233  Pursuant to section 16(1)  of the Forest Act, there  will be offered for sale  at public auction by the  Forest Ranger at Sechelt  at 10:30 a.m. on June 16,  1979, a Timber Sale  Licence to authorize the  harvesting of 50 cubic  metres of timber located  at Halfmoon Bay, New  Westminster Land  District.  The term for remqval is  one (1) year.  Provided anyone who Is  unable to attend the  auction in person may  submit a sealed tender,  to be opened at the hour  of auction and treated  as one bid.  Details of the proposed  Timber Sale Licence  may be obtained from  the Regional Manager,  631-355 Burrard Street,  Vancouver, B.C. V6C  2H1, or the Forest  Ranger, P.O. Box i  Sechelt, B.C. VON 3A0  ;SiiuujAMsia5a&g&53s*g;  Miller  Marine Electronics  Deceit Marine Radar  S&TVHFiStSSB&  Universe CB  See Lorne or Lee  Lower Gibsons', next u  Dogwood Cafe  tiovel  marine  For All  Your  Travel  Needs  peninsula  travel  886-9755  Registered  Travel Agent   .  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  14 ft. alumjnum boat, as new  with oars and trailer. S750. OBO.  886-7424 after 6 n.m. Ask for Al.  IAN  MORROW   &   CO.   LTD.  Marine Surveyors, Condition and  detail surveys for Evaluation,  Surveys for insurance claims.  Phone 886-2433,886-9458.  1976 17' Reinell & Eqpt.70 HP  Johnson ail under 150 hrs. on  new trailer. 7' punt S45. Sport  dinghy $150,885-9545. f22  O.M.C. Inboard  outboard 225 H.P.  with spare parts  steering etc. $1,450.  Volvo V8 with  Drive $2,450.  280  350H.P. Inboard 454  C.I. with 2V2-1  Reduction Gear rebuilt. $1,850.  350 H.P. Mercruiser  Inboard Engine with  Heat Exchanger.  As is $650.  O.M.C. Drive Leg  with adaption to  Chev V 8 & Electric Lift. As is $350.  Automatic        Trim  Planes.  Reg.  $300  Special $60 pair  Paul    Drake    Ltd.  886-2929.  18 ft. plywood boat fibreglassed  bottom. 1974 Evinrude motor  50 HP. Good cond. $1,350 OBO.  Moorage avail, at Smitty's.  885-5467. #22  b.c.C yuhon  FOR SALE: Full line of straight  wall steel buildings, specially  reduced. 40x60 and 50x80. Can-  West Steel Buildings, Box 144,  BCYCNA, 808-207 West Hastings  Street, Vancouver, B.C. V6B 1H7  #22  SUNSHINE COAST REGIONAL DISTRICT  NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING  Land Use Regulation Amendment By-law No. 96.43  Pursuant to sections 703 and 798A of the Municipal Act, a Public Hearing  will be held to consider the following by-law of the Sunshine Coast Regional  District. All persons who deem their interest in property affected by the proposed by-law shall be afforded an opportunity to be heard on matters contained  in the by-law.  By-law No. 96.43 will amend the zoning map of Land Use Regulation By-law  No. 96, 1974 by designating a parcel at the Intersection of Garden Bay Road  and Highway 101 as an Industrial 1 -11 land use zone. Pender Harbour Diesel  Company wishes to establish an automotive and marine engine repair shop on  the subject property.  The hearing will be held In the library of the Madeira Park Elementary School,  Madeira Park, B.C. at 4:00 p.m. on Friday, June 1,1979.  The above is a synopsis of By-law No. 96.43 and Is not deemed to be an interpretation of the by-law. This by-law may be inspected at the Regional District  Office, 1248 Wharf Street, Sechelt, B.C. during office hours namely Monday  to Wednesday, 8:30 a.m. to 4:00 p.m. and Thursday and Friday, 8:30 a.m. to  5:45 p.m.  Sunshine Coast Regional District  Box 800  Sechelt, B.C.  VON 1VO  885-2261  Mrs. A.G. Pressley  Secretary-Treasurer  May 22,1979  b.c.fl yuhon  BOATS FOR SALE: 17 foot boat,  new 1/10. Palmer-Volvo marine  engine 190 h.p. Teak deck,  trailer included. Some finishing  to be done. Sell cheap. For  information phone 988-1656.  #22  FOR SALE: First class fish boats  for sale, Robert Archer, phone  926-7007; Victoria 479-8822.  Seiners, draggers, trailers,  gilnetters. Call me if your boat Is  for sale. We buy fish too.       #22  PETS: Registered Airedale  Pups, champion sired, whelped  April 9th. Guaranteed. $250.00  with papers and shots. Keith  and Shirley Beglau, 7511, No. 4  Road. Richmond, B.C. V6Y  2T4. Phone 278-0349. #22  PETS: German Shepherds.  Puppies from world's finest blood  lines. For work or show. Exceptional temperament. Phone  Crofton 246-3800. #23  HELP' WANTED: Emotionally  mature houseparents required for  maintenance of eight bed receiving home. Must have sufficient  parenting skills to work with  children who may have some  degree of social or emotional  disturbance. Send resume to:  Smithers Receiving Home  Society, Box 2323, Smithers,  B.C. VOJ 2N0. Phone 847-3182.  #22  HELP WANTED: Public Accoun-  ting R.l.A. or C.G.A. with P/A  experience required by Fraser  Bailey practice. Equity position  available to suitable applicant.  Send complete resume to: Box  8018, c/o Chilliwack Progress,  36 Spadina Ave., Chilliwack, B.C.  V2P6H9. #22  TRAVEL: Holidaysl Pan for Gold  at Grizzly Gulch Diggings,  10 miles from Barkerville, B.C.  $10 per day per family. June  26th to Sept. 10th. Brochures and  information, Barkerville Museum, Barkerville, B.C. V0K  1B0. #22  MISCELLANEOUS:  Distributors wanted for gas  saving mini supercharger: Ram-  Jet H". The gas saver which  works. This is not a gimmick.  It's the real thing. FBD Enterprise, 8138 - 8th Ave., Whitehorse, Yukon, Y1A 1S2. Phone  (403)667-7490. #22  FOR SALE: Boat. 53' Freezer  Trailer 19.85 ton, 'A' license. All  topnotch equipment including  VIII LXB Gardner new in 1978.  Asking $170,000 plus license.  Phone 642-3226, Sooke, B.C. #22  HilP WANTED: Student  Summer Employment. Mountain  hotel Is now hiring students for  positions as waitresses, sales  clerks, bartender, chamber  maids, cafeteria help, cooks, and  gas station attendants. Monthly  salary $700 less room and board.  Call or write Northlander Hotel,  Rogers Pass, B.C. V0A 1N0.  Phone 837-2126. #22  BUSINESS OPPORTUNITIES:  Vancouver Island. Successful  restaurant. Sales over $200,000.  Day operation, closed Sundays  and holidays. Established over  30 years. Excellent P & I, seats  82, prime location, fully modern,  air conditioned. Asking $130,000.  Contact Bob Berry or Rudy  Wince. J.H. Whittome & Co. Ltd.  68 Station St., Duncan, B.C.  V9L1M5. Phone 746-6161.     #22  HELP WANTED: School District  No. 92.NISGHA.  Applications arc invited for the  position of Supervisor of Elementary and Secondary Instruction, effective, September 1,  1979.  tjuallflcatlonii  1. Demonstrated leadership  abilities.  2. Professional teaching certificate.  3. Successful experience in administration and teaching.  4. Experience   or   interest   in  Native Indian education.  Dutteai  Under the direction of the District Superintendent of Schools:  Assist in the Improvement of  instruction through classroom  visits, demonstrations, in-service.  Promote curriculum development  and implementation.  Assist in the development of  budget.  Maintain a District Assessment  programme and provide consultation in individual learning problems.  Salaryi  In accordance with the 1979  Salary Agreement plus $3,500  administration allowance.  Applications    with    supporting  documentation should be sent by  May 31st to:  Mr. N. Keis,  District      Superintendent      of  Schools,  School District No. 92 (Nishga),  General Delivery,  NewAiyansh, B.C.V0J1A0  (633-2228) #22  Coast News, May 29,1979  Bill EST1TE  For Sale By Owner  '/.-plus acre with view Gower  Point area. All services. Offers to  $18,900. Ph. 886-2323. tfn  Lot for Sale  Fairview Road  324-4725 after 4 p.m.  #22  MutSeU!  Lot West Sechelt. Cost $11,500  1974.  Sell  for  $10,500  cash.  Phone collect 922-6453,988-7962   #25  BUSINESS OPPORTUNITIES:  Money Maker! Modern 23 unit  molel on strategic thoroughfare, Princeton, B.C. $450,000.  Financing available. Hedy  Alleman, United Realty, 3879 Oak  St., Vancouver V6M 2M6. Phone  736-3831. #22  A number lo note:  885-5171  WHARF REALTY LTD.  *"   Jlsagonsnit.  JTowgou donl f  ^  That'* ht.w fast ncUsslfled  want ad works! Clear mil  unwanted    nriirlm    and  OS,    make money toot J>  " m*k4S.  Family   home,   Wilson   Creek.  2 Irg bdrms up & 2 down. Ensuite  Plmg. 2 F.P. Finished Rec. Room.  Thermal windows. Elec. heat.  Cupboards galore. Built in dishwasher. Newly dec. Lrg. Sundeck  Carport. Front landcseaped.  $56,500 885 S'36 #22  FOR SALE OR RENT: Executive  home In Shuswap Lake Estates,  1,540 square feet plus full basement on approcimately 1/3 acre  lot. Family size kitchen with lots  of spacious oak cabinets. Other  features Include: dining room,  living room, 3 bedrooms; 1 full  bath, 1 Va bath; 2 open fireplaces,  3 patio doors leading to sundeck  along entire length of house with  brick barbeque plus beautiful  view of Shuswap Lake. 2 car  attached garage with entrance to  basement. Price $84,900. Will  take other property on trade.  Call Ken at 1-403-578-4057.    #22  REAL ESTATE: 800 acre ranch  between Smithers and Houston,  B.C. 480 deeded, 320 leased.  Modern home, hay land, creek,  outbuildings. $177,000. A.Zyp,  RR 1 Telkwa, B.C. VOJ 2X0.  Phone 846-5487. #22  FARMS FOR SALE: 82 acre  farm with section grazing lease.  New log house and barns. Kis-  plox river frontage. $130,000.  Phone 842-5573. J. Harlow,  RR 1, Kispiox, Hazelton, B.C.  VOJ 1Y0. #22  Beautiful ocean view lot. Gower  Point area. By owner. Cash offers  886-2887. tfn  Spectacular serviced view lot  near Gibsons (Granthams).  Excavated. Ready to build.  Approved water system. Private.  $16,000,885-9439. #22  *axk     YOUR AUTOPLAN  ^\}*1W    CENTRj  Taking care of  __ all your Real Estate Needs  Seaside Plaza  886-2000    Evenings Norm Peterson  886-9121 886-2607  AkinDHkCEDRRHOmES  921-8010  921-9268  i"-lf| *��� wJentl, I'i'l' t .in-- hy  M.D.MA CKENZIE LI Ml TED  Display Home  and Office  6342 Bay St.  Horseshoe Bay  West Vancouver  V7W 2G9  FOR ALL  YOUR  REAL  ESTATE  NEEDS  Trev Goddard  886-2658  Bob Beaupre  Pat Murphy  885-9487  DEVELOPMENT OPPORTUNITY  2.2 ACRES GOWER POINT ROAD. L-125  This land Is subdividable into 7 lots. It Is also enhanced by a  charming 2 bedroom log house with 1 Vi baths, brlghl modern  kitchen and lovely stone lireplace In living room. Owner will  subdivide to purchaser's specifications should they want to purchase any portion of the property. Price lor totalSl 10,000.  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 corner will slightly  reduce present asking price of $55,000.  5 suite block on GRANTHAM'S WATERFRONT nets over  $8,000p.a. Tremendous location and excellent holding properly.  F,P. $86,500  GIBSONS: Huge home In central Glbaona. 6 bdrms. plus an  almosi finished basement. Duplex zoning Is being applied for  Investors will see there Is money to made on this foreclosure.  F.P. $62,500  SHOAL LOOKOUT: 4 BR, 4 brick fireplace home with three  levels of sundeck looking north to Gambler. Ensuite and 2 full  bathrooms with roughed In plumbing for one more. Rec room  and further large den/bedroom part-finished. 2BR guest cottage  Included but next door neighbour would like to purchase separately. F.P. $110,000.  GEORGIA DRIVE: 3 BR, with unobstructed view lo Nanaimo.  Whereelsecould you buy such a setting for only $48,500?  CENTRAL GIBSONS VILLAGE WITH TEflRIFIC VIEWS:  SARGENT ROAD: 4 BR home with high side view. Brick  fireplaces In living and rec rooms, ensuite, generous storage  and workshop areas. Carport. Solidly oullt, well finished and  landscaped. F.P.$63,500.  BALS LANE: Totally remodelled 3 BR starter home with view ot  Keats and the Bluff. Backs onto ravine. F.P. $34,900.  CHERYL ANNE PARK: New 3 BR, custom stone Fireplace,  high-grade bathroom .fixtures, generous wiring throughout  with special lighting effbcta...and an oceanview loo.FP. $49.900.  SUNNYCREST  SHOPPING  CENTRE  886-2277  PlBSQNS R  V AND LAND DEVELOF  VANCOUVER  TOLL FREE  ��� ft ��� I  I    682-1513  LAND DEVELOPMENT LTD.  RR#2, Gibsons, B.C. VON 1V0  CONVEYANCING-REAL ESTATE CONSULTING-APPRAISALS-    NOTARY PUBLIC  HOMES  STEWART ROAD: Lovely Spanish ityle  homt on 1 W acres Itvel land. Four *Md-  Voomt, separate dining room, sunken  living room with flrepiaoe. Almost 1400  square feel ol living apace on one floor.  Delinllelyaoneofaklnd. 168,000  HILLCREST ROAD: A family homa locatad on qultt cul-de-eac with aomt view.  Five bedrooms upstairs and one down-  stairs, Kilchen haa built-in breakfast  nook, garbage compactor, and dishwasher. Double sinks In the main bathroom plua a lour piece ensuite. Full  basement has 40 x 15 rec room with  linished bar. Sundeck has a built-in  barbeque. 111,100  ROSAMUND ROAD: Park like setting on  Rosamund Road. Minimum upkeep for  this Iwo bedroom (could bt three) Safeway Double Wide. Rugs throughout,  1 Vi baths. Appliances, drapee, covered  aundack, fenced garden araa 140 x 170.  Landecaped with rockeries, shrubs and  many ornamental treea, metal tool  shed, paved driveway to aeparatt garage.  $37,900  ELPHINSTONE; A terrific view from this  large home on double lot. Two finished  fireplaces and a sundeck with plenty of  room for summer entertaining. This Is  a home built for owner with the best of  materials. 102,800  HIGHWAY 101 & AROENT ROAD: In  the heart or Roberts Creek. 8/10 of an  acre of nicely treed gently sloping land.  With 000 aquare feet Iwo bedroom home  presently heated wilh wood burning  heater, but wired for 220 volts. Second  dwelling permitted and could be built  behind existing building. 824,100  POPLAR LANE: Sunny location on popular Poplar Lane. Three bedrooms, plus  ensuile, huge kitchen, with large dining  area. Lots of room for expansion.  The whole family will find themselves  within walking distance to schools, ihop-  ping and recreation. 848,800  TRICKLEBROOK: Affordable housing  available In Qlbsons, This new double  wide mobile home Is fully furnished,  Two bedrooms, built-in china cabinet in  dining room, wall lo wall carpeting  Fridge and stove. Carport and good dry  storage In crawl space. Fully landscaped  Calf or coma In and dlacuss the easy  financing. 847,800  GRANDVIEW ROAD toff Pine). Lovely  three bedroom ranch style home sltusted  on secluded and fully landscaped Vi acre.  Southern exposure combines privacy  wilh view of Georgia Strait and Vancouver Island. Hugs carport allows for  easy addition of a family room and still  leaves room for a carport. Sundeck  accessed from livingroom and master  bedroom. Floor to celling cut rock fireplace, thermopane windows. Winding  concrete driveway and many other  features. 883,800.  PARK ROAD: Three bedroom home on  S acres In Gibsons. A good holding  properly. 874,800  FIRCREST PUCE: Three bedroom  family homt very nicely appointed.  Large rec room with built-in bar nearly  completed. Many kilchen cabinets, fire-  plice, Nicely treed lot situated on quiel  no through street close to schools and  shopping. 848,000  NORTH ROAD. 4W acres level, mostly  cleared In pasture, Musl sae the Inside  ol this gorgeous deluxe double wide.  Huge bathtub in ensuite olf master bad-  room, plus separate shower. Three  bedrooms, large kitchen and family  living room. Earth stove cuts heating  bills to a fraction. Good investment and  holding property. 881,800  CONRAD RD: Two bedroom home wilh  two full bathrooms situated on 2Vi acres  of level Ireed land. Creek runs through  the property only 60 feet from the front  door of the cottage. Ideal starter home or  recreational property. ' 828,900  THOMPSON & FORBES: Langdale.  New oul of the ordinary rancher on  79 x 135 lot. Featuring livingroom, dining  room, three bedrooms, famlly room snd  utility. Garage, fireplace. Very attractive  and practical floor plan. 848,500  SHAW ROAD: Large three bedroom  home, master with ensuite. Large living-  room with white brick fireplace. Archway to dining room. All ready for a Franklin or Gibsons all-nighter In Ihe basement. Situated on 4.6 acres of valuable  holding property. 885,000  CRUCIL ROAD: Big Family? Then this  four bedroom, two bathroom home could  be Ihe home you've been looking for.  Full basement with rec room, utility  and roughed In plumbing, intercom  inside and out. Large sundeck over  carport This home Is located on a quiet  view lot, yet convenient to the Village of  Gibsons. 856,000  CHERYL ANNE PARK ROAD; Large  ihree bedroom home with finished heatilator fireplaces up and down. Situated on  approximately 1/3 ol an acro on a no  through road. Neatly landscaped a->d  nicely treed. Roc room roughed in with  finished bathroom downstairs. Double  windows throughout Excellent family  home. 857,000  WHARF ROAD: Exocutive home Largo  Spanish style home Deluxo in overy  respect Finished on two lioors with quality workmanship and materials Largo  sundeck and carport plus separate  heated double garage Large (nt mostly  landscaped 880,000  CHAMBFRLIN ROAD: Almott square  4.38 acres located a couple ot minutes  from Gibsons shopping. Three years new  2100 plus squsre feet trl-ievel homo has  the best of everything. Includes three  large bedrooms, master wilh full ensuite.  large family room, kitchen with family  eating area, formal dining room, 2 (ire-  places, all double glass, double carport.  Almost Vi acre landscaped with the balance of the property mostly cleared  to pul into pasture. Shown by appointment, 887,500  BRIDGEMAN ROAO: Two storey three  bedroom family home on 4.6 acres  Acreage is cleared with good garden  area. Corral For animals, barn, chicken  houses and mostly fenced 50% in ALR*  865,000  O'SHEA RO: Nice Utile houso on very  nice lot at a terrific price if It's your first  home and you qualify you can receive Ihe  $2,500 granl which doesn't have to be  repaid.                                         827,500.  LOTS  TUWANEK; 80 x 40 lot only one block  lo beach. Full view ol the inlet Piped  community waler available. S9.9O0  ABBS ROAD; View ot Bay area and  Georgia Strail is yours from Ihis beautiful lot in area of elaborate homes Two  blocks to schools and shopping     $19,900  LANGDALE RIDGE SUB-DIVISION  Fantastic view lots. An area ot new and  varied homes. Those Jots offer ihem-  solves lo many different building locations. Enjoy privacy and the view of Howe  Sound. Priced Irom S12.B00  SCHOOL & WYNGART ROADS' Only *  of these Duplex lots left. Beautiful view  properties overlooking Ihe Bay. Close to  schools and shopping. All lols perfectly  suited to sido-by-side or up-down duplex  construction  Priced at S15,500and $16,500  CREEKSIDE PARK ESTATES' In  Gibsons Village on North Road Lots lor  single wides. double wides and conven-  lional homes. All on sewer, water, hydro  arid all within three blocks ot the shopping centre, schools and medical clinic  Priced from $10,900 10 $19,900.  HIGHWAY 101 H ARGENT ROAD  6/10 ul an acta ot treed land in Roberts  Conk two blocks Irom Ihe Masonic Hall  Iwo dwellings allowed on the properly  100 loot of highway frontago that would  bo idea' for dornesiic industry site wilh  homo behind On hydro and regional  water $14 900  TAIRVIEW ROAD Nearly "r acre ot Hal  easy to build on land MobiM I l   allowed large cedar Irees provide : rl'  vacy und enhance this jetting Close to  Cedar Grove School $l?,9U0  DAVIDSON ROAD ?'fi 0< an |0rt with  a fantastic view horn Langdalo Ridge  This lol has a small creek on ihe very  back of the property All new homes In  this area $14,900  ACREAGE  MASklu ROAD: 1 44 acres ol subdividable properly on Maskell Road and  Lower Roberts Crock Road Zoning  allows for ri acta avorage This is a quiet  rural araa only 3 miles from Gibsons,  124.000  NORTH ROAD. 3.4 park like acres  Access from side road will secure privacy  Nicely treed. Close to the village $29,000  SCHOOL ROAD 1 56 acres ad|acont lo  the elemenlary school Could bo subdivided io lots. On sower and all  servlcos $50,000  GIBSONS Approximately 16 acies  2nd growth treos, level, great lor n hobby  farm. Close lo Gibsons Good holding  properly and priced at o"iy $4,000 per  acre. See this now. Large .acreages ars  getting scarce. SM.000  LORRIE GIRARD  ANNEGURNEY  886-"60      JON MCRAE  886-216*1  CHRIS KANKAINEN  885-3670  885*3545  ARNEPETTEHSEN JAYVISSER  886*9793 STEVE SAWYER    BB5-3300     DAVE ROBERTS  885-2691 B86-B040 14. Coast News, May 29,1979.  Utilities  Corridor close  The much-needed Utilities Corridor to provide water to West  Sechelt may be close to realization, Director Ed Nicholson  reported to the Regional Board's Public Utilities Committee on  Thursday, May 24.  Nicholson reported that the Sechelt Indian Band Council,  across whose land the corridor would have to mn, arc now prepared to recommend to the Indian Band that the provincial  government's proposed land swap to allow the corridor to be  constructed be accepted. The issue will be discussed at a  meeting held on Monday, May 28.  Regional Works Superintendent Gordon Dixon has been in  contact with both B.C. Hydro and thc Department of Highways  in order that the Utilities Corridor can be proceeded with as  soon as clearance is received from the Indian Band.  Arts Council  seeks ideas  Guess Where  Police news  By Susan Elek  It is generally known that  the Sunshine Coast is the  home of many excellent visual  artists, craftsmen, writers and  musicians. And yet there  seems to be a wide chasm  between the potential and the  reality, or in other words what  wc have a feeling is going on  and what has actually been  revealed to us. It is the Arts  Council's hope for the future  that we might somehow convince the artists on the Coast  to share their talent with the  rest of the community in terms  of their art as well as their  ideas and energy.  Something new and exciting  is brewing in the Sunshine  Coast Arts Council. There are  more and more young members with new ideas and  energy to make things work.  But with a new building to  work in and even greater  hopes for the future we need  more new members, governing members as well as  supporting members, to make  our Arts Council even more  active and efficient than it  has been.  There is a steering committee for the new Art Centre  already busy at work, planning1 events that will keep the  building filled with high  quality art and craft exhibits,  musical workshops and concerts, mime, theatre and  dance performances and other  things we have yet to dream  up. You may contact any one  of the members of the committee, who would very much  welcome your suggestions  and help.  The committee members  are Clarke Steabncr, Coordinator; Burrell Schwartz,  Visual Arts; Elaine Futter-  man, Crafts; Susan Elek,  Music; and Keith Wallace,  Recreation. The steering  committee is doing its utmost  to ensure that all of the  presentations, whatever their  nature be of a very high  quality, in keeping with the  Arts Council's aim to elevate  the level of culture on the  Coast to the highest plateau  possible.  The Arts Council is looking  for new people from all areas  of thc arts to come and share  their ideas with others on the  Council and hence the Coast.  The Council also needs people  who are not necessarily  directly involved with the  arts but who are interested  in the development of their  communitv. The more working  members there are, the more  ambitious and efficient we  can be.  The next Annual General  Meeting will be held in the  new Art Centre building on  Friday, June 8 at 8.00 p.m.  New directors will be chosen  at that time. We will also  heartily welcome new members. The fee is $3.00 per  year. Membership for students and senior citizens is  $1.50 per year. There will be  refreshments and entertainment.  The Arts Council would like  to apologise for any inconvenience that may have been  caused by the postponement  of the May 16 concert.  The usual prize ol $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 Robby  Jack of Gibsons, who correctly guessed that the  Knob Parking sign stands in front of the Port Mellon  office.  Fuller Teachers'  President again  Doris Fuller, a librarian at  Gibsons Elementary, was reelected president of the Sunshine Coast Teachers' Association Wednesday.  Also elected at the annual  general meeting, held at  Sechelt Elementary, were:  Ron Breadner, Pender Harbour Secondary, vice-president; Bob Graham, Elphinstone Secondary, treasurer;  Joan Robb, Langdale Elementary, geographic representative; Shelley Petrunia, Chatelech Junior Secondary,  Status of Women representative; Fran Jovick, Chatelech  and Rick Peocosh, Pender  Harbour, learning conditions  committee; Ken Rogers,  Elphinstone, Barry Krangle,  Cedar Grove Elementary  and Murrie Redman, Chatelech, professional development committee; and June  Bernauer, Chatelech and Vern  Giesbrecht, Elphinstone,  public relations committee.  A secretary and socials  committee will be appointed  by the new executive, which  takes office July 1.  The annual meeting included a tribute by Geoff Madoc-  Jones to Elphinstone social  studies teacher Frank Fuller,  who is retiring this year after  11 years in the district.  Madoc-Jones said the SCTA  will be a quieter, less interesting and less effective organization without the presence  of Fuller, who has filled numerous positions, including  geographic representative and  president, during his involvement with the teachers'  association. Fuller has also  been active in the B.C.  Teachers' Federation and resigned recently as president of  the provincial Labour History  Association.  Red Cross  Proclamation  Sechelt Police News  May 19 - Theft reported from  the Jim Nelson Residence,  Egmont. 1 40-pound Propane  tank; 1 full spool of Vi" yellow  nylon rope; 1 % full spool  3/8" white nylon rope were  stolen valued at $150.  May 19 - Theft of a Brass  Compass valued at $150 was  reported from a commercial  boat moored at Halfmoon Bay  Wharf.  May 19 - Break and entry reported to cabin on Ruby  Lake. Fishing rods and gear  reported missing valued at  about$150.  May 19 - Break and entry reported to a summer cabin on  Lily Lake (Lagoon Road)  Pender Harbour. Numerous  rocks were thrown through  windows. Eight were broken  and rock damage inside.  Nothing was reported stolen.  May 20 - Theft reported of  10 gallons of gas from a 5-ton  red truck at Redrooffs and  Fawn Roads.  May 21 - Report of two  windows being broken in a  residence on Porpoise Bay  Reserve.  May 22 ��� Contact Lenses in  case were found on the beach  in front of the Wakefield Inn.  May be claimed from Sechelt  RCMP.  May 23 - A Toyota pick-up  reported stolen from a residence in Sechelt (Trail and  Anchor). Later the same  vehicle was involved in the  ramming into of Sechelt  Agencies.  May 23 - Report of two windows being broken in a residence on Porpoise Bay  Reserve at 2.00 a.m.  May 23 - Break and entry  reported to Jackson Brothers  Logging, Wilson Creek.  Nothing was reported missing  or disturbed. Entry was  gained by breaking a window  and unlocking the door.  May 23 - It was reported that  the back window of a Mazda  parked in the driveway of a  residence on Trident Avenue  was broken during the evening of May 22nd.  WHEREAS Activities in  and around the water constitute a major part of the  recreational enjoyment of  Gibsons residents; and  WHEREAS The Red Cross  Water Safety Service is  dedicated to the prevention  of drownings and the promotion of health and physical  fitness; and  WHEREAS   We   are   in  strong support of these  objectives.  NOW    THEREFORE    I,  Lorne B. Blain, Mayor of the  Village of Gibsons do hereby  PROCLAIM the week of  June 3-9,1979 as RED CROSS  WATER SAFETY WEEK IN  Gibsons, British Columbia.  -/<*%-1  NOTICE BOARD  886-781:  VLASSIFIFIJ JIDS  hone 886-2622 v'   FLEA MARKET  Sunday, June 3, at the Gibsons Winter Club. 10.00 a.m. ���  Stalls available. Phone 888-9818or 886-7717.  GIBSONS HOSPITAL AUXILIARY SPRING RAFFLE  First Prize: Extra large hand-quilted spread; Second Prize: Afghan ���  48"x60". To be drawn June 6,1979. Tickets $1.00 each, Phone 886-  2810 or 886-9458.  ARTS COUNCIL ANNUAL GENERAL MEETING  The meeting will be held in the new Art Centre building on Friday,  June 8 al 8.00 p.m. New directors will be chosen at that time. New  members heartily welcomed. Fee Is 13.00 per year; $1.90 per year for  senior citizens and students. There will be refreshments and entertaln-  PRE-NATAL   CLASS   SERIES  May 22,28, June 4,11,18, 25. 7:30-9:30P.M. at Chatelech Secondary School, Room 112. Please pre-reflls ter: Phone 886-2228.  WOMEN'S AGLOW FELLOWSHIP  Meets every third Tuesday of the month at Harmony Hall in Glbaona.  Ladies of all ages welcome. Phone 886-7426 for Information.  *:  SUNSHINE LAPIDARY & CRAFTS CLUB  Club meets 1st Wednesday every month at 7:30 p.m. For Information phone 885-2375 or 886-9204. tfn  PARENTS WITHOUT PARTNERS INC.  Are you a single parent? Divorced? Widowed? Separated? Never  Married? P.W.P. Is an International non-profit, non-sectarian,  educational organization devoted to the welfare and Interests of single parents and their children. A chapter Is now being co-ordinated  on the Sunshine Coast. For information please phone Gordy at 886-  7421 or Lily at 886-9337.  PENDER HARBOUR LIBRARY  Membership fees are due in January and are $2.00 for four books, or  $3.00forsix books for a two-week period. This Is an annual membership. HOURS. Tuesday and Thursday, 1:30���3:30 pm.; Saturday,  1:30-4:00p.m.  ELPHINSTONE AERIAL CLUB  Meeting every second Wednesday of the month at 8 p.m., at the Wilson Creek CluP House.  NOW RECRUITING  ROYAL CANADIAN ARMY CADETS  Will parade Monday. 7���9 p.m. at Sechelt Elementary for training  In Search & Rescue; First Aid, Map Using, Communications; Water  Salely; Marksmanship, otc Interested males and females aged 13  apply for further information to: G.Banyay 883-9012;  R.Summerlleld 885-2180. T Goddard 886-2658.  WESTERN WEIGHTCONTROLLERS  Meet evory Thursday at 1000 a.m. Everyone welcome. For regis-  Irahon phone.* fl  ROBERTS CREEK HOSPITAL AUXILIARY  Every 2nd Monday --Roberts Creek Hospital Auxiliary.  11 a.m.  Sl Aidan s Hall.  THRIFT SHOP  Evory Friday, t~3p.m Thnli Shop, Gibsons United Church basement  SUNSHINE COAST ARTS COUNCIL MEETING  Third Tuesday of each monlh, at Sechelt Elemenia-   main building.  Mr. Lizee's room, at 7:30 p.m. All Welcome.  AL-ANON MEETING  Every Thursday in Gibsons al 8:00 p.m. For Information call (  9569 or 886-9037.  May 24 ��� Report of a shed  being broken into on Sandy  Hook Road. 1976 10 HP  Mercury Outboard was stolen.  May 25 - Report of the Department of Highways Office in  Madeira Park being broken  into. It has not been established if anything is missing.  Vehicles without valid license plates which are parked  on the highways will be seized  under section 179 of the Motor  Vehicles Act. The registered  owner will be responsible for  all costs incurred.  Glbaona Police News  May 19 - An incident of wilful  damage was reported in the  Skyline Drive area when the  license plates were ripped off  a vehicle.  May 21 - Minor wilful damage  reported in the parking lot of  the    Executive    Apartments  with eggs being thrown at  cars.  May 22 - The front door of  Port Mellon Community Hall  was  reported  forced  open.  Nothing was stolen.  May 23 - The RCMP are trying  to locate Richard D. Dimmitt  of Tygard, Oregon, believed to  be camping or holidaying in  this area. Dimmitt is driving  a   green   AMC   Sportabout  license  J9Z  977   (Oregon).  Please      contact      Gibsons  RCMP.  May 23 - Report of wilful  damage to mail boxes at the  bottom of Joe Road. At least  one was dragged across the  Lower Road and pushed over  the bank.  May 23 - Theft of Scuba  Diving equipment reported  from a residence on Gower  Point Road, including regulator, adaptor, pressure  gauge, jet fins, mask and  snorkel valued at approximately $650.  May 24 ��� Report of a break,  entry and theft from Business  premises on Marine Drive.  The glass in a door was  smashed and entry was gained  by reaching through and unlocking the door. Two Power  aplifiers and one Tuner Amplifier was stolen valued at  approximately $700.  ��   EAGLE  Bus. 218-2451  Res. 271-0486  E.E.(Mickey)Coe  EAGLE FORD SALES LIMITED  4161 East Hastings St.,  North Burnaby, B.C.  V5C2J3  /5pec,auz,nonTOUGH jobs|  EXCAVATING SS. ���"JBSU.  ��� 350 & 450 Crawler  ��� Dump Trucks  ALL TYPES OF EXCAVATING  a MANUhAU I UHbHS UF SEPTIC TANKS  INSTALLATION & REPAIRS ���  . SAND & GRAVEL ��� TOP SOIL     ��� HYDRO POLES  ��� SHOTROCK       -ROCKDUST  .LANDSCAPING  *MWA^Qa3Nt  885-9666  SWANSON'S  Ready-Mix Ltd.  Quality Concrete  )    Excavatina Ltd.    O  Excavating Ltd  Wharf Road, Box 172  Sechelt, B.C.  Septic Systems  Excavations   Pralntlelds  885-5333  L & H SWANSON Ltd.  Sand-Gravel  Dump Trucks  If you want to have more  vacation room for the  family.. .see us first.  A Royal Bank Loan can help you get the camper you want...  a little sooner than you'd planned. We have flexible interest  rates and a friendly and helpful staff to serve you.  When you succeed.. .we succeed.  ROYAL BANK  Gibsons Branch  Sunnycrest Shopping Plaza    886-2201  Let's Make Every Month  FAMILY MONTH IV.  Sunshine Coast Committee-B.C. Council for the Family-   Become a committee member. Call Clair Hawes 885-3748 or  Agnes Labonte 886-7710.

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