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Sunshine Coast News Jun 19, 1979

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 Legislative Library,      W-l  Parliament Buildings,  Victoria, British Columbia  The Sunshine  Published at Gibsons, B.C.  15* per copy on newsstands  Seeaad ChM MM legWnltaa Ne. 4712  Serving the Sunshine Coast since 19*45  June 19,1979  Volume 34, Number 25  Sun shines on Tsoh-nye opening ceremony  ByFranWeet  Although the idea was probably in the minds of several  people for a number of years, the first real seeds of the Native  Environmental Studies project were sown at a meeting in May  1976 which was held at the Sechelt Indian Band Office  to discuss the educational progess of Indian students attending  Elphinstone Secondary School. As a result of a suggestion at  the meeting, a three man committee (Clarence Joe, Ted Dixon  and Ed Nicholson) was set up to investigate the possibilities of from  developing such a course.  The main objectives of the course were to be:  1. To develop an appreciation by both native Indian and  non-Indian students of the history and culture of the Sechelt Indian Nation in their traditional environment, by  living and studying in that environment.  2. To create an awareness of man's fundamental relationship  with his environment by studying the geography and ecology of the Pacific Coast Region, particularly Jervis Inlet.  3. To demonstrate to the students enrolled in environmental  studies how the original inhabitants of the above area  developed a harmonious relationship with their natural  surroundings by effective and efficient utilization of  natural resources.  4. To permit the students to experience the importance of  both self-reliance and group co-operation in achieving  self-sufficiency in a natural environment.  5. To give students an opportunity to understand the interrelationship between various academic subjects by relating them to a common theme.  6. To create a desire in these same students to discover more  about their surroundings, albeit in a regular classroom  environment.  the students) which led to  the official opening on Wednesday, June 13.  According to official  estimates there were approximately 125 people on the MV  Arctic Harvester which left  Davis Bay Wharf at 8 a.m.  Despite indifferent forecasts  Environment  Band Manager Clarence Joe cuts the red ribbon to mark the official  opening of the Tsoh-Nye Native Environmental Studies project  June 13. School Board Chairman Don Douglas assists with other  band members and school trustees looking on.  By April 1977 the original  committee had been expanded  to include Derwyn Owen,  Celia Fisher and Maureen  Clayton, in order to bring the  N.E.S.   program   closer   to  Two years in the planning  Unique program officially opens  Wednesday, June 13th saw the 426.9-ton M.V. Arctic Harvester welcome aboard one hundred and twenty-five special  guests in preparation for an 8:00 a.m. departure.  Destination ��� Tsoh-Nye - the original Sechelt Indian Village  site at Deserted Bay, Jervis Inlet.  The occasion; the official opening of the Native Environmental Studies project. The ceremony marked the culmination  of two years of joint planning and preparation by the Sechelt  Indian Band and School District No. 46 (Sechelt) in the creation  of a program, unique in Canada, aimed at a marriage of the  regular school curriculum with an in-depth appreciation of the  past and present life style of the Sechelt Indian Band.  Thirty teen-aged students spend eighteen weeks living on-  site Monday through Friday. The basic core curriculum is enriched by native and environmental studies utilizing the extended day available while on site. Full semester credit is  awarded to successful students who complete the balance of  the year in their regular school.  The operation, based on the simple concept that the Sechelt  Band supply the capital asset and School District 46 supply the  program, needed the help of many others.  The capital facility could not have been established without  the support of the Department of Indian Affairs, the First Citizen Fund, the Department of the Secretary of State, Canada  Works, Small Craft and Harbours Department, the Sechelt  Indian Band and the Vancouver Foundation.  The educational program funded by School District 46 is  possible only because of an additional grant fron the Special  Programs Branch of the Minstry of Education, Science and  Technology. Continuing program development is funded jointly  by School District No. 46 (Sechelt) and the Sechelt Indian Band.  Clarence Joe, for whom the project represents a dream come  true, cut the ribbon as a representative of the forefathers of the  Sechelt Band. He was assisted by Don Douglas, School Board  Chairman, as a representative of the people of School District  No. 46.  Special school services  Father Nicholson consecrates the ground aa part of  the Tsoh-Nye opening ceremony.  "Schooldays schooldays,  happy golden rule days"  so goes the old song, but tor  many children and their  parents schooldays are  fraught with fear, frustration,  failure and disappointment.  These children have a  variety of handicaps, physical  mental, emotional social or  a combination and find it  difficult to adjust to a system  geared to children with  different abilities.  How to provide for these  children is a continuing con-  Elphie student chosen  By Kelly Henry  On June 23 to July 2, Elphie  student Karl Johnston will  travel to Ottawa for the  "Forum For Young Canadians," The purpose of the  trip is to give students an  understanding of the Canadian government. Karl will  be meeting people such as:  Joe Clark, Pierre Trudeau,  Ed Broadbent, our M.P.  Ray Skelly and our Governor-  General Edward Schreyer.  Karl heard of the idea from  counsellor Bob Graham and  sent in an application. A total  of four hundred students from  across Canada will participate.  There will be four sessions of  one hundred students. The  forums will deal with such  topics as: Duties of M.P. and  Cabinet Ministers, and will  also go into detail about the  legal system, defence, exter-  nal affairs and immigration.  As a special bonus, one  student from each province  will be a special guest of Edward Schreyer at Government  House. Karl has been picked  as the B.C. guest. This is  part of the Canada Day celebrations. He will be presented  with a Certificate of Proof of  Canadian Citizenship at a  special ceremony on Parliament Hill on July 1. This event  will be televised on C.B.C.  beginning at 4:30 p.m. our  time, with the citizenship portion as the finale of the production at 6:30 p.m.  As a follow-up to last week's  article: Sharon Hall Is the new  Student Council president by  popular vote. Kit Harley is  Vice-President by acclamation, Ruth McCaughtrie is  Secretary by acclamation,  Nadene Smethurst is Treasurer by acclamation, Reg  Morel is Sports Director by  acclamation and Donard  MacKenzie is Social Director  by popular vote.  cern for all School Boards  and District 46 is a trail  breaker in several fields,  particularly our Native  Environment Studies program  which has just completed  its first year and is being  looked at as a model for other  parts of the Province. Ed  Nicholson, Co-ordinator for  the School District for these  special services gave a comprehensive report to the  School Board on Thrusday  of the many services already  provided, of the stadstus of  provided, of the status of a  number of new and experimental programs and of the  extra support which will be  needed in the future.  An important part of providing such services is identifying the child who may need  help as early as possible  and the School District uses  a number of diagnostic  tests,    both    psychological  and neurological in liaison  with the Public Health and  Medical profession. Early  help is vital to such children  in order to avoid as far as  possible that burden of failure  which can defeat a child even  in Kindergarten.  Not only the N.E.S. program is considered to be  working well but the children  from tiie Sunshine Schools  have been successfully integrated into the regular  school system and those in  the Enterprise programs  have been found on the job  training in the community.  Special protective classes  operating in Gibsons and  Secheit Elementary Schools,  in which children who are  considered likely to be disruptive in a regular classroom situation are in small  classes in a 2-1 ratio with  "model" children able to set  Please turn to page fourteen  Second national  award for News  For the second consecutive year the Coast News has figured  among the winners In the Canadian Community Newspapers  Annual Competition. Last year the paper won an award for  Beat Editorial Page In IU class In the national competition, In  addition to provincial awards won by columnists George Matthews and Peter Trower.  This year It Is the turn of the photographic staff with Ian  Corrance winning Second Place in Spot News Photography for  pictures taken for the Coast News during 1978. Residents of fhe  Sunshine Coast will agree that lan's award haa been well-  Kinsmen President Rick Wray and Charlotte Rains of  Sechelt Auxiliary announced blood donor clinics in  Sechelt and Gibsons next week.  Blood Donor Clinics  Community support in Gibsons and Sechelt is requested  for Canadian Red Cross Society Blood Clinics to be held  locally next week.  Chairmen Rick Wray of  Gibsons Kinsmen and Charlotte Raines of Sechelt Hospital Auxiliary have announced that the clinics will be  held in Gibsons between the  hours of 2.00 p.m. and 8 p.m.  in Rooms 114-115 of Elphinstone High School, on Thurs-  the sun shone brightly on a  slightly rippling sea. It wu a  beautiful voyage along the  coast, through Agamemnon  Channel, and up the inlet  where the mountains close in,  rising up majestically from  the sea.  As the Arctic Harvester  approached Deserted Bay,  she was met by the Hunaechin  Princess and the Price skippered by Hubert Joe and Jamie Dixon respectively which  boats escorted her into the  bay where she weighed anchor. The passengers were  ferried to the dock by the two  smaller boats where they were  greeted by the students  and staff.  Before the official ceremony  everyone had a chance to look  reality. With input from many around the site. As the first  people in the community semester students were there  things began to happen and for the ceremonies, there were  by June of that year, a formal enough people on hand to  announcement was made by answer questions and to give  School District Nq. 46 and the g��"d.ed tours. Although it is  Indian Band. With the help of hoped *at the portable facili-  the Provincial and Federal ties wUI eventually be re-  Governments, the NES Placed ��y traditional struc-  Course Centre would be Io- tures, all the present buildings  cated at Tsoh-Nye, an impor- *�� decorated with beautiful  tant village of the Sechelt ""an motifs. The students  Indian Nation at Deserted had made a display of some of  Bay on Jervis Inlet. tne'r work which was much  After a year of organi- admired,  zation, for these things don't The official ceremonies  happen over night but as a ��egan *'* the blessing by  result of intensive effort by F<tner Nicholson who then  numerous individuals, the re��d �� P��yer by Francis of  dream became a reality and Assisi, appropriate for the  twenty students began their occasion. He prayed for har-  first semester under the gui- mony and understanding  dance of Ron Fearn, Greg which ���"> felt were being  Miller, Jamie Dixon, Joan fostered by this particular  Marshall and Paul Dupre.        project, before consecrating  This is the just the merest the ground with holy water,  chronological outline of the Ron Fearn and Rob Graham  events (which have been well welcomed everyone on behalf  documented in this.paper in- ��f the staff and students excluding weekly reports from pressing great pride in what  has been achieved, and thanks  to those who helped make the  dream a reality. John Denley  on behalf of the Minstry of  Education and Don Douglas  representing School District  No. 46 expressed similar  sentiments. The list of those  who have worked hard, contributed financially and or given  their support to the NES  program grew steadily, with  each speaker adding more  names. The final greetings  were left to Clarence Joe  who delighted all with his a  anecdotes of 'Chief Simon  Baker. It was particularly  moving to hear the pride in  his words for perhaps more  than anyone else it was his  dream and his desire to  realize the words of the great  chief "Don't forget our  World."  Clarence Joe asked Al  Freisan to say a few words  on behalf of the Department of Indian Affairs.  At the entrance to the site  the students had erected an  archway of cedar boughs  bedecked with the Canadian  flag and the ceremonial red  ribbon. Clarence Joe ably  assisted by Don Douglas dispatched the red ribbon to the  resounding click of many  cameras. The traditional  salmon feast was enjoyed  by all but was rather foreshortened due to lack of time.  Please turn to page fourteen  day, June 28, and in Sechelt  between the hours of 3 p.m.  and 8 p.m. in St. Mary's  Hospital Physiotherapy Room  on June 25.  Canadian Red Cross Society  stresses the important role  played in the annual drive for  blood by voluntary rural clinics such as those scheduled  in Gibsons and Sechelt. The  immense value of being a  blood donor cannot be overstated  mwmm  -m  See Page 10.  for  Hospitality Directory  maam  | Delivered to EVERY address on the Sunshine Coast every Tuesday wmmm  Coast News, June 19,1979.  f-  A LOCALLY OWNED NEWSPAPER  Published at Gibsons, B.C. every Tuesday,  by Glassford Press Ltd. Phone 886-2622  Box 460, Gibsons, VON 1VO or 886-7817  John Burnside ���  Editor  Ian Corrance ���  Photographer  M.M.Joe ���  Ollice Manager  Sharon L. Berg ���  Production Manager  Darcia Randall ���  Ian Corrance ���  Advertising  Belinda MacLeod ���  Copysetting  SUBSCRIPTION RATES:  Distributed Free to all addresses on the Sunshine Coast  British Columbia: $15.00 per year; $10.00 lor six months  Canada, except B.C.: $16.00 per year  United States and Foreign: $20.00 per year  Salute to Tsoh-nye  The arrival of the editorial offspring  for their summer vacation coincided last  week with the official opening ceremonies  held at Tsoh-nye for the Native Environmental Studies Program and made personal attendance of the editor at the  ceremonies impossible.  This is an inability that is regretted  and we would seize this opportunity to  express our admiration for the concept  and the successful manner in which it  has been begun.  In only ten years residence on the Sunshine Coast we have seen significant  progress made in the harmony in which  the native and non-native peoples in  this area live. It is just over ten years ago  that the turmoil between the races saw  a charge of police brutality against  Indians levelled in Sechelt and just nine  years since there was a Red Power demonstration in front of the Residential  School.  In today's climate this seems hardly  possible but it is so and the improvement  in the climate of mutual co-existence and  enrichment that we find today is most  encouraging in a world in which mis  understanding and hostility seems often  to be in overwhelming abundance. The  Coast News salutes all those, Indian and  non-Indian, whose efforts have helped  to bring about this worthy improvement.  Soon we will be asked to celebrate the  112th birthday of the country called  Canada and if it has a significance difference from its giant neighbour to the  south it is that it has been attempted in  this country to create a country out of a  mosaic of peoples without rendering  them indistinguishable from each other.  It has not always been a successful  experiment as the current tension between the French and English speaking  segments of the country would indicate  but in a multi-racial world it is a noble experiment in nationhood.  Nor is it by any means certain that this  experiment will succeed as we approach  this 112th birthday but if the harmony  that has begun to be evident on the Sunshine Coast in the past few years is capable of manifesting itself nation-wide  the future might be brighter than we  sometimes think.  SALT and skepticism  Twenty years ago when Eisenhower  met Kruschev in summit meetings the  world held its breath. This week in  Vienna Brezhnev and Carter are signing  round two of the SALT agreement,  designed to limit the spread or the use of  nuclear armaments and while the media  is dutifully reporting to us how Carter  bounded from the plane and how'Brezhnev was obviously a sick man and the  whole affair is being treated as a major  occurrence it doesn't seem to be grabbing the attention of the world in the old-  time summit conference manner.  It is true, of course, that nobody is  quite sure what the significance is of  this agreement that is being signed. It  may well be a careful step along the road  that leads from nuclear holocaust but it is  so careful and so technical and the power  of the weapons being discussed is so  awesome that no one seems to want to  think about the destructive capabilities  that are left even after this agreement is  signed.  And in fact it is armaments of another  kind that are in the headlines these days.  So-called conventional arms are being  produced and sold most profitably in  vast and increasing quantities. In Africa,  in Asia, and is Central America despots  of the most uncivilized sort have no difficulty in supplying their mercenaries  and uniformed butchers with the most  up-to-date killing equipment that our  lethal species can devise and mass-  produce.  Much of this terrible weaponry which  is being used throughout the globe to  terrorize and butcher in the name of  infamous regimes comes from the industrialized countries who are ostensibly  seeking peace and a limitation to armaments in Vienna this week. Some of the  high-flowing words emanating from  Vienna about crusades of peace might  be more believable if the major  participants were not both representing  countries reaping vast profits from the  business of providing dreadful weapons  of destruction throughout the world.  Of course it is good to move even a  symbolic step away from the world-wide  destruction of nuclear war. If the godless  and savage trade in so-called conventional weapons goes on unabated, however,  the peaceful protestations of the Great  Powers deserve all the skepticism we  can muster.  from the files of Coast News  FIVE YEARS AGO  It is understood that Roy Mills,  secretary-treasurer of the Courtenay  School Board will be arriving to replace outgoing secretary-treasurer  Jim Metzler.  Because of five disrupters in a class  in Pender Harbour Mrs. Dorothy  Greene urges the School Board to  replace the strap In local schools.  Blaine Hagedorn has been appointed manager of the Super Valu  store In Gibsons.  TEN YEARS AGO  Principal W.S. Potter resigns as  principal of Elphinstone Secondary  School.  Departing Minister, Rev. M.  Cameron was honoured with a pot-  luck dinner by his congregation on  the occasion of his departure after  eight years here.  Len Van Egmond of Halfmoon  Bay, who has been working with  Bernel Gordon In Sechelt, has just  received his real estate licence.  FIFTEEN YEARS AGO  Ian Cattanach shot a bobcat onhis  Ian Cattanach shot a bobcat on his  property on Rosamund Road. The  bobcat had designs on his ducks.  A delegation met with federal MP  Jack Davis recently to discuss the  proposed new Sechelt breakwater.  TWENTYYEARSAGO  The latest trap-shooting range on  the  Sunshine   Coast   was   opened  recently by the Gibsons Rod and Gun  Club.  Preparation of a master plan of  action was the main accomplishment  of the St. Mary's Hospital Study  group at its meeting on June 11.  TWENTY-FIVE YEARS AGO  Mr. B. Williams, Sanitary Inspector of the Howe Sound area reports  the practice of dumping refuse and  garbage on roadsides, ditches and  other unauthorized spots is still  prevalent on the Sunshine Coast.  Tanks and equipment were busy  spreading the first coat of material  on Gower Road from the Post Office  end in Gibsons last week.  Editorial concern Is expressed  about the high number of teachers  leaving the Sunshine Coast.  THIRTY YEARS AGO  Battleman Milton Mclntyre was  elected to the provincial legislature in  an upset victory for the Coalition  candidate over long-time CCF member Tony Gargrave.  Members of the Gibsons Board of  Trade were Informed that the Department of Transport is ready to go  ahead with the installation of rest-  rooms on the wharf for the convenience of the public.  The native Sechelts named these waters SWAY-WE'-LAHT. The small Island at  the mouth of this five-mile appendage to Jervis Inlet was used In aboriginal times  as a significant burial spot. Hamilton Island, along the fjord to right, takes Its  name from the industrialist who during the late 1940's built Mallbu Lodge at the  tidal entrance. The enterprise failed, and the property came into the posssession of  Young Life Foundation. Here, each summer, young men and women arrive by MV  MALIBU PRINCESS to gather stuff for future memories by climbing the sheer  slopes of Mr. Helen behind their camp, water skiing through an atmosphere not  alweys sunny, and swimming in a medium that seldom warms. Malibu Rapids,  seen flowing gently here, can attain a rate of 9 knots. From a nucleus of land  deeded to the Princess Louisa International Society by James Macdonald in 1953,  the entire inlet was declared a conservation and recreation area In 1964, with the  Society since then acting in an advisory capacity to the Parks Branch. Photo courtesy Young Life and Elphinstone Pioneer Museum. L.R. Peterson.  The Twilight Theatre was  crowded on Saturday night  for the second showing of  the night of the movie The  China Syndrome. For those  who did not see it and haven't  heard of it, The China Syndrome deals with a malfunction at a nuclear power plant.  The malfunction, and you  must excuse me if I am hazy  on technical details, comes  perilously near to the meltdown of the nuclear core of  the reactor. Consequent upon  such a melt-down the core  apparently would sink through  the floor of its container  and into the earth until it  encountered the water table  which would occasion an explosion which, according to  the movie would devastate  "an area the size of Pennsylvania."  What made this movie  particularly significant was  the coincidence of its release  with a very similar real-life  accident at Three Miles Island in Pennsylvania which  saw a nuclear reactor come  perilously close to the core  melt-down described in the  movie, that disaster only  being averted by the release  of radio-active steam into the  surrounding atmosphere.  Now the immensity of a  nuclear disaster is a chilling  concept enough, God knows,  but it was not the possible  explosion alone which made  The China Syndrome such  a disturbing movie. Once  there had been the near breakdown at the nuclear station  the event was hushed up as  rapidly as possible because  the same company was applying for a licence for another  nuclear station at the time of  the accident and the shutdown of the affected plant  was costing the company approximately half a million  dollars a day. As a consequence the plant was rushed  back into action and the details of the near disaster  down-played.  In the movie the efforts of a  TV documentary crew who  chanced to be in the plant at  the time of the incident and  the man in charge of the  operation of the plant were  thwarted in no uncertain  manner by the companies  involved. The operator of the  plant,' played most sympathetically by Jack Lemmon,  found that the X-rays of the  welding joints involved in  the plant construction had  been duplicated, that is one  X-ray had been taken of one  sound welding and duplicates  had been made, obviating  the necessity of X-raying all  of the pipes involved.  A member of the TV crew  taking the X-rays to the  hearing on the licensing of  the second plant was forced  off the road; the scientist  who had found the discrepancy had attempts made on  his life and was finally shot  in the control room of the nuclear plant as he tried to explain what had happened to  a television audience.  Now at this point anyone  who didn't see the movie will  be thinking in terms of  Hollywood and melodrama.  Such things are all very well  for suspense movies but have  nothing at all to do with real  life. Perhaps. Here, however,  is an extract from a pamphlet  that comes across my desk  regularly from the group  calling itself the Canadian  Coalition for Nuclear Responsibility. It's from the CCNR  newsletter of May, 1979.  ��� "10.5 million dollars was  awarded to the Silkwood  family in a suit against Kerr-  McGee, the corporation involved in the production of  uranium fuel rods for nuclear reactors. The family's  lawyers claimed that the company had wilfully exposed a  sandwich to plutonium  probably in order to force  Silkwood, a union steward,  out of her job by raising her  radiation exposure to a level  higher than the acceptable  level.  Silkwood had claimed before her death that Kerr-  McGee had intentionally  shipped out the pencil-thin  fuel rods produced at its  factory knowing that the welding at the end of each rod,  which served to seal the rods  against the leakage of deadly  plutonium     pellets,      was  often defective and that X-  rays which showed these  imperfections were altered  to hide these flaws.  A second trial is to follow  which will determine if the  company is also responsible  for Silkwood's mysterious  death a week after the contaminated sandwich was left  in her fridge.  The company is appealing.''  Silkwood subsequently  died in a car accident on her  way to meet a reporter. Evidence she was taking to show  him was missing from her  car. The foregoing, let me  remind you, is not Hollywood  but real life and death.  So we have the plot of  The China Syndrome echoing  real life happenings not only  in the technical malfunctioning which almost caused  disaster but also in the falsification of X-rays of component  parts by tile companies  supplying those parts and the  silencing of employees that  tried to protest. Now that is  frightening.  I do not wish to be alarmist  about nuclear energy. The  debate rages on between  those who say it is unnecessary and those, like our own  Bob Bonner, who insist that  we are going to have a nuclear  future whether we like it or  not and I am as deficient  in future-gazing skills as anyone else. There are, however,  two things that are most  abundantly clear.  The first is that nuclear  energy is potentially awesomely dangerous. It is what  Fred H. Knellman described  as the "unforgiving technology." Quite simply, everything, absolutely everything  must be done perfectly or a  terrible disaster can befall.  That much is certain.  The second surely is that in  any nuclear plant ever built  there will be a human factor.  Mistakes can be made. And  more than mistakes. Thirty  years ago Arthur Miller wrote  a play called "All My Sons"  in which a war-time armaments manufacturer is tortured with the knowledge  that    his    son    committed  Slings & Arrows >*  George Matthews  Teaching writing in the  classroom is a complex but  rewarding experience. Getting  students to express themselves freely, at least at the  high school level is difficult  enough but sticking with it  through editing, revising  and proofreading can be  frustrating for both teacher  and student.  The maturity of expression  of fourteen and fifteen year  olds is plainly limited and the  opportunities for public expression or publishing are  almost non-existent. I thought  you might like to read some  typical Grade nine and ten  writing to judge for yourself what young people write  and how they write it. Following are some items written  for a small class newspaper.  C'estUVIe  This time of year the grads  stick out like sore thumbs.  They have either T-shirts or  Kangaroo jackets with "Grad  79" staring you in the face.  Another thing that will be  staring you in the face is the  frequent jotting of "Grad"  about the country side. This  is done to assure the rest of  the world of their freedom.  The formalities of tradition  are annually carried out for  Grads. The dinners, dances  and last but not least the  parties. I wish all grads the  best of luck in the years to  come and I just like to close  with one note, all the people  I have talked to who have been  graduated for a few years all  wish they were back in High  School.  Sylvia Passmore.  Prison  The morning arises and the  prisoner awakens. With his  morning duties performed he  sits down for breakfast.  The constant complaint of  slop was silenced by the  bashing of a large iron pipe  on the table. After being escorted to a large bus the  prisoner started his daily  activities. Like the trained  dog he jumps at the grinding  sound of a bell and commences to work. With every  repetitious ringing of the bell  he starts and stops. After  leaving the stoned in workhouse he goes back to his  rotting and darkened cell.  Resting in his bed the prisoner  shook with fear of another day  of school.  Mike Maxfield.  The Shot  Faces were white, hands  were cold and clammy. Glazed  eyes staring lifelessly at the  "punky" yellow office walls.  More victims were being  summoned on the loudspeaker. Walking like zombies, not a word to be said,  it was like the gas chambers.  The ugly nurse was sitting  at her desk surrounded by  her career; long six inch  needles, syringes, cotton  balls and jars of red stuff  that resembled blood.  If you were lucky you didn't  have to go in there. Walking  by one could hear the screams  of agony, terror, and pain.  Shouts for help echoed the  haUs.  What was  it  that  these  students were frightened of?  The booster shot!  Naomi Nygren.  The Storm  The sun set quietly without  a sound, except for the constant rolling of the ocean  waves and the faint cry of the  lonely distant seagull. Every  thing was still while the day  slowly faded into nighttime. Night-time brought  darkness, with a faint sparkle  of the endless number of  stars. The world was asleep.  Couds covered up the stars,  the rolling waves became frantic, smashing against the  rocky shore. Drums of thunder  roared just as a whip of  lightening broke out of the  sky. The clouds were black,  cutting off all light. The rain  poured down washing bits of  sand and seaweed into the  dirty churning sea. Small  rivers formed running down  the bank to the shore. Everything was wet. Nothing was  left untouched by the wetness  of the rain. The early morning  brought a new day. The sun  was shining and the sea was  calm, birds were singing and  there were children playing  on the beach. The storm was  gone.  Ginnie Derby.  Woodwork Shop  Humming   of   the   sander,  Cutting of saw,  Smell of wood burning beneath it all  Angry voices of students  Calm voice of the teacher  telling  In this room you chip away at  wood  to hope someday these scraps  will shape a table.  Pounding of nails,  creak of shaping wood,  Sometimes   Silence   To suppose   Someday there may be an  accident  but it will pass by and will be  remembered with a sigh of  regret.  But, then, from this womb of  noise,  and dust, and burning wood,  the table grows;  complete.  Nadint Smethurst.  Ihe Death ofa Ship  Darkness spread over the  ocean like a blanket over a  bed. Night's ghostly shadows  creep in and out of the coroners on the deck of the moonlit ship. The water steamed  and frothed as it broke on the  sharp coral reef. The ship was  a wreck, left abandoned to  meet its fate. It would be soon,  because all of the lower deck  was already flooded. She put  up a good fight, though, she  knew she wouldn't win. A boat  just can't stand up to the brutal sea and all its power. She  thought she could make it  happen faster. She didn't  want to be rescued like a ���  wounded pup. She would  rather perish proudly and sink  to the bottom of the sea.  To her sand, unpredictable,  grave. The time had come  and she thought about the sky,  the wind, and the sunshine.  She sunk as quietly as the  wind blew that night, quiet  and proud. The water ripples  over the beautiful coral reef,  the sun Is shining, there is  a slight breeze and the sky  is blue. All is forgotten about  the ship of yesterday.  Ginnie.  Ill the time of "The  Breaking of Nations  Only a man harrowing clods  In a slow silent walk,  With an old horse that stumbles and nods  Halt asleep as they stalk.  Only thin smoke without Heme  From the heaps ot couch gress:  Yet this will go onward the seme  Though Dynasties pass.  Yonder a meld and her wight  Come whispering by;  War's annals will lade Into night  Ere their story die.   Thomas Hardy  �����  suicide when he found out  that his father had shipped out  defective plane parts rather  than risk losing lucrative contracts. The pressures of greed  and competition are also  apparently present in the business of filling contracts for  components     for     nuclear  plants.  I submit that an 'unforgiving technology' that demands perfection in the  hands of our yet imperfect  species demands great  caution. We could be playing  dice with the future of life as  we know it.  . :      ' - -- -*-1 -*  . _ . ���*  ,. "..,.ft '���.:���:  - ���       ���...*,.:   ���.���    .    ���-.. SUPER-VALU PRESENTS.  Gibsons  ACbgrng*  Coast News, June 19,1979.  Dogfish Darby  Gibsons, B.C. Sunday, July 1st, 1979  'NO ADMISSION CHARGE'  SIMPLY PICK UP YOUR ENTRY IDENTIFICATION  BUTTON FROM YOUR SUPER VALU CASHIER  It all begins Sunday morning with a good tasting 'pancake breakfast' at Gibsons' Landing.  It's only a $1.50 per person so come on, join  the fun!  THERE ARE PRIZES & TROPHIES GALORE  TO BE WON!. . .YOU COULD BE A LUCKY  WINNER  ���1st prize    fJ   f\f\f\        ��� 2nd prize $0flfl  lor largest *  I lor second largest ll II ''  dogfish caught I IVVV dogllsh caught WWW d  ��� 3rd prize  lor third largest  dogllsh caught  PLUS MANY MORE HIDDEN PRIZES  ��� TEN HIDDEN WEIGHT PRIZES ol $50.00  SUPERVALU GIFT CERTIFICATES  TOTALING $500.00  ��� HIDDEN WEIGHI PRIZES OF $50 00  SUPER VALUE GIFT CERTIFICATES, EVERY  HOUR FROM 9:00 A.M. TO 4:00 P.M.  TOTALING $350.00  ��� TROPHY PRESENTATIONS  -FOR LARGEST DOGFISH CAUGHT,  -LARGEST DOGFISH CAUGHT BY A CHILD  6 YRS. OF AGE OR UNDER  -LARGEST DOGFISH CAUGHT BY A CHILD  7 TO 12 YEARS OF AGE - MOST DOGFISH (  Also A Trip to HAWAII  SPECIAL KIDS DRAW  FIVE NORCO SAFARI 5 SPEED BIKES WILL BE  OFFERED TO DERBY PARTICIPANTS 12 YRS. OF  AGE OR UNDER. EACH CHILD WILL RECEIVE A  TICKET FOR EVERY DOGFISH TURNFD IN AT  GIBSONS WEIGH STATION BEFORE 4 00 P.M.  JULY 2ND, 1976.  TICKETS WILL BE DRAWN AT 4:00 P.M. SAME  DAY BY TED PECK  CAUGHT BY ANY ONE BOAT.  DOGFISH DERBY  FISHING ZONES  Fish must be caught by methods  of sport fishing only to qualify  ��� FISHING BOUNDARIES -  (Roberts Creak to Point Qrey  to Point Atkinson)  ��� WEIGH IN STATION ^  THE GIBSONS' GOVERNMENT WHARF  TED PECK ALONG WITH THE STARS OF  THE BEACHCOMBERS WILL BE AT THE  WHARF FROM 3:30 P.M.  Bring your family or group for a day of  Ashing fun!  FOR SPECIAL TIPS ON FISHING PICK  UP VOUR FREE COPY OF 'SALT CHUCKER'  AT YOUR SUPER VALU STORE  ���JHWKOl'tU"  SuperValu *Sp  right for you     jfe-  DOING OUR BEST TO BE RIGHT FOR YOU  alJ m \m  Gibsons  SUNNYCREST  f*/   CENTRE  100% Locally Owned & Onerated  Gov't. Inspected  U o ��y��       Ready To Serve   3.4-Skmned Shank Portior  Gov't. Inspected       Fresh Po  i Or Shank Portion  picnic shoulder  Quartered  to Chops  pork loin  Gov't. Inspected Grade A Beef Bo  prime rib steak  Gov't. Inspected - Frozen  chicken legs    2  2 or 5 lb. Pkgs.  -M.19  . 88*  ��� 3 v/  lb.   hlVV  $1.49  Blue Bonnet  Super-Valu 206Gm. Pkg.  margarine  3 lb. Pkg.  *1.99"<"��   4/M.00  cheese dinner  Super-Valu Choice     398 Mil Tins  Valu Plus Medium  eam 3/99* Cheddar      $-|   93  style corn cheese    b  Kleenex Boutique  evaporated  2/95*PaPer  milk 454 Mil. Tins tOWelS    2 Roll Pack  M.05  Rhodes Frozen  Fraser-Vale  bread **| .59 fish &  dOUgh      5Loaves16oz ChJpS      20oz.Pkg  M.39  Duncan Hine Deluxe II  Sunspun Fancy  cake 88* aPP|e        2/89  mixes isoz.Pkg. sauce   moz.-nns  Kraft Real  Dole Fancy  mayonnaise  M.59 apple        2/89  750 Mil. Jar  SaUCe    398Mil.Ti  Oven-Fresh   Family Pa  Oven-Fresh  bread    5For   $1 .79 cinnamon  White or 80% Whole Wheat DUIIS  Venice Bakery Oven-Fresh       16oz.  crusty 89* chuck  rolls r*,*". wagon bread  B.C. Grown  head luttuce Ea  Country Farms  alfalfa sprouts  California  Valencia oranges  Lauries  potting soil    4  eB  $2.49  Prices effective:        June 19,20,21,22,  Tues., Wed.,Thurs., Fri.,Sal.  ____________________u Coast News, June 19,1979.  WlggedOat  Part II  In 1963, I fled the vampiric  city, rented a cut-rate pad in  Gibsons and returned to the  logging-camps. Between  getting my teeth knocked out  by a choker and various other  diversions, 1 didn't have time  to worry much about the  galloping recession of my  hairline for the next few years.  Then I fell in love with a  nineteen-year-old runaway  hippie girl and the whole  paranoic obsession came  boiling back. People kept  looking askance at us and  asking mc if I were her father.  I bought a new black stetson.  Darin this baldness, anyhowl  I lost my underage sweetheart in due course but the  obsession with my thinning  crown didn't slacken. I inherited another cap from a  pot-dcalcr and wore it night  and day. I didn't quite wear  it to bed like Dean Martin  in Some Came Running but  it was damn nearly that bad.  The occasional girls I slept  with practically had to pull  the damn thing off my head.  They said it didn't matter but  I never believed them. Hell,  it was the Psychedelic Age  and kids were running round  with hair down to their ass.  So it was either  Pages  from a Life-Log  Peter Trower  hard-hats for a long time, bash, I was clad in reasonably-  The course of my writing rumpled street-gear and the  brought me into continual inevitable cap. The minute  contact with much younger the uniformed maid opened  people. (How I envied their the door, I sensed I was out  voluminous locks!) and this of my depth. It was jet-set  kept the paranoia burning, city, dudes in decorous suits  I graduated through a succes- and ties; ladies in cocktail-  sion of insane caps. I once gowns. I felt like turning tail  wore one so long that Frank and bloody running. Dal,  Lewis, the artist, informed me however, spotted me be-  that even my cap was going wildered at the door and  bald. It was wall-to-wall called me in to meet his  irrationality. mother. I felt like a swine  Thus I drifted on for a good before pearls in that expen-  many years, juggling caps  and frequently cursing  mirrors. Then, through circumstances both random and  inevitable, I made the acquaintance of my first (and  so far, only) actual patron,  Mrs. Shirley Owen. We met  under somewhat-bizarre  sively outfitted assemblage.  But Shirley Grauer good-  sportingly, dubbed me "her  poet" and made me at home.  She even let me keep my cap  on. I still felt like a fish out  of water however until the  door burst open and a veritable horde of Dai's street-  circumstances. Her name was pals came bursting ecstatically  Grauer then and I knew her  son Dal, from Gibsons. One  birthday, he invited a whole  raft of street-people to a party  at his mother's house. I  remembered the address and  took a cab there in some  middling degree of stoned-  ness. Since I assumed it was  going  to  be  a  hippie-type  in. Pretty soon, it was about  half socialites and half hippies, a curious melange that  somehow nervously worked.  There was even a band,  the United Empire Loyalists,  blasting out rock in the basement to twitching, discombo-  bulating strobe-lights. I  ended  up  dancing with  a  nm��mm jraM  Local musicians, craftspeople and  anyone wishing to participate or  contribute to this open-air celebration  of life, crafts and music, please meet  Sunday, June 24,8 p.m.  at the Cedars Inn.  For information call 886-2707  Cberpone Welcome  spunout Danish girl called  B&git until my butt nearly  dropped off. It was, all things  considered, a pretty damn  good party.  I like Shirley Grauer. She  seemed a kind lady. Subsequently, we talked on the  phone a few times and I gave  her a book. Then Dal told me  that she sometimes helped  subsidize artists whose work  she enjoyed. I truly hadn't  even considered anything like  this initially but I was about as  far below the poverty-level  as I usually am and it began  to seem like a dim possibility. One day, when I was  feeling even poorer than  usual, I broached the matter  to her. Amazingly, she agreed  to help me, providing I produced some good work. This  I vowed to do and, in all  honesty, I wrote some fairly-  good poems on her periodic  stipends.  Of course, I was still bald  but I wore a cap so much of  the time, I was only intermittently conscious of the fact.  One mild fall day in 1972,  I made one of my irregular  pilgrimages to the Shaugh-  nessy mansion. Somehow our  talk drifted away from the  Arts and zoned in on the subject of baldness. "Do you  always wear that cap?"  "Most of the time" I admitted embarrassedly "I've  got this stupid thing about  having no hair."  "My late husband was the  same way" she mused. "Have  you ever considered wearing  atoupee?"  "Not seriously" I laughed.  "That's strictly for movie  stars. You couldn't get away  with it on the street."  "I don't know" she countered, "I hear they have some  interesting new methods  that are very life-like."  I sensed what she was about  to propose and I couldn't  really believe it. This sort of  thing only happened in  stories. But she was dead on  the level. Ten minutes later,  she had made me an appointment with some unlikely-  sounding outfit called Cosmic  Hair. The weirdest gears of  my life were about to grind  into motion.  I went home to Gibsons  and thought about it for a  few days. Much as I disliked  being bald, was I really ready  to deal with this sort of thing?  It was an awesome step into  the totally-unknown. Still,  I wasn't about to get such an  offer more than once in a lifetime. Inevitably, I conned  myself into it.  To be continued.  "Yvonne Inglis of the Navy League Wrenettes accepts*  a $500 cheque from Captain G.S.J. Williams of Redrooffs Road. Captain Williams was presenting the  cheque on behalf of the Naval Officers Association of  B.C. It Is to go toward the formation of a Sunshine  Coast Navy League Band. Also pictured Is CO.  Lloyd Hicks of the local Navy League Cadets and  Lt. Fitzgerald.  Boys' choir   captivates  By Allan Crane  You'll  never  forget  the  Shrine  Circus  The Shrine Circus, A  household word, lkcausc,  over thc years, thc Shrine  has funded 21 hospitals  and treatment centres for  children. There are lots of  circuses. There is only one  Shrine Circus-doing The  Greatest Work On Earth.  Presented by the  Gizeh Temple  I June 22-23-24  Vancouver  Pacific Coliseum  Tickets: Vancouver Tic/wt Contra,  latum mill ulhcr mulcts  FOR KIDS BECAUSE  OF KIDS.  The second part of the concert started with contemporary arrangements of "The  water is wide", "This old  man," "Scarborough Fair,"  and "Oh Peter go ring them  bells." The precision of the  boys' attack was particularly  notable in the interesting  arrangement of "This old  man" which was given a  spirited rendition by the choir.  Their singing of "Scarborough  Fair" was lovely and made me  feel inclined to believe the  song should only be sung by  children.  The music of the American  twentieth century composer  Charles Ives was featured next  in solo performances by members of the choir. This challenging, turn-of-the-century  avant-garde music was most  ably performed by the young  soloists who had, conductor  Don James told the audience,  spent some time at the composer's birthplace recently on  a camping trip. The concert  continued with the ancient  13th century round, "Sumer is  icumen in" which was enriched by percussion effects,  and this was followed by "The  Nightingale" by Weelkes.  The centuries were bridged  again with a performance of  "Old Abram Brown" buy  Benjamin Britten and the  altos particularly distinguished themselves in this  selection.  The performance concluded  with a most unconventional  selection called "Aglepta"  by a composer named Mell-  nas. This item was introduced  by the choir's director Don  James who described it as  "a choral fantasy on vowel  sounds." This most interesting selection used a wide  variety of vocal effects including sibilants, whispers and  glissandi, It was particularly  delightful to note the obvious  enjoyment with which the  choir sung this most effective contemporary choral  music, and the choir did a  good service to the audience in  introducing this music to us.  This was the final concert in  the Countryside Concerts  Series, but a new and expanded series is planned for the  *, uco , _    . Fall. I hope that the Powell  Wednesday 2-4 p.mj Rjver Boys* choir win be  'Thursday 2'4 & 1 included in the new series.  _ - _ m H | agree with the lady who was  ready to listen to a repeat of  the whole concert immediately  after its conclusion, a splendid concert indeed.  The final concert in the  Countryside Concerts series  was a rare treat for residents  of the Suinshine Coast as the  Powell River Boys' Choir enthralled the audience with a  wide variety of music. The  selections covered well over  a thousand years of music  ranging from Gregorian  chant to what conductor Don  James referred to as "twentieth century art music"  as opposed to the electronically aided commercial  variety.  The boys commenced  their concert with the National  Anthem which they sung in  French and English, and this  was followed by a suite of  Canadian folk songs by Keith  Bissel. The first song in the  Suite was Young MacDonald,  The piano was rather too loud  at the beginning of this song.  The excellent discipline of the  choir was apparent in this  suite with incisive attack and  clear diction. This was followed by a solo and a duet  by the great English composer, Henry Purcell, "Fairest  Isle" and "Sound the Trumpet," and a solo from Handel's Theodora, "Angels  ever bright and fair." These  were most enjoyable, but the  boys should beware an occasional tendency to aspirate  which mars the vocal line.  The next part of the concert was performed in cassocks and suplices and was  a treat for the eye and the ear.  It commenced with the singing  of the Gregorian Melody,  "Viderunt omnes," and the  centuries were spanned by  sacred slections by Dufay,  Lassus, Lotti, Haydn and Ko-  daly. The contrast in musical  styles was beautifully illustrated in these selections,  and the solo work within the  choral texture of Lotti's "Vere  langoures" was particularly  delectable.  Gibsons Public  Library  ||rruesday2-4p.m.  7-9 p.m.  Saturday 2-4 p.m.  886-2130  For Good Times  Rnd Qood ffiusic  Featuring  MIKE KENNEDY & HIS  COUNTRY WESTERN BLUES  "Rock & Roll"  Friday & Saturday,  June 22nd & 23rd  Coming Next Week  JUKE BOX JOHNNY  AND THE  WESTERNAIRES  June 26th to 30th  /PERTHSHLH  KH'i ii nil (im s    :  1 *  islrolailY   :  Byl  General Notoai There are  no major astrological configurations occurring at this time  indicating a relatively uneventful week. Mars prepares  to leave Taurus urging us  to finish any project undertaken during the last six  weeks.  Summer begins officially  at 4.56 p.m. this Thursday  when the Sun enters the sign  of Cancer.  Next week promises fresh  action, deception and intrigue,  ARIES (March 21-April 19)  Focus is on your money  and possessions. You have  only one week left to organize  personal finances and work  out question of ownership.  Beware impulsive cash transaction mid-week. Disagreement over a fair price is  likely. Meanwhile, your  brilliant domestic idea should  be tried out. Friday outing  brings laughs and surprises.  TAURUS (April 20-May 20)  Now's tile time to complete  overdue projects or business  as energy planet Mars prepares to leave your sign.  Look forward to slower pace  of life. It's been a busy  month. Meanwhile, consider  seriously any unusual phone  calls, letters or requests. New  clothing or luxury item bought  next   Friday   is   bound   to  GEMINI (May 21-June 21)  Mars is about to enter  your sign and activate new,  two-year energy cycle. Spend  this week attending to plans  and last minute details.  This summer will be your  busiest yet. Meanwhile,  expect sudden financial  opportunity where you perform daily tasks. Charm  and popularity hit peak on  Friday.  CANCER (June 22-Jnly 22)  Looks like it's time to quit  local project or group scene.  Friend or acquaintance may  have pushed your patience  and good nature too far.  Advice is to spend more  time and energy promoting  personal long-range goals.  Have confidence in your  original ideas and speak  your mind. Arrange private  get-together with someone  special next Friday.  LEO (July M-Ang.22)  Prepare to defend honour  and position as local reputation faces final attack. Chances are you'll scatter envious  opposition and gain unexpected support. Remember  to show person-in-charge you  have no fear. Meanwhile  keep domestic plans a secret.  Long-lasting friendship could  start on Friday.  VIRGO (Ang.23-Sept.22)  Last chance to convince  loved one of your personal  convictions and life philosophy. Right now your mind  is strong, forceful, dynamic  so hold nothing back. Simple  honesty will be appreciated.  Meanwhile, look into friend's  outrageous suggestion. Impress powerful superiors with  your charm and wit on Friday.  LIBRA (Sept.23-Oct.23)  Disagreements linked to  shared expenses or loved  one's financial position end  soon. Wait until next week  before approaching others  for cash, equipment or favours. Meanwhile, listen to  older person's plan to boost  your  position  and  income.  Return all messages however  odd. Expect pleasant longdistance news on Friday.  SCORPIO (Oct 24.Nnv.22)  Prepare for productive  confrontation with close associate or loved one. A damn  good row should clear the air  for better understanding.  Harmonious conditions resume next week. Meanwhile,  you'll be expected to make  original decision concerning  events far away. Borrowing  money or scrounging other  people's gear is easy on  Friday.  SAGITTARIUS (Nov.23-  Dm.11)  Accent is on employment  or medical matters. Grab  last chance to tell co-worker  what you think of recent  organization and methods.  Pleasanter workaday atmosphere returns soon. Looks like  doctor's waiting room could be  scene of sudden irritation.  Health upset may be linked  to ear, nose or throat. Plan  quiet romantic evening for  next Friday.  CAPRICORN (Dec.22-Jaa.19)  At last the good times begin  to wind down ready for serious  planning and hard work.  Go out this week and enjoy  noisy last fling at favourite  haunt. Children's affairs,  risks and speculation leave  you exhausted. Listen to partner's original idea concerning  summer hopes. Make peace  with day-to-day associate on  Friday.  AQUARIUS (Jan.20-Feb.18)  Accent is on family affairs  and completion of domestic  projects, by now, any conflicts  amongst household members  should have been resolved.  Those who started major  renovations will be glad they  did. Meanwhile, surprise  message received at jobsite  could be key to promotion  or challenge. Social life  brings happiness on Friday.  PISCES (Feb.19-Mar.20)  Hectic short-distance com-  munications begin to slow  down. Looks like recent  trips, visits, phone calls and  rushing around have left you  tired and weary. Final message from far away hints of  irresistible gamble. Home is  the best place to be next  Friday night. Put your feet up  and relax.  Navy  League  Band begins  A brand new bright spot on  the Sunshine Coast is the  Navy League Marching Band.  This is for people aged nine  to thirteen years who are  looking for a whole summer of  great fun, parades, ceremonials, and the chance to  learn musical skills, with the  instruments, uniforms and  instruction provided free.  The Band, which is into its  third week of practice, has  eighteen people on parade,  and there are vacancies for  a few more. We believe the  Band will be able to perform  well enough to be featured In  the Sea Cavalcade parade in  late August.  Any young people interested In joining should report  to the Band Officer at Ken's  Lucky Dollar Store Auditorium  on Thursday evening at 7  o'clock, sharp!  donqxatuLationti  <3���&?i&L?f1979  9 w*" VA'J  Wrist, Waist, Ankle, smoulder,Corsage  as well as Boutonnlere  25% off to 23rd of June  ALL Glftware & Green Plants  Sunnycrest Mall     Gibsons     886-9222  __________  __________  ���MHMi A Western Canadian carries as part of his natural baggage the sense  that there are things to do."-Joe Clark. Mac,ean's June 18,1979. p.24.  Book review  Chess - the mirror of the mind  By John Mo  I learned the bask moves  and rules of the ancient game  of chess on a rainy afternoon  when I wu about twelve  years old. My Instructor was  a boy my own age whose  knowledge of the game, I  soon found, was only slightly  more comprehensive than my  own complete Ignorance.  Together we pursued each  other through the Invisible  labyrinth, the maze of 64  squares whose angular corridors and intersections shift  and change iheir aspect with  every move. In those days  beginning a chess game was  literally like stepping through  the looking glass; like the  eccentric animated chessmen  of Lewis Carroll's story, the  pieces seemed to have lives  of their own. They made  moves whose implications  were astonishing and got  themselves into situations  whose outcomes were perilous  and unpredictable.  Since that time I've played  many games of chess in all  kinds of places and situations.  I've had the satisfaction of  winning by shrewd play  against opponents who were  obviously better players and  suffered the embarrassment  of being defeated by people  I'd taught to play, and still,  whenever I sit down before  the board and inspect the  32 pieces I feel the same excitement and anticipation  I felt in those early games.  This fascination is a product  of the game itself. Chess is  not only a test of foresight  and planning, but it demands  that all plans and strategies  be re-analysed, reformulated,  and new decisions made at  every move. In many ways  chess Is the game of life.  It is not surprising that it is  one of our oldest and most  enduring pastimes.  The exact origins of the  game are obscure and mysterious. Both the ancient  Egyptians and Chinese played  games that resemble it,  though scholarship favours  India as the probable source  of the game as we know it.  From India it found its way  into Persia in about the 6th  Centuiy. The Arabs acquired  the game when they acquired  Persia in the 7th Century,  and through them it was  brought to Europe in the 11th  Century. The game became  a favourite of the Vikings  and skill at chess was considered one of the necessary  accomplishments of chivalrous  knights. (In Ingmar Bergman's movie The Seventh Seal  a knight returning from the  Crusades plays a running  game of chess with Death.  The device is historically  accurate as well as psychologically   appropriate;   chess  skill would have been among  the knight's many accomplishments and if death were  to condescend to "play"  any man for his life, chess  would be his game.) The game  underwent many changes  and refinements before  taking its familiar form in  Spain in the 16th Century,  there the strategy of the  game, (which was still largely  a nobleman's pastime),  was first analysed.  From that point on the game  has become, by degrees,  everyone's game. One of the  best players I ever met swings  a shovel for the North Vancouver City Works Department. When the famous  Russian Grandmaster Boris  Spassky visited Vancouver,,  he played complimentary  matches with members of  local chess-clubs, in the  course of which he found  himself hard-pressed by an  unknown schoolboy. Spassky  graciously offered the boy  a draw which the boy, thinking  he could win, refused. He  lost, but it just goes to show  how things have' changed.  There are no better examples  than Spassky and the American champion who defeated  him in the much publicized  contest of 1972; Bobby Fischer. Fischer gained his skill  by hanging around chess  clubs as a boy; Spassky rose  to one of the most respected  positions in his society by  virtue of his skill at the game.  Over the years, I haven't  spent much time studying  the numerous books of chess  openings, endings, gambits,  defenses and problems  available to students of the  game. My rusty understanding of simple chess-notation  has to be re-acquired whenever I want to follow an important match. Only recently  i found a copy of Emmanuel  Lasker's Manual of Chew  in a second-hand bookstore  (E.P. Button and Co. Inc.  1927) and actually did some  reading on the subject. The  book has recently been reissued in paperback but I've  been unable to find the publisher. Laker's Manual of  Chess is an old fashioned but  thorough book. It covers  everything from the basic  rules and major strategic  approaches to the game to  such fascinating subjects as  "the Aesthetic Effect in  Chess." Lasker is more than  a theorist and exponent,  he is a psychologist and philosopher.  "On the Chess-board me  and Hypocrisy do not survive  long. TTie creative combination lays bare the presumption  of a lie; the merciless fact,  culminating in a checkmate,  contradicts the hypocrite.  Our little Chess is one of the  sanctuaries, where this principle of justice has occasionally had to hide to gain  sustenance and respite, after  the army of mediocrities  had driven it from the marketplace. And many a man,  struck by injustice as, say  Socrates and Shakespeare  were struck, has found justice realized' on the Chessboard and has thereby recovered his courage and his  vitality to continue to play  the game of Life."  The whole book is a curious  and exhilarating mixture of  logical analysis and Romantic  lyricism, but it's nothing like  any other book on the subject  I've ever seen. Another  very interesting shorter piece  on chess appears in Arthur  Koestler's book of essays  The Hell of Achilles. "The  Glorious and Bloody Game"  is Koestler's account of the  Fischer-Spassky match of  1972 with some additional  observations on the game and  on the species that invented  this recreation that so aptly  mirrors its own mind.  Scientific interest in chess  and' programming computers  to play tiie game stems from  the scientist's recognition that  chess Is, as Lasker and other  romantics have suggested  "an paradigm or symbol of  the working of the human  mind." As one researcher put  it; "If we could design a successful chessmachine, we  might be able to penetrate into  the innermost of man's  intellectual capacities."  However, in order to calculate  the perfect opening move a  computer would have to calculate perhaps 25 moves in  advance. To examine all possible moves, even at the rate  of 1,000,000 moves per  second, (500 times faster  than most programmers would  consider feasible), it would  take something like ten to  the 69th power seconds.  Since our planet has existed,  for about four and a half  billion years, a mere ten to the  18th power seconds have  elapsed, I've sat up all night  a few times to finish a tricky  game, but that's a long time to  wait for an opening move,  perfect or not.  Dragsters cause Gibsons  late night annoyance  Coast News, June 19,1979.  The feeling one gets after  listening to the best album of  the year is incredible I The  more times you play it the  better the record gets until  [you realise you haven't  listened to anything else for  the last three days. Last year,  out ofa score of great records,  Elvis Costellos's This Year's  Model had no problem shining  through as the album of the  [year. Already 1979 has produced a number of great  [records but the best has just  Ibeen released: Lodger by  David Bowie.  Most people remember  Bowie as Zlggy Stardust and  Aladin Sane; more fens were  converted by his feme and  station to station hits, and now  he closes out the decade with  possibly Us best album. I  have been expecting this record since Bowie teamed up  with Eno in 1977. The union  of the most important musician of the 70's and one of the  most innovative performers  of the decade was hailed in  music papers around the  world but it has taken until  this, their third album together, to create a suitable  masterpiece. The first work  Low has a great side one but  side   two  contains   expert-  Positive vibrations  THIS WEEK'S  presented to you by *, .    ,,    p  i j-n <-7v[ac)ic <dv[ui.moom\  ���1/ "The Coast's Music Centre"     m  1)   RickyLeeJones 6)  Tela t\J  2)   Blondie  3)   Supertrtmp *  4)   Doucctte  -  Daw* la  5)   DtnSMts  f  7) Suzj Quatro - If tern  K KntwSol  8) Gerry Raffctty - Night  Owl  9) Donna Summer - Bad  Oris  J.  10) Ike Car's    ���  mental mood music which  begins to bore after repeated  plays. Heroes was good  enough to be voted the  Melody Maker album of 1977  and it has some powerful  songs on it hut even then I  felt that the best is yet to  come.  The title Lodger refers  to Bowie's habit of living in  different cities to get inspiration for his songs which  is reflected here with songs  set in Africa, Turkey, Germany, England and America.  The opening song Fantastic  Langdale student wins  Poetry recognition  Eleven-year old Yvonne Dow of Langdale has had a poem  selected as among the hundred best poems of schoolchildren in  the province of British Columbia and earmarked for inclusion  in a future Canadian anthology.  The poem, entitled No One, was one of those selected from  3,000 entrants. The head of the B.C. Selection Panel, Royston  Brunst of St. George's School, stresses in a letter to Yvonne how  highly the panel regarded her entrant and urges her to keep  writing.  The poem appears below:  No One  No one can read my mind  They can't know I'm thinking of a river  that flows quietly,  Or the sound of wolves that prowl  at night.  No one knows that I'm thinking of  a beautiful yellow bird that soars  through the sky,  Or a baby rabbit whose tail is as  soft as a powder puff.  No one can read my mind...   Noonecan  Voyage serves warning to  the listener that this is indeed  a fantastic voyage across  Bowie's vision of the world  backed by some of the most  original music on plastic.  The power of the music is  the most striking feature of  Lodger and the credit goes to  Bowie's band who are not  only excellent players but also  are able to respond to the idiosyncratic creative urges of  Bowie and Eno. For one song  the band had to switch instruments and play an unfamiliar  one: in another case  Bowie  and Eno made flash cards with|  chords on them which they  flashed at the band in random  fashion and with increasing  speed.  Next to the music Bowie's  lyrics stand out. Bowie hu  often been called the spokesman for the isolated seventies  and never hu that claim been  more evident. In the opening  song he worries about the  possible destruction of the  world with missiles and nukes  the plea that although "Loyal  ty is valuable our lives are  valuable too," In another  song Repetition he writes of  the frustration that builds up  in assembly line workers  doing the same thing day  after day. In this case Bowk's  character, turns to beating  his wife to get relief; not a  very pretty view of our modern  world. The only advice Bowie  offers seems to be to Move On  which along with Look Back  In Anger, are the two best  rocking songs on the album  Thankfully a lyric sheet Ul  included and Jt is definitely  mandatory reading.  If you only buy one record  this year then make sure this  is the one because you will be  getting more than your|  money's worth.  VLASSIFIED ADS  CARPETS  CABINETS  25% OFF  Call One of the Price Cutters  at  SEAVIEW CARPETS  10-6       Tues.-Sat.  886-2417 or Tol I Free 922-2017  AVOCADOS  Bill Edney's   * SHOP TALK  This fruit, a thing of luxury years ago, Is  now a common table item. It Is a fruit still  ' unknown to many of our residents who have  i yet to try It, so we have developed some  ! Information for our readers' use.  Avacados are now available all year round  k because of the different varieties being  ) grown. One of the most common questions  I is - "How do you tell when an avocado is  1 ready for use?" They are best for eating  ^when they yield to fight pressure on the  | outer rind. Like bananas, they may be pur  chased slightly under-ripe and ripened at  room temperature preferably in a dark  place. This ensures a continuous supply.  Test for ripeness: Stick a toothpick In the  fruit at stem end; If It flown freely In and out  of the fruit, It Is ready lo eat. When fully  ripened and ready to eat, the fruit will have a  soft, oily-textured flesh and rich flavour.  As a food, It is a good meat substitute,  widely used by vegetarians as a source of  protein. One half of a moderate sized  avocado will provide almost 50% of the  normal daily requirement of Vitamin C.  ;wii  1 *&jk  AVOCADO AND STRAWBERRY SALAD  AVOCADO AND EQQ 8ALAD.  2 tablespoons gelatin  Va cup (62.5 ml)cold water  1V4 cups (375 ml) water  1 cup (330 g) currant |am  Juice ol 2 oranges  juice o(2 lemons  Va cup sugar  4 avocados  1 pint strawberries  1 clove garlic, cut  Valb (125 g) blue cheese,  crumbled  2 avocados, cut In  Julienne strips  1 lettuce  % cup chopped celery  3 hard-boiled eggs, sliced  French Dressing  Soak the gelatin In the cold water.  Boll the 1 Vi cups water, Jam, Juices and sugar for  tive minutes.  Dissolve the gelatin In the hot liquid and let It cool.  Cut the avocados In hall and remove the seeds.  Fill the avocados with whole strawberries.  Pour cooled gelatin mixture over ths strawberries  and chill until firm.  Serves 8.  Rub the salad bowl with the cut garlic.  Wuh, drain and dry the lettuce and tear Into blte-  slze pieces.  Combine the cheese, avocados, lettuce, celery and  eggs In the bowl.  Pour French Dressing (or dressing of your choice)  over the salad and mix thoroughly.  Serves 6.  KEN'S  LUCKY DOLLAR  Police have received complaints about tires squealing on the Highway 101 hill In  Qlbsons. Presumably the "S" marks the starting point for the dragsters.  FOODS LTD.  Free Delivery Hour*  lo the Wharf 9���6 Dally  WHATEVER YOUR NEEDS -     io-ssSX  GOWER POINT RD., GIBSONS  886-2257 6. Coast News, June 19,1979.  In Christ's service  Holistic Healing not new  By Rev. George W.  United I  "Holistic healing" is  sweeping the country today  with all the force of a dynamic  revelation in medical and lay  "Ti  circles.  This new method of healing,  simplistically put, consists  of a belief in the power of the  body to get on with its own  job of healing, providing the  mind is sufficiently composed  and motivated to do the job.  Hard-nosed scientists in medical research fields are reluctantly acquiescing to the documented evidence that many  completely incurable cases  have miraculously been cured  by agencies other than  surgical, pharmaceutical,  therapeutical or psychiatric.  On the reverse side of the  coin, medical authorities have  long been aware that all of  their skills have been completely thwarted by a patient  whose will to live is minimal,  or whose intestinal fortitude  (guts, in the modern vernacular) is low, due to a natural  timidity about life. To the  sincere and dedicated healer,  it must be pretty exciting to  realize there may be an untapped source of healing  which is at their disposal,  free of charge and In good  supply.  Maybe, as this holistic  healing becomes more widely  accepted, and medical re-  searchers delve into musty  archives, they may uncover  records of the experiments  of the early 19th century In  the town of Nancy, in the province of Lorraine, in northern  France, where the then-  revolutionary technique of  auto-hypnosis produced such  startling results in healing a  broad spectrum of inoperable  and incurable cases, that the  French medical society was  duly impressed.  In this instance, it was a  simple pharmacist named  Emit Coue, considered by  some to be the father of modern hypnosis, who led the  experiment. Coue, better-  known for his trance-inducing theme, "every day, in  every way, you're getting  better and better," based his  healing on faith in the human  body's ability to send out antibodies and healing agencies,  if so ordered by the mind.  It sounds pretty primitive,  and incredible, doesn't it?  It sounds like black magic,  like some sort of voodoo,  that the body, stimulated by  the mind, could actually heal  a lesion such as an incurable  cancer, and yet there are  written records of such things  happening right there in  Nancy over ISO years ago.  Or if we care to delve back  even further, we find a certain  young revolutionary named  Jesus of Nazareth, who practiced some Incredible healing  2,000 years ago, in the arid  hills of northern Palestine,  in the tetrarchy of Galilee.  In his case, he wu probably even more unbelievable  than Coue, because he bated  his healing on faith In a  heavenly Father, a loving God  whose Spirit would supply the  power to do the healing.  In all of his healing, even  to the raising of the dead,  we And him attributing the  healing to faith, to belief In  the power of that loving God to  heal!  We read of the woman who  was healed of an Issue of  blood, a hemorrhage that had  bothered her for twelve yean,  simply by touching the fringe  of his garment, and when  Jesus felt her touch, he turned  to her and said: "Take heart,  daughter, your faith has made  you weU."(Mt. 9:22).  And in all of the healings  recorded in the same 2,000-  year-old book which tells of  the above story, the Bible,  we find that healing takes  place where there is faith,  and that faith is preceded by  belief, then repentance.  So, maybe the formula for  holistic healing may be found  in the same book:  "I tell you therefore: everything you ask and pray for,  believe that you have it already, and it will be yours.  And when you stand in prayer,  forgive whatever, you have  against anybody, so that your  Father In heaven may forgive  your failings too (Mk. 11:  24,25).  Accepted in this light,  holistic healing would be seen  as a well-documented phenomenon, substantiated by  millions of recorded successes, instead of a revolutionary  break-through I  If you want a loan  for any good reason,  wecanlendyou  a little or a lot...  up to $40000  over .25 years at  very competitive  rates..  If you are planning to build a cottage, add a room  to your home, install a backyard pool or any other i  project see us for a Special Purpose Loan.  ��� On approval we'll tailor a repayment plan that won't strain  your budget.  ��� Your loan will be life insured at no extra charge.  ��� An existing loan can be switched to the Royal Bank.  When you succeed., .wc succeed.  ROYAL BANK  Elphinstone student award winners are pictured at the close of the Awards Ceremony last week.  "So much nicer than Sydney"  Fresh eyes look at our coast  By Maryanne West  Co-incidence is a strange  phenomenon I In the same  week I wrote about the one-  room school in Somerset,  England in which I taught in  1940 I received two letters,  one from the father of one  of those children and the  other from the daughter of  the people in whose home I  stayed while I was teaching  and whom I hadn't seen or  heard from directly since.  Lillian, now in her seventies, had been the unexpected  recipient of a small legacy  and decided to fulfil a longtime ambition to visit Canada.  Hearing of this a nephew in  Australia suggested Vancouver was so near she might  as well re-visit Sydney where  she had worked in the thirties  and see him too. So she sold  a couple of spinning wheels  to augment the legacy and off  she went to the Kangaroo  Valley in N.S.W. with some  days in Sydney, leaving only  a week in Vancouver, not  really enough time to see the  rockies as she had hoped.  As we west-coasters are  firmly convinced our mountains are every bit as spectacular and beautiful as the  Rockies I took her instead  on the round trip to Powell  River, Courtenay, Victoria  and back. Lillian lives in a  small, unspoilt Westmorland  village on the edge of the Lake  District, a village which  still has its one village shop  where you can buy anything  from nuts to bolts, which  apart from the television,  lives much the same as it  has for generations. She has a  small guest house and makes  beautiful woven or knitted  blankets, sweaters, gloves,  toques - not from sheep's  wool - but from the combings  from her samoyeds and other  long haired dogs which she  spins herself.  It's Am anyway to show  seasoned travellers our lovely  coast, but for Lillian on her  first big safari in twenty-five  years everything wu like a  fairy-tale, a totally different  world from anything she had  imagined. All the little everyday things we take for granted  were new and exciting for her  and through her a delight for  me.   Our wonderful ferries I  That so many cars, buses,  campers and trucks could be  packed onto the Powell River  Queen - from the back of the  line-up she'd been sure we'd  never get onl That we just  throw away plastic cups and  cutlery without any thought of  re-using them - (she had  saved as a treasure a plastic  knife from the CPA flight!)  and those sandwiches - ham  and lettuce and even brown  bread, all so cleverly packed  in plastic I Who would want to  go on one of those Mediterranean cruises when they could  go on B.C. Ferries.  For those of us who not  only take them for granted but  everlastingly complain it was  an eyeopener to see them from  a visitor's perspective.  Motels were a new experience too. The cousins  with whom she usually goes  on holiday won't have anything to do with such "newfangled" ideas. While we look  for the latest with colour TV,  cable, swimming pool and wall  to wall carpeting - even these  attractions didn't take the  bloom off that first night in  Courtenay in an older cabin  under the singing cottonwood  trees. She was like a child  again with a new doll's house -  trying everything outl And  so much hot water - where  does it all come from?"  In Victoria I suggested  we might stay in a hotel, but  no - let's go out of the city  and find another motel. We  did, one with cable-TV and  wall to wall carpeting. But  also with humming birds  galore feeding outside the  window and wild rabbits on  the lawn.  We visited Cathedral  Grove; no bears but a deer  and russet-spotted fawn  beside the highway. We  stopped at parksites to rest  and enjoy the scenery, drove  leisurely along sideroads  through Chemainus, Maple  Bay, Shawnigan Lake and  through the Saanich Peninsula  We had breakfast at the  Empress, which bears no  resemblance to anything I  remember of England, but  is fun anyway. The menu,  printed on a plastic place-  mat was the same you'd  find in any coffee shop or  restaurant from' Frobisher  Bay,to Miami with the exception of Finnan Haddie and  Kippers, a concession to the  Scots I presume!  Those afore-mentioned  cousins never let Lillian  visit an aquarium, so we went  out to Oak Bay Sealand to  see Miracle, the famous baby  killer whale and retell her  romantic story. We saw  stellers sea lions, harbour  seals and last year's California  sea-lion pup, already a ham  actor though not as accomplished as his father, but best  of all - and a tale which will  lose nothing in its telling back  in the old country we got  drenched by Haida whose  backwards somersault soaked  everyone except those standing in the wet sections  around his pool I And to top it  off a wild river otter was  swimming along the shore  near the Marina.  Lillian's oft-repeated comment was, "Oh, it's so mach  nicer than Sydney!" and  "I'm so glad I went to Sydney  first. I didn't like Sydney any  more but I'd have hated it if  I'd been here first I" On my  first visit to the Provincial  Museum in many years I  found it a most attractive  display. I was, however,  brought up short by a horse  in one of the diaramas depleting the lives of the early  settlers. A beautilul -part  quarter horse, ears pricked,  friendly white-striped face]  nose ready to nuzzle your  hand, then suddenly the  horrible realisation that it  was stuffed. I've seen stuffed  wild animals all my life  without any qualms so whats  the difference? There isn't  any of course - but as someone  nearby remarked "why don't  they have some stuffed people  too?"  Lockstead from Victoria  For the second time in  several months the Legislature has opened and, despite the grandeur of the opening ceremonies, the throne  speech failed to grapple with  many issues crucial to British  Columbians. The Budget  Speech was not much better.  There was, for example  nothing to indicate that the  government was willing to  take on the problem of control  of B.C. Hydro. Earlier this  year the Crown Corporations  Committee recommended  Hydro should be broken up  into smaller parts. Such a  move is long overdue. After  all B.C. Hydro is supposedly  the servant, not the master  of the B.C. public.  Hydro's reputation in the  riding of Mackenzie is consistent  with  its   reputation  elsewhere. For example, in  the past eighteen months  Hydro has been planning to  construct a SOOkw transmission line along the Sunshine Coast. The environmental impact of the transmission line could be devastating. What's more, simply in  terms of engineering, B.C.  Hydro's energy projections  are tit variance with estimates  supplied by the B.C. Energy  Commission. To proceed with  the SOOkw transmission line  that in the final analysis may  not be aligned with the energy  use of Vancouver Island or  the environmental standards  of the Sunshine Coast would  be an incredible waste. It  would be, however, not out  of the ordinary for Hydro,  With regards to other sins  of omission In the Throne  CAMpbell's shoEs  1 and   LEATHER GOODS  In the Heart ot Sechelt  Summer SANDALS for the Whole Family  .   European CLOGS for Men and Women,  Orthopeodlcally shaped for comfort  Children's RUNNING SHOES  Ladles'Summer HANDBAGS  Cowrie St.,      885-9345  Your friendly neighbourhood drop-off point for  qfQMflyp  J_tmM'mwtgl    Classified Ads  Classifieds should be prepaid and pre-wrltten  All information In classified ad section of Coast News,  Sunnycrest Mall 886-2201  Sechelt 885-2201  Madeira Park 883-2711  Speech, there was the matter  of the B.C. Ferry Corporation.  It is a transportation system of  vital importance to the entire  B.C. coast and yet the service  provided can be described as  anything but adequate.  The government response has  been a series of piecemeal  promises but no clear transportation policy. Nor, in a  more detailed way, was there  promise of the services people  need. There should be free  service for the handicapped  and for those requiring medical services. There should also  be reduced fares for youth  and those whose exclusive  means of travel is by ferry. For  five months of the year and for  30% of any day the ferries  are under utilized and it  makes not only economic  sense to take advantage of  these periods but would represent an initial commitment  to island residents who really  need a dependable ferry  system.  Finally, the only outer  significant comment that  occurred during the opening  days of the legislature was  Premier Bennett's words on  Petrocan. Mr. Bennett sent  a message to Mr. Clark that  he agreed with Mr. Clark on  the dismantling of Petrocan.  These two men are courting  disaster for Canadians. Petrocan is unique among oil companies as it gives Canadians a  small degree of control over  our present and future energy  requirements. But if it's dismantled ��� scratch out 'future'  from the previous sentence.  Drop off .vour Coaat News  Classifieds ��i Campbell's  Famil, Shoe* & Leather  Goods In down-town Sechelt. Elphinstone Awards Day  ByKetyHoMy  On the afternoon of June 14,  Elphie honoured its own with  awards day. The afternoon  began with the Social Studies  Book Prizes presented by Mrs.  MacKown. Geography 12-  Herbie Ono, Kinsmen Club  Social Studies 11 Book Award-  Karl Johnston, Social Studies  10-Julie McFarlane, Social  Studies 9-Doreen Webber  and Legion Auxiliary No. 109  Social Studies 8 went to Eileen  Conner.  The Flench Consulate  Graduate Book Award waa  shared by Tom Awrey and  Laurie Townsend. Sylvia  Passmore received the Helen  Bezdek essay award.  The Textile awards went as  follows: Senlor-Secheh Sew  Easy . Bonita Dube, Senior.  Fab Shop - Carmen Sassaratt,  Junior-Fab Shop - Heather  Cattanach, and Driftwood  Crafts 8 was given to Shelley  Fyles. The winners received  gift certificates for fabric.  The Cloe Day award for  Top Senior Commerce went  to Shirley Christiansen.  Don Brown Mug for best  Junior Typist wu given to  Heather Cattanach, and the  Accounting Award went to  Sharon Markwart.  The Shop awards were  given to outstanding students  in each of the shops. Industrial  Education 8 awards went to  Wendi Rotluff and Duane  Hogberg, each received a  measuring tape. The Const-  ruction award was donated by  Gibsons Building Supplies  and given to Ivan Dixon.  Metalwork award wu given  to Delwyn Innes and donated  by Shannon Industries.  Kenmac Parts donated the  Automotive award to Rory  Teller and the Drafting  award wu presented to Dave  Crosby.  Laurie Townsend and Marie  Slack were the recipients of  the Music awards. Band  Director Mr. Rayment received an award of his own  from the entire band, plus  a memento of their recent  band trip.  The students who worked  so hard on the year book were  also awarded for their efforts,  they were: Neil Goddard,  Wendy Flay, Gail Thomu,  Reg Morel, Kim Bryson  and Kevin Casey.  For performing services  above and beyond the average  student the following received  Service Pins: Grade 9-Tom  Kennedy. Grade 10-Mairi  Robertson, Cathy Swinhart,  David Douglas and Reg  Morel. Grade 11-Sharon Hall  and Dean Martin and Grade  12-Wendy Flay, Jim Douglu,  Kevin Casey and Maureen  Forsyth.  The Athletic awards are  listed next, beginning with  Senior Girls Volleyball MVP-  Maureen Forsyth, and Junior  Girls MVP-Lisa Bjornson.  Basketball trophies went this  way: Bantam Girls MVP-Hana  Jonu, Junior Girls MVP  wu shared by Lisa Bjornson  and Sylvia Passmore. The  Most Improved'Player trophy  wu awarded to Mary Youdell,  and the Sportsmanship trophy  went to Nadene Smcthurst.  The Senior Girls MVP wu  Carta Paetkau and the Ten-  vens-Fallows Sportsmanship  award went to Maureen Forsyth. The Bantam Boys MVP  wu Clint Mahlman and the  Bantam Boys Sportsmanship  award wu given to Howard  Honeybunn. Junior and Senior  MVP trophies were not  awarded this year. Bruce  Northway won the' Senior  Boys Coaches Trophy and  Clint Suvegas received the  Kampman Sportsmanship  Trophy. (  litis year there were two  sets of Rugby awards u there  wu a giris'team formed also.  To begin, the males - Best  Back ��� Hugh Duffy, Best  Forward - Larry Lineker, Most  Inspirational Player ��� Bobby  Dixon, and the MVP wu  Mike Partridge. In the female  awards ��� Best back - Peggy  Swanson, Best Scrimmer -  Kelli Gerow, the Coaches  Trophy wu shared by Robyn  Formand and Diane Kelly  and the MVP wu Carta  Paetkau.  Boys Tennis MVP went to  Robert Jonu and Girls MVP  wu shared by Bonnie Janie-  wick and Debbie MacDonald.  The Golf award wu presented  to Geoff Spence u the most  outstanding player.  Track awards went to Brian  Lymer and Girls Track to  Naomi Nygren. The AAA  Gant award to the most promising all around Grade 8  Boy went to Clint Mahlman  and all around Girts to Jacquie  Pearson, each will receive a  pair of runners.  Small "E'"s were received  by the following: Grade 9-Tom  Kennedy, Christine Campbell,  Shirley Ten, Liu Bjornson and  Shannon Maeey. Grade 10-  Cathy Swinhart, Mairi Robertson, Nadene Smcthurst  and Joey Hogberg. Grade 11-  Norine Fraser and Shelley  Wagner. Large "E'"s went to  Peggy Swanson and Carta  Paetkau.  The Athletes Foot award is  the prize given to the winner  of the most student/staff  games, this year went to the  staff.  The Grads at the point of  the ceremonies gave Mr.  Foxall, our librarian, a box  of books for all his help  through the years.  Lastly, the Aggregate  Trophies to the all around  citizen, athlete and scholar  were given out u follows:  Grade 8 ��� John Wood Trophy -  Clint Mahlman. Grade 9-True-  man Trophy ��� Lisa Bjornson.  Grade 10 - Kelly Henry.  Grade 11 ��� Mrs. David Rees  Trophy - Neil Goddard and  finally the Grade 12 Ex-  Elphie Trophy went to Tom  Awrey. Congratulations to  all.  Carefree  gardening  Coast News, June 19,1979.  7.  By Sandy  "Stand still, Mum." As all-round cord winner, It  was Shelley Fyles' privilege to pin the corsage on  the District Commissioner. In this case the recipient  was her mother, outgoing Commissioner Gloria  Fyles.  Sechelt Canada Week  Flea market success  The Flea Market sponsored  by the Gibsons Winter Club,  and held on June 3rd was a  tremendous success. Thanks  are due to all those who  donated both materially and  physically to make it such  a success.  The Auction, held the following Sunday also drew a  large crowd and went very  well. Thanks to all those who  helped with this project and  especially to Norman Boyd,  the auctioneer for all the time  he gave; to Elson Glus for  the plate glus and the two  lovely mirrors they donated;  to J.B. Excavating for the  eight yards of topsoil.  An even bigger and better  auction is planned for next  yeari  Patrick Murphy, Chairman  of the Sechelt Canada Week  Committee, is requesting participation in the Sechelt  Canada Birthday Parade to  be held on July 1, 1979.  The parade will form up at  the Royal Canadian Legion,  Branch 140, in Sechelt at  11.20 a.m. and march off at  12 noon. Parade route will be  from the Legion on Wharf  Street to Dolphin Street  turning right at Dolphin  Street and ending at Hackett  Park.  The Opening Ceremonies  for the occasion will feature  a non-denominational service  by the Rev. J. Paetkau, an  address by Mayor Nelson,  and a concert by the Sechelt  Pipe Band.  Chairman Murphy invites  the citizens of Sechelt to  bring their picnic baskets  and enjoy the afternoon with  family and friends. There will  be free hot dogs and pop for  the children.  See our  Bargain Shelf  for good buys  NDP Bookstore  A1mmmmmmmmmmmmm^mmmm.  It must be summer. For the  first time this year I am able  to have fresh flower arrangements throughout the house  other than spring bulbs or  roses.  I have chive flowers in one  tiny vase without water and  they look lovely and mauve.  In the other vases I have  Marguerites, Canterbury  Bells and Snapdragons, all  of which will lut a long time  indoors.  It is the glow and scent of  fresh flowers in the house u  well u out which makes this  whole exercise so worthwhile.  No one notices a little dust  around the place if the eye is  distracted by great floral  splashes.  Some over-zealous geneticist with delusions of cosmetic surgery has removed  the pugnacious lower jaw from  Snapdragons. When you pinch  their cheeks now they no  longer snap. In fact they no  longer have cheeks to pinch.  I don't know why this should  bother me since the flower  seems larger and wider and  the stalk stockier. The colours  are as beautiful as ever but  I miss that petulant lower lip.  Just coming into bloom now  are the Cosmos and a new  pink nasturtium. I wondered  about the pink nasturtium  when I saw the seed packet  and, since I had never seen  them, I had to try some.  The flower is certainly not  a geranium pink but rather a  deep Alizarin crimson. It is  definitely worth having but  really not as electrifying as the  bright oranges and golds of  the regular nasturtium.  With the bug seuon so  thoroughly upon us I have  been going at the Roses with  everything I can lay my hands  on. Black flag fungus and  everything killer, Raid and  Ortho Rose and Flower dust.  I think, u of this week it is  a Mexican stand off which  makes it a better year than  many. One of my favourite  tricks is to get so damn  mad at the bugs I spray and  spray eventually killing all  bugs and the rose.  Here are some odds and bits  to be remembered, most of  which should have been mentioned earlier. When placing  any cut Tulips in a vase  always toss a penny Into the  water. The copper does something which keeps the Tulips  from wilting.  lt la possible to keep cut  Poppies in the house for quite  a long while but only if you  burn the cut end with a match;  in effect cauterizing it.  Poppies will lut a good five  days with this trick and  without they will droop in  an hour.  Don't uk me the why of  any of these things just  do as I say and you'll be delighted at the results. I have  actually seen wilted tulips  turn their heads back up with  the penny trick.  Remember  with  tuberose  Begonias that the flower will  grow the way the leaf is pointing so plant them the way you  want to see the flower. Plant.  Begonias always in the shade  or dappled sun and keep the  soil light damp. If the flowers  are dropping off you'll probably find the soil is too wet.  Begonias are a truly glorious  tropica] plant with dazzling,  almost fluorescent colours.  Some people seem to be able  to keep them year after year,  but I have never been successful.  Happy gardening.  Bursaries  Now our larger bursaries  will be available to the 1979  Graduates on the Sunshine  Cout to usist them with  their post-secondary education. These will be presented  at graduation ceremonies.  The Bursary and Loan  Society also wish to extend  some assistance to students  in second and third years.  Requests should be directed  to an officer of the Society  (e.g. Mrs. R. Rankin, R.R.I.,  Sechelt), or to a school  councillor by September 1st.  EAGLE  r  Bus. 296-2451  Res. 271-0486  E.E.(Mlckey)Coe  EAGLE FORD SALES LIMITED  4161 East Hastings St.,  North Burnaby, B.C.  V5C2J3  A juvenile was driving this car when It went out of control at the water tank corner  of Reed Road. He walked away with a lump.  THEC��  Ntf>^  '*sso  ���ass  \G^ -^-^s^-T^c-*  Rep**1  <c  Did you know  we give  chequing  free  service  CO  interest on your  lowest monthly balance."  Sunshine Coast Credit Union  Cowrie St, Sechelt  Tel: 885-3255 ���  Coast Newt, June 19,1979,  Wanderers wind-up  By Duncan Campbell  The Elphinstone Wanderers  held their wind-up soccer  banquet at Gibsons Winter  Club, June 11. Over fifty  people attended the celebrations, and thanks to members  of the Gibsons Winter Gub,  Chris Schneider, Helen  Weinhandl and crew, the  participants enjoyed a hearty  meal and plenty of cheer.  Individual award presenta-  tions were made by the club  and it is worthy to note that  the Wanderers enjoyed their  best season ever by finishing  in second place in the competitive 8th Division. Second  Place individual trophies were  presented to all team players  by coach Jan de Reus. Award  winners were u follows:  Robbie Williams - Most  Inspirational Player.  Don P. Baker ��� Most Imp-  royedPlayer.  PENINSULA  MARKET  885-9721    Davis Bay, B.C.  tide tables   ,  Reference:  Point Atkinson  Pacific  Standard Time  Wed. June 20 Fri. June 22.  0120 15.0 0245  0830 4.3 1005  1540 12.9 1730  2015 10.2 2220  Thun.Jiine21. Sat. June 23.  0200 14.7 0315  0925 3.4 1035  yJ5              13.7 1810  25              10.7 2315  roceries ��� Fishing Tackle  Sundries ��� Timex Watches   :  Open 9���9  ' Days a Week  San. Jo. 24.  0400     13.7  1115     2.2  1855     15.1  Mm. Jane 25.  0010     10.9  0440     13.3  1145     2.2  1925     15.2  Tm*. Jane 26.  0045     10.7  0525     13.0  1225     2.6  2000     15.3  The Sechelt Renegades  Soccer Club  would like to send thanks to the following  organizations for their kind donations  which were a great help to the Club.  ��� Elphinstone Recreation Group  ��� Big Mac's Superette  ��� SIB Totem Club  ��� Sunshine Coast Lions Club  ��� Cedars Inn  ��� Peninsula Hotel  J,   And any others we have left out,  hfs        thank you very much.  \ ? *. e v Special Thanks to the spectators  ���Am*  SS  \ym  X who gave us great support.  Corky Bland - Most Valuable Player.  Duncan Campbell - Most  Valuable Player, Runner Up.  A touching moment wu  created by team captain and  spokesman Stevy Miles who  presented retiring players  Jan de Reus and Duncan  Campbell with plaques of  gratitude, displaying a team  photo. Treasurer, Per Andrea-  son, wu presented with a  bottle of his favourite cheer,  marking his retirement from  treasurer's duties, capably  handled over the lut three  years.  The Soccer Club will be  making its debut in the 7th  Division in September and will  again mark a division rivalry  with Sechelt Renegades.  The Wanderers are searching  for a new coach, and as many  as six new players for the  coming season. Interested  persons wanting to try out for  playing positions and coach  are asked to contact Graham  Chapman at 886-8008.  The Pender Harbour  Annual Soccer Tournament  was held recently in Pender  Harbour with a Gibsons team  made up of the Wanderers,  Raiders and Juvenile Wanderers coming home with the  trophy. The Wanderers beat  Pender Harbour Bananas In  the first game 4-1, and in the  final game beat Wakefield  Stompers 6-4 in a physical  contest  We wish to take this opportunity to thank coach Jan de  Reus who made a successful  debut as coach of the Wanderers. His rigid training techniques, and stress on physical  fitness wu sometimes hard to  endure, however it wu this  style of soccer which led the  Wanderers to its most successful season  Lastly, I personally would  like to thank the Wanderers  players for the put three  years for allowing me to compete with them and make  many fine acquaintances.  It won't be the same cheering  from the side-lines, but the old  enthusiasm and vigour will  still   be   very    noticeable.  Yours in soccer - Duncan  Campbell.  885-9666  SWANSON'S  Ready-Mix Ltd.  Quality Concrete  ���^NSCvv,  "O    Excavating Ltd.    <*  Wharl Road, Box 172  Sechelt, B.C.  Septic Systems  Excavations  Dralnflelds  885-5333  L & H SWANSON Ltd.  Sand-Gravel  Dump Trucks  aeae  carpet cleaning  uphostery cleaning  fire clean up  flood clean up  stain guarding  carpet repairs  power washing  20 times more powerful  all work insured  all work guaranteed  most advanced method  free estimates  FREE  Stain Guarding Your Carpet Will Reduce Wear  Approx. 30% That Means With Regular Professional  Care Your Carpet's Life Expectancy is 1 /3 Longer.  ��� YES We Re-Stretch Carpets  ��� YES We Repair Broken Seams, Cigarette Burns, etc.  Call 886-9351  CONCORD'S THE FASTEST SERVICE IN THE WORLD  Teenager water-skiing  Your guess is as good as ours as to what's going on  here, but it happened at the Cedar Grove Elementary  Sports Day.  This youngster gets all together at the Davis Bay  Sports Day. There's even a ball Inside the cone on  his head.  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  Manufacturer's Suggested $0796  Maximum Retail Price...    Off  BUY A NEW GO POWER OR BLACK MAX  POWER MERC. 50 ��� 200 H.P.  Get 4 Complimentary Cases'of  Teenagers who would like  to learn and experience the  thrills, chills, and spills of  waterskiing will have the  opportunity to do so this  summer at a course being  offered at Sakinaw Lake  during July and August.  Bruce Williams, who previously taught waterskiing  with the Department of Parks  and Recreation at Jericho  Beach in Vancouver, will  supply the boat, akiis, and all  necessary equipment, including two back-up boats, for  the course which will run on  all weekends during the  summer. With up to fifteen  people between the ages of  11 and 17 in a class, the four-  day course will consist of  skiing seven hours a day for  two weekends, Saturday and  Sunday, at a charge of $26.00  per person.  Bruce has never had an  accident during his previous  programs, but a first-aid kit  will always be on board,  ambulance   service  will  be  Roberts  Creek  Auxiliary  Vice-President Jim Ironside  chaired the meeting of the  Roberts Creek Hospital Auxiliary on June 11. A slightly  smaller attendance than  usual, but we now have fifty  paid-up members. The  Auxiliary had a very successful day at the Thrift  Shop in May. As always it  serves a two-fold purpose;  an excellent fund raiser and  a very real help to the community in these days of high inflation, not the least attraction are the smiling auxiliary  members who man die store.  Volunteer Chairman, Bunny  Shupe, reported that all  volunteers had been active  in the hospital in May, as  usual and an informative  report was given by Lillian  Shields on behalf of the Bursary Committee, explaining  the administration of the Bursary and Loan Society. Members were shown the latest  copy of the Large Type  Readers Digest. A year's  subscription has been paid  and these books are for the  use   of   hospital   patients.  Gladys Ironside then  presented an interesting and  lively report on the Annual  Convention at which communication in all its facets was  the theme. Gladys also told  us and demonstrated the Bliss  Symbols, now being used  to help communication with  the deaf, children with speech  problems and some stroke  victims. A tremendous help  and so simple. Madeline  Grose reminded members  that the auxiliary was taking  care of the tea for Roberts  Creek Daze on July 14. She  called for help for the evening  of July 13, to make sandwiches - this will be at St.  Aidans Hall, at 7.30 p.m.  Also any helpers to serve tea  and home baked goodies from  2.00-4.00 p.m. would be  appreciated. There was  a good response but would  anyone who would like to  take part and support our  community contact Madeline  at 885-9237 - the more the  merrier.  Last, but by no means least,  don't forget the Red Cross  Blood Donor Clinic on Monday  June 25, from 3-8 p.m. in the  Physiotherapy Room at the  hospital ��� through the main  door and follow the arrows.  Our own Charlotte Raines,  will once again be in charge  and we hope there will be a  bumper response for this very  essential service.  GtL-  UICKSILVER  OIL  Manufacturer's Suggested $7E92  Maximum Retail Price...     ff mW  at participating Mercury Outboard Dealers  V* '6 litres per cai  OFFER GOOD  '   JUNE 1 to JUNE 30,1979  ���6 litret per case.  close at hand, and one boat  will always be ou emergency  stand-by.  The first of these four-day  sessions will be held on the  and 14th and 15th. To register  for these or any of the classes,  or to obtain more information,  please contact Bruce Williams  any day after 4.30 p.m. at  883-9952 or 883-9120.  weekends of July 7th and 8th  Wharfinger Fishing Tips  Very little sign, so far, that  Coho even exist. Spring  fishing has continued to be  excellent everywhere.  The log spill at Roberts  Creek seemed to slow things  down a bit but they seemed  to have moved to Camp Byng.  Some large Springs are  showing up at Cotton Point  but it's pretty spotty.  For depth, the fish seem to  be everywhere. I caught three   _ :   small Springs drifting off  Roberts Creek at about  25 feet last week.  A suggestion for this week:  if you plan on buying life  jackets, take a good look at  the Mustang Floater Vests.  They, I believe, are approved,  are easy to store and you can  wear them in the summer  time, alao they are  comfortable than coats.  This young lady Is putting her all Into the shot putt at  the Sechelt Elementary School Sports Day last week.  This young fellow was one of the high flyers In tha  broad jump at the Sechelt Sports Day.  Gibsons Ready Mix  WORKING  IN THE COMMUNITY  886-9412  'Drainrock   'Road Mulch  'Sand 'Washed Rock  'Fill ��Navyjack  Concrete Anchors  Available $20  Monday���Friday 8a.m.���5p.m.  5��>?!???!vSv^  ���'������������      '���   '   ���    ���' ���    ���      ���    ' ii m. ���MHMMI  Wildlife  corner  ByUoConance  Pennyroyal.  some one had the great idea  to sneak out at daybreak on  the 14th and have it all over  with before anyone was aware  of it. I guess it's one step up  from not making it public at  all.  On the same subject. In  the TV show, The Inventors,  a couple of weeks ago, wu  a man who was putting the  finishing touches to a contraption of his own making. It  looked like a mixture between  a lowboy and a disc harrow,  and, it wu claimed by its  inventor to be able to be propelled along the bottom of a  lake, uprooting milfoil on its  way. It's a pity that the  government officials didn't  watch the same program.  It's refreshing when you  hear a scientist who isn't so  indoctrinated that he hu to  J.!!^yifOU!?K,dT^8J0f thlBk '"* �� ��*��-<��� Dsvid  pennyroyal and have included Siuuky's answer to the gypsy  it here. If you remember, I  wrote about it last week u a  cure for fleas on your pets.  By the way, it's also claimed  that pennyroyal is used medicinally to cure depression,  plus early pioneers used It in  kegs of drinking water to keep  it fresh if they were at sea for  any length of time.  Here's another. I mentioned  it before, but since It's flea  season, It won't do any harm  to repeat myself.  Take the leaves from the  walnut tree and make a mattress out of them for your pet.  If the animal sleeps wherever  it feels like, then you may  have a problem. This can be  overcome by getting a cardboard box or something similar, lining it with the leaves,  then politely demanding that  the pet spend half an hour  inside, they may not be too  happy about the arrangement,  but they will stop scratching.  Don't toy this lut method if  vou own a Saint Bernard.  moth problem wu to pay all  the kids in the neighbourhood a penny for every larva  they collected. Mind you at  today's inflated prices, a  nickle may be a bit more  realistic.  Friendly nt.  Lut week I got up in the  morning to discover that some  fiend had been through the  fruit bowl and nibbled a  sample or ten, then not content with that, strolled  through the potted plants,  acddently chewing through  one on its way.  I Immediately started planning my revenge. From past  experience with rats, I've  found that peanut butter  works best in the trap, it's  sticky enough that it causes  them to hesitate long enough,  once.  Then I went to work and  forgot all about it.  That evening Veronica and  I were watching television,  when she  noticed a  bead  Chemicals.  I wu lying in bed the other  day listening to the news, and  was informed that the powers  that be are changing their  tactics in the war against  these crazy citizens in the  Okanagan who, for some  strange reason, don't want  2,4-D in their lakes. The date  for polluting the lakes was set  for June 15th, so to stop all  the fuss that wu to be expected from the protesters,  PENNYROYAL  Mentha pulegium  looking out from behind the  curtains. We kept an eye  open, soon the drapes moved  as if something wu climbing  them, and a few seconds later  a head, followed by a fair  sized body came out over the  curtain rod and began its  examination of us. Thinking  with lightning speed, I threw  a fork which I happened to  have in my hand. The animal,  instead of making a swift  exit, flew out into the middle  of the room and landed at  Veronica's feet. She bravely  only let out one scream -  64 seconds long. Scared the  dickens out of the poor  creature, which managed  after about two seconds of  spinning rubber on the carpet,  to get up enough friction to  make its escape.  During its brief visit in the  open, we had enough time for  a good look at it, it turned out  that instead of a rat, our nocturnal visitor wu a squirrel,  who had foregone the ways of  -_-W  the wild for the comforts of  home.  Since then we've been  leaving a plentyful supply of  fruit and nuts for it. This  seems to be sufficient for its  needs, u it hu given up on  vandalism, and become quite  friendly, even to the point of  sitting on die back of one of  the chairs and having a visit.  Odds'neads.  Anybody ever find any  crawfish around here? A wee  beuty which fits the description wu seen at the shore-  line in Roberts Creek on Sun-  day. It wu dark green, 3-4  inches long and had two equal  sized pinchers.  About a week ago, a flock of  fifty to sixty canada geese  stopped in at Twin Creeks for  a visit. They were probably  escaping the rigours of family  life at Stanley Park and having  a short holiday.  Joan Thompson Warn  mentioned that she had spotted an albino robin on Cluster  Road recently. It wasn't completely white, but had a few  Indistinct markings on it.  It might be an idea to keep  your eyes open when in that  area. She also had the fun of  watching an otter run the  Skookumchuck during one of  the recent flood tides.  Anybody looking for a free  ratter... Judy Chapman at  885-5339 in Sechelt, hu some  kittens she wants to give away  (free).  It seems like there were too  many sports days, and what  have you this week so I won't  have room for the pictures of  the bird colony on White  Island, ach well.  P.S. Someone just came into  the office and Informed me  Coast News, June 19,1979.  7LASSIFIFB AI7S  that forty-one sperm whales  had beached themselves on  the Oregon Coast, Saturday  night.   Apparendy   no   one _    rslSnSSa ^F^BaA. BLACKTOP^  in such a large pod - eight or  ten is apparently usual.  Even with volunteers attempting to uve them, none  survived. When a whale is  beached and the tide recedes,  the weight of their own bodies  crushes their innards.  Give me a call at 886-7817 or  886-2622 if you spot anything  interesting, my home number  is 886-9151, ta/ ���  Ramblings of a Rover  By Dm Cm  On WU Mushrooms,  andOtherwke.  The Editor hu asked me  on numerous occasions to do  an article on wild mushrooms  and perhaps a few of you, with  longer memories or more  interest than most,' may  recall a picture of the Panther  Amanita that appeared in the  Cout News last year. This  picture wu taken in my front  yard by no leu a personage  than J.B. himself. (Where  wu Ian Corrance at the time ���  wu he recovering from a mu-  sive hangover or out somewhere counting the feathers  on a redshafted flicker?)  Anyway, here goes and let me  make it clear right at the start  that I am no authority or expert on the subject of mycology (the study of fungi).  It is simply that I became Interested in them some twenty  years' ago and have been  gathering and, after considerable study, have been  eating them ever since.  Were I an expert I would  either have written a book  about them or be teaching at  the U.B.C. and knowing their  Latin names etc., which  I certainly do not. For the time  being I shall confine myself  to a few remarks and observations on the more common  edible kinds found in B.C.  and in some cases in our area,  and shall leave the subject  of the poisonous and halluco-  genic ones for a later date.  Starting at the very beginning, my first evidence of any  interest in mushrooms wu  purely a gastronomical one.  One of my most cherished  memories is u a boy spending  his summer holidays down on  my uncle's farm in Kent and  going out with my three girl  cousins on a dew-drenched  morning to gather mushrooms  in the meadows for my aunt  to cook for breakfast, along  with rubers of home-smoked  bacon and newly laid eggs  from the far hens. Talk about  ambrosial The bacon not  too crispy, the eggs just right  and the mushrooms fried in  the bacon fat and then served  over the fried bread in their  own inky gravy. I have eaten  a lot of mushrooms since  then, some sixty years' ago;  mushrooms cultivated, mushrooms out of cans (Moneys)  and many more varieties  gathered locally, but none to  compare with those of my boyhood days. Perhaps, and I  The agony of the longdistance runner is shown  taking second place In  the 1,000 metres at the  Sechelt Sports Day.  Upholsterers j  ___________________ (  Serving Sunshine  Coast and Vancouver  i  All Furniture -  Marine - Boat Tops  i  "We are not the    j  BIGGEST  but we are the  BEST."  883-9901  think it is a feet that, u one  grows older, the taste buds,  under the onslaught of booze,  nicotine and other vile concoctions, deteriorate and somehow never recover their original function to differentiate  the choice and not so choice  items offered them. Now I  am wandering so I had  better get back to my original  subject and not stray into the  anatomical and biological  aspects of the human body or  next possibly I will not be in  my uncle's fields but into the  fields of medicine and the  medical profession.  I came to the Sunshine  Cout and bought my place in  1957. Shortly after I met a  lady who lived, and still lives,  not too far away from me.  She too had a keen Interest  in fungi of all sorts and had  numerous books on the subject which she kindly loaned  me. She wu, so to speak, my  tutoress and guide when it  came to the identification of  the edible species either she  or I found. I feel sure she  should be the one writing this  article u she, by this time,  knows more about them than  I do. However she Is a very  busy lady so I shall have to do  what I can.  "The safest rule when it  comes to picking and eating  B.C.'s wild mushrooms,"  says the U.B.C.'s top expert,  "is don't." How true that  statement Is unless one hu  with one someone who know  and can identity positively  that the mushroom is edible,  or unless one hu an overwhelming desire to leave  this planet and go and have  a look at what is on die other  side of the door. I think it  wu Robert Louis Stevenson  who said he regarded life  u one great adventure and  death the greatest of them all.  O.K. if tills is your philosophy and you want to get  going right away, start eating  in quantity some of the  Amanita variety and forget  about jumping off bridges,  blowing your brains out or  putting a rope around your  neck and jumping but of a  tree. The Amanitas will do  a clean efficient job on you.  No men to clean up, no ropes  to cut. All one hu to have Is  someone to call the undertaker.  I said earlier on that I wu  not going to mention the poi  sonous mushrooms and here  I am, u usual, contradicting  myself almost before. I have  started. In feet I have not  mentioned a single edible  variety of mushroom by name.  How typical of me to go  straying into other paths Instead of staying on the one  that leads somewhere. To  get back to earth - the learned  bloke from the U.B.C. hu  given you sound advice but,  like a wilful chUd, you still  have the urge to pick that  mushroom ��� well do so but  don't eat it. Take it to someone who can identity it (not  me), or buy a good book on  the subject and study it.  The small volume which can;  be obtained from the Government of B.C. is not a good  book, unfortunately. The information is sound but the  illustrations are in black  and white, not colour, so it sir  more or Ins useless u so  many mushrooms have a  similar appearance and  shape, colour is a mast  Of the many books I have or  have read, possibly the best  for the amateur (I am still one)  is The Savory Wild Mushroom  by Margaret McKlnney,  University of Washington.  Press - Seattle and London.  Its price at the time I bought  it, several years' ago, was  around S6.9S. By now I  imagine it will cost you far  more but, if you have a genuine interest in the subject,  it is money well spent.  It hu suddenly occurred  to me that I have so far  rambled on without mentioning a single mushroom by  name, apart from the Panther  Amanita, and I feel sure that  the reader (if existent) will  have either dozed off or will  suspect that I am simply  stalling or evading the Issue  and, in all probability,  I do not know a mushroom  wild or tame from a scarlet  runner bear, so I will hurriedly mention the Morel.  This is one of the earliest  mushrooms to appear In our  area and is described as one  of the most highly prized of  all edible mushrooms. All  well and good but I disagree.  Admittedly it is good but,  in my opinion, it Is overrated  and I would prefer to have a  few thin slices of the Giant  Boletus fried in butter or  bacon fat. Not only Is the King  Boletus far more common in  our area (they grow in my  front yard along with the  Amanitas) but, according to  my taste buds, they have  far more flavour than the  Morel and, in addition, they  dry well and can be stored  away in that form for winter  use.  Sorry Editor, that is all I  am going to write at this  present time. It is a complex affair writing on mushrooms and, with my mean-  derings and failing to pinpoint a proper path, I will have  to continue in later columns,  that is if your readers express  any interest and want it,  and you yourself think it worth  the effort.  /specializing  IN  TOUGH JOBS  EXCAVATING &  ��� 4 In 1 Bucket  ��� Extends-Hoe  e 350 & 450 Crawler  ��� Dump Trucks  ALL TYPES OF EXCAVATING  ��� MANUFACTURERS OF SEPTIC TANKS  INSTALLATION & REPAIRS ���  . SAND & GRAVEL ��� TOP SOIL     ��� HYDRO POLES  ��� SHOT ROCK      ��� ROCK DUST ��� LANDSCAPING  886-9031  QRANTHAMS LANDING ,  OUR m CWWR 5Mf\  WILL SKN SLOW AT -RT  PL8KKBIWHI5  BE  PATIENT  i  ST?m  BUT OTTHING.  WILL RCTURN TO  K0N_ SHf Cf.  xBa.\tl  tt  The First Canadian Bank  Bank of Montreal  886-2216     GIBSONS  -QUALITY SCSWCE SINCE 1956  Gravel Sates ��� Grading ��� Curbs ���  Soil Cement ��� Drainage  Roads ��� Industrial Sitae ��� Parking Areas  Tennis Courts ��� Driveways  885-5151  PORPOISE BAY ROAD. SECHELT  North Vancouver Office ��� Toll Free       Zenith ��� 2628  W  'CfrTOP LTI  ,��--________  BONNIEBROOK  STABLES  Open All Summer  Trail Riding  Beginners Welcome  ph. 886-2887  or 886-9409  By appointment  if possible  for your convenience.  ROMAN  CATHOLIC  Rev. Angelo De Pomps,  Parish Priest  Tlimo( Mmm  Saturday, 7.00 p.m.  St. Mary's, Gibsons  Rflar Smmiatf Mists  9.00 a.m. Our Lady of Lourdes  Church, Sechelt Indian Reserve  10 a.m. Holy Family Church,  Sechelt  12.00Noon St. Mary's Church,  Gibsons  Confessions before Mass.  Phone: 885-9526 or 885-5201  GLAD TIDINGS TABERNACLE  Gower Point Road  Phone 886*2660  Sunday School < 9:45 a.m.  Worship Service ��� 11:00 a.m.  Revival -7:00 p.m.  Bible Study-Wed. 7:30p.m.  Pastor Nancy Dykes  9:30a.ni.   St.John's  Davis Bay  11:15a.m. -Gibsons  886*2333  GIBSONS PENTECOSTAL  CHURCH  Highway & Martin  Sunday Schuol 9:45  Morning Worship 11:00  livening Fellow ship 7:00  Bible Study Wednesday    7:30  Pastor Tec Boodle  886-7107 in 886-9482  Affiliated wiih the  Pentecostal assemblies of  Canada  SEVENTH-DAT ADVENTIST  CHURCH  Sabbath School Sal.. 10 a.m  Hour ol' Worship Sat*. 11 a.m.  St.John's United Church  Davis Bay  Pastor C.Drieberg  Everyone Welcome  For information phone:  885*9750 or 883*2736  (I Church Services  -/aT^���,  NOTICE BOARD  M'r  mui/im  -lor  ���68-7817  RUMMAGE SALE  Brandt No. 47 ol tha wiatern Weight Controller! la holdings rummage aala on Thursday, Juna 21st from 10.00 a.m. to 1.00 p.m. at  St. Mary's Church Hall on Cowrla Strait, Sachalt.  JOB'S DAUGHTERS  Juna 14,2.00 - 5.00 p.m. Opm Installation, Job's Qughtsrs.Maaonlc  Hall, Marts CMS',  POTTERY SAt.6  Juna SO, 10.00a.m. - 2.00 p.m. Sunehlno Rottery Guild Sala and Opan  Houoo, Qratt Studio, Gibsons.  PRE-NATAL   CLASS   SERIES  May 22, 28, Juna 4,11, is, 25. 730-9.30P.M. al Chelelecti Secon-  dary School, Room 112. Pimm pre-ronllter: Phone 666-2228.  WOMEN'S AGLOW FELLOWSHIP  Moata ovary third Tuaaday ol tha month at Harmony Hall In Glbaona.  LadlM ol all torn wolcomr Phone SSS-742B tor Inlormatlon.  SUNSHINE LAPIDARY i CRAFTS CLUB  Club moat! tit Wldnaaday avary month at 7:30 p.m. For Information phono 806*2375 or 886*9204 tfn  PARENTS WITHOUT PARTNERS INC.  Ara you a Ungio parant7 Divorced? wtdoaaod? Sepereled? Novar  Merrled? P.W.P. Is on Intarnatlonal non-profit, non-eectirlin,  educational organization davotod to tha weilete and Intaraota ol iln*  gla paranli and Ihalr chlldran. A chapter la now Doing co-ordinated  on tha Sunohlna CoMI. For Intormallon plaaM phono Gordy if 666*  7421 or Lily 11886*9337  FENDER HARBOUR LIBRARY HOURS  Tuaaday and Thufiday 130 lo 3.30 pm. Saturday va lo 4.00 p.m  Wa lava enlarged mo library and have addad a winter ol ne�� doom  ELPHINSTONE AERIAL CLUB  Meeting every Mcond Wodneaday of the month et S p.m . al the Wll-  ���on Creek Club Houm.  NOW RECRUITING  ROYAL CANADIAN ARMY CADETS  Will perade Monday, 7-9 p.m. at Sechelt Elemonnry lor training  in: SMrch S Reocue: First Aid: Map Ullng; Communication!: Water  Safety: Marhamenlhip; etc. Intefeited malw and fomalM aged 13  to 16 apply for turlher Informallon to: G.Banyay 883-9012.  R.Summerfleld 805*2180: T.Goddard 888*2868  WESTERN WEIGHT CONTROLLERS  MmI every Thufiday al 10:00am Everyone welcome. For regll*  tral Ion phone 885*9386.  ROBERTS CREEK HOSPITAL AUXILIARY  Every 2nd Monday-Roberts Creek Hoepltal Auxiliary, It a.m.  It .Aldan's Hall.  THRIFT SHOP  Every Friday. 1-3 p.m Thrift Shop. Gibsons United Church basemen!  AL ANON MEETING  Every Thursday In Gibsons at 8:00 p.m. For information call 688-./  .    9689 or 868-9037.     nn.rAmi.mui77/wimm  mm_mm_mm_mm -a-  ����������������PH�����P���mmaaaaaaammmmmmmm��������i  10.  Com! Newt, Jum 19,1979.  Varied school board concerns  By Maiyaon* Weet ,  The School Board's June  Education meeting held at  Sechelt Elementary School  was mostly concerned with  teachers' reports but a group  of students who showed the  Trustees their replica of an  Indian ceremonial blanket  which would have been made  of goat hair and explained the  research they had done into  design and the use of such  blankets ip traditional ceremonies.  Principal Brian Butcher  welcomed the Board to the  School and spoke briefly of  the success of the recent  Heritage Day at the School in  which the Sechelt Indian Band  had participated and the importance for every child's  feeling of self worth to understand and be proud of the  heritage of his race.  The staff of Sechelt Elementary School are committed  to a philosophy in which  every child shall develop an  appreciation of his own and  his peers' ethnic tradition.  Particular importance is  attached to the needs to foster  this self-esteem among the  Native Indian children.  An Indian Reading Course  which comes from the U.S.  but may be augmented with  stories related to the aspirations and mythology of the  Sechelts has been acquired  and the school plans a course  in local history for next year.'  The Kindergarten teachers  of the District who have been  working together as a group  for several years to share  ideas and co-ordinate procedures and who already have a  basic skills list, and an introductory booklet for Parents  "Welcome to Kindergarten"  to their credit outlined their  thoughts on a special Kindergarten report card.  Joan Robb explained the  research done and how they  had decided upon the requisite criteria. A mock up,  with delightful line drawings  by Coaat News Cartoonist  Veronica Plowman wu presented to the Board for weir  approval.  Following the reading of a  letter from Dr. McGeer,  Minister of Education outlining the need to decide "in  the interests of the children"  of Bowen Island whether the  Island should remain part of  Sechelt School District 46 or  be transferred to West Vancouver, and reminding School  District 46 Oat although the  Ministry would prefer to make  boundary changes with the  agreement of the School  Districts concerned the  Government does have the  authority to alter boundaries  by Order in Council, Trustee  Hodgins suggested it might  be useful for the Sunshine  Coast to assess the economic  importance of the Bowen la-  land tax-base to the School  District as he very much  feared Bowen Island wu  about to be railroaded into  West Vancouver whether they  Teachers make response  D*aaaaaeaaltaan  Ia  UIm1-.*��  -a     a.: .-     m.    a.--��   ���  .....  Responding to Minister of  Education McGeer's concern  for better language skills  for B.C. children, Geoff  Madoc-Jones reported to the  School Board on the workshops for Secondary teachers  of English which have been  held this year and stressed  the importance of correct  English usage in all school  subjects. There had been a An interesting example of  positive response, be said, confusion in the use of the  to the in-service help initiated language wu provided in a  by the Boasd and it is hoped to letter from the Ministry of  continue to meet on a regular  basis with the Elementary  School teachers in order to  co-ordinate the approach to  English teaching thoughout  the District and to exchange  ideas.  letter from Ministry of Educa  tion Dr. McGeer's office  referring to the opinions of  people on Bowen Island visa-vis their School District  and which stated in part  "Children on Bowen Island  liked it or not. The first  meeting between Dr. Ian E.  Housego of the Faculty of  Education, U.B.C. who is to  prepare a report for the  Minister and Chairman Douglas and Secretary Treasurer  Mills took place last Friday.  should attend a school in  which the parents are re-  sidentl"  aleak ale flufc _c _e _e __��� ���_* _c ���_��� _t ���_* _t  *^ map mmm, mammm+ammamm amp mwmaTp*^ 4^*^0^4*9-  NDP  Gibsons Harbour Area  Great Canadian and  British Paperbacks  866-7744  BIG MAPLE  v on Hwy ^  - *">'   ,  4 km south of Sechelt    ,  L HOUSEKEEPING UNITS.  Sandy beach  400 metres  Colour TV Cabia  Bolf Course nearby  Skm 23  I 885-9513  BOnniCBROOK  LODCC  Ocean Beach Esplanade  Gower Point Road  Gibsons, B.C.  Enjoy home-cooked meals in  cozy dining room overlooking  the private beach.  Skm 9  886-9033  >0i  Ole's   Cove,  HaKmeooBar.B.C.  ���ft Excellent dining facilities  ���ft Heated swimming pool  it Sauna  Vi Cocktail lounge  Under New Maaagoaasnt  Skm48       Tel: 885-2232  Duncan  Cove  Resort  "follow signs on  Sinclair Bay Road"  Garden Bay, B.C.  Cottages Motel Units Trailer  Sites Laundromat Boat and  Tackle Rentals Ramp Mas  SanitaiyDmnp  i To the scenic  Propane  Skm 74  883-2424  SUNSHINE COAST:  SALON  W   mr  m  Miss  Sunny's  Hair  Boutique  Pender Harbour  Centre  In Madeira Park  883-2715  REAL ESTATE  YOUR HOSPITALITY DIRECTORY  Cozy      C^ourt  %ul  Inlet Avenue  Centre of Sechelt  it 17 modern units   .  * Kitchen units it ColourT.V  �� Wall to wall carpeting  Close to shopping 4 Balling  885-9314 Owner-Operator  Skm 27        Cliff & Liz Lindsey  ���BLUE SKY MOTEL*  "On the waterfront at  Davis Bay"  Overlooking   Georgia   Strait  and the Islands  SLEEPING t HOUSEKEEPING UNITS  Colour CaMevfslon I.  Complimentary Coffee  skm 24 885-9987  $artg  ,km��885-9466  RESTAURANTS  RJiggers  oost  Restaurant  In the Pender Harbour Hotel-  Madeira Park  Open: Monday - Saturday  7.30a.m.-10p.m.  Sundays     10a.m. -9p.m.  s Reservations Recommended a  Skm 63       883-9311  OT      Of  MdRTINGZ���  ReSTdURWIT  'On the waterfront  at Davis Bay  Open 7 days a week  Specializing in Spanish  Paella and Seafood  ���fullv licensed premises*  PLEASE PHONE FOR  RESERVATIONS  Skm24 665-2911  anz>ys  family  uestaoRant  'Uptown Plaza:  Cafe and  Dining Room  Breakfasts,  __ Lunches, Dinners.  Specializing In Greek Food"  Skm 5   (Biter 6:30 p.m.)  open7day6aweek  -> licensed premises ->  <Sunnuci��.i.t   .  JliotoxJfotd  Hwy. #101,  Upper Gibsons  Sleeping k Honaekeeplng  Unite  Individual tubs & showers  Colour Cablevision  Close to new Shopping Mall  Skms 886-9920  Hnxaptm  HONDA  Edgewater  ��SERVICE  Lid.  At the traffic light  in Sechelt  COMPLETE AUTOMOTIVE  SERVICE  7:00 a.m.���9:00 p.m.  7 days a week  Skm 27.2 885-2812  GIBSONS SHELL  SERVICE  f  Downtown Gibsons  Monday thru Saturday;  8 a.m.���8 p.m.  Sunday: 9 a.m. to 7 p.m,  General Service  Skms 886-2572  PUBLIC HOUSE  !  .H.u Gibsons,B.C.;  I  ���*��yslnl5    VON 1V0   :  PENDER HARBOUR  REALTY LTD.  JOCKHERMON,  JOHN BREEN  ���EAL ESTATE  ��� INSURANCE  Box 190, Madeira Park  (On Hwy 101 at  Francis Peninsula Rd.  Skm 61  883-2794  GIBSONS MOTORS  LTD.  Shaw Road, across from  - Sunnycrest Mall  TOTAL MECHANICAL  REPAIR  for all Model  Cars & Trucks  Open  Mon.���Fri. 8 a.m.���5 o.m.  Skms 886-7611  h  THE HERON  GOOD_WHOLESOME  FOOD  7-5  7 days a week  Home Made  Soupa, Salads, ate.  OUR PIES ARE  DELICIOUS  SkmS Cower Pt. Road  Gibsons Harbour  eeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeieeeeeltllllimTTn  GIFTS  Cebars.  Inn  MON-SAT  NEIGHBOURHOOD  PUBLIC HOU8E  Across from Sunnycrest Mall  skms a--���886-9815  Madeira  Marina  .MARINAS & RECREATION  MURRAYS* STUDIO  HASTI-NOTES  BLOCK PRINTS  WATERCOLORS  SELMA PARK  Up Nestman Rd.  One block left on Radcllffe.  "WE'RE OPEN  WHEN WE'RE HOME"  885-9662  �������IO  Bu  uccaneer  Marina  Secret Cove, B.C  JERVIS INI  PRINCESS LOUISA  DAY CRUISE Tues. and Thurs  (July and August)  2���-4 hour scenic cruises  available other days in surrounding area.  Skm si 885-9563  The Pender I  Fishermen's Resort  & Merins  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  Honaekeeplng Units,  Campsites, Fishing Tackle,  Party ft Block Ice.  Madeira Park, B.C.  Skm 62 883-2266  Pen-Ga  Marina  & Shipyards  Full Marina Service ft Engine  Repair to all Makes  Diving-Moorage-MarineWays  883-2535  W'to.  Moorage���    too sups  ���Permanent & Transient  Block & Party Ice  Peaceful Quiet Setting  Skm52 885-3529  IALL SPORT  d\l\axina  Your Outfitter  for  Fishing  Camping  Outdoor Supplies  Qlbsons Harbour  skm.5   886-9303  Siyiirry's  Manna LtcI.  HENRY J. SMITH - OWNER  ���Ice & Bait  ���Fishir.g Tackle  P.O. box 96     886-7711  GIBSONS, B.C. VON 1V0  CAMPING  6SC.S,  Full Faculties  HORSE RIDING  By Reservation  instruction & Supervised  Trail Rides  * BONNIEBROOK*  CAMP & TRAILER  ea.   ��        PARK  Skm9  Gower Point  886-2887   * 886-9033  Jr-Yiheslanding  Marina  Pender Harbour   N-8^  Marine gas, bait,  f    Helen's  Fashion  ^    Shoppe  Gifts & Souvenirs  boat rentals,  lea,  Waterfront Reataonnt  -frUcewed Premises *>  Everything for  the Ladies  J,  886-9941       88S-9222 *��  Seaview Gardens  ChlneeeSWeltemFoocJ  Lower Gibsons  Tues.-Thurs.  11:30a.m.-9p.m.  Fri. & Sat.  11:30a.m.-10p.m.  Sun. 11:30a.m.-9p.m.  Take Out Available  Skms 886-9219  J   CENTRE  ' HARDWARE  AND GIFTS  883-9914  Fishing Tackle  Housewares, Giftwares  Hardware, Jhfl,  Small Appliances   %3  Pop Shoppe       $|t}  Pender Harbov Centre  Skm 62     In Madeira Park  BOOKsr,  'POST  CARDS  a Tourist  Information  ���tt Complete  Selection of Books  skm j  886-9711  GCXDEN  SUPPLIES  Wharf St. Sechelt, B.C  CHINESE &  CANADIAN  CUISINE  Skm 27.2        885-2511  Toea.  ���CANADIAN PROPANE  GAS & OIL LTD.  Service Wart on All On apollencee  CttnpMiww#iMttrlo A(M  Wiener* Oram  CANADIAN,  BvS-O't I      II  Fall line om.V.Aptyieiioei  Porpoise Bay Rd.    885-2360  AC RENTALS  ft BUILDING  SUPPLIES  Highway 101 -  Francis Peninsula  mlEl  Rentals,  Garden Centre"  & Building Supplies  skm 6i  883-2585  3  Garden Bay Store  Ice-Propane-Frozen Bait  Groceries-Meat-Produce  Chevron gas, oil ft supplies  Open 7 days a week  8 a.m.-Midnight  Skm.72       GardenBay  883-2253  I.G.A. ��  Fresh Meats and  Produce  Open Mon.-Sat.,  9-6  Pender Harbour  Centre  in Madeira Park  Skins?     #arirtp  Jfoobss  HEALTH FOOD  and DELICATESSEN  Snacks in the Sun  Just Past  Ken's Lucky Dollar  Gibsons  skm.s       886-2936  KENS     Gibsons. B.C.  > Large eelertlens  and Import foode  ��� Non-food section  Includes camper Items  STORK HOURS  9 a.m. In 6 p.m.  Fritlat lo 7 p.m.  Sundat 10 a.m. to 5 p.m.  "It will pay you to stop  SkmS and shop with us."  THE COMPLETE FOOD  ii��\ ST0RE  KEN'S  Gibsons. B.C.  Open 7 days a week  ��� Freeh bakery pndacts  ��� Freeh and cooked meats  ��� Finest (rash produce  ��� Iee, pop. Ice cream,   anddahy products  ____________ rmmmmm^mmmmmmmmmmammmmm��WAmWA%wammmammawmmmmmmmm^mm  mmmmmmmwemwwemnmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmWMmwmmwmmmmmmmmmmmmmm  Coast News, June 19,1979.  11.  COAST NEWS CLASSIFIED ADS  Classified Ad Policy  AU listings SO^ per Une per week.        CLASSIFIED DEADLINE  or nse the Eccnomlcal 3 for 2 rate NOON SATURDAY  3 weeks for the price of 2 .... .   ,  ��� In the event of an error the  Minimum $2.00 per Insertion,    publisher shall be responsible for  AU fees payable prior to Insertion,    one corrected Insertion only.  This offer Is made available lor private MMeeab.  TWaenaaabVatlo��a  -Loot  -Fet  Print you ad In the sqaane Inctadkag the price ef the Item and you telephone nua-  ber. Be sera (a leave a blank space after each weed.  No phase anion Pfeaoe. Jest mag In the eeapen belew accompanied by cash, cheqne  ee saaeny order, lo Coast Newa, daaeVMa, Ban 4��0, Gkeene, B.C. VON IVO, er  bring fat penoa to the Ceaet News office, Obeena  DROP OFF POINT : Campbell's Shoes & Leather Goods Store, Sechelt  Coast News  Classifieds  Box 460, Qlbsons, B.C.  VON IVO  CLASSIFICATION:  Eg. For Sale, For Rent, etc.  hi:: i: :::::::::i:::: ::::     _ ���:z ::::: :::d  DEADLINE SATVBDA Y NOON  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!  Colin and Hazel Spencer (nee  Sutherland) are happy to announce the birth of their daughter  Evelyn Ann, Born Jane 14th  at Salmon Ann, weighing 8 lbs.  11 ess. Rood grandparents are  Mr. snd Mrs. L. Sutherland, Rock  Creek, B.C.and Mr. and Mrs. R.  Spencer, Davis Bay.and Great  Grandparents: Mr, snd Mrs. J.  Holloway, Gibsons, B.C. snd  Mrs. A. Spencer, Sechelt, B.C.  obHuoilt/  Fmrifti Hsrry P. Pawttk of Gibsons, B.C. on Jane 12, 1979 st  the sge of 70 years. Survived by  his loving wife Oiga, one son  Ed, and daughter-in-law Val,  one daughter Jean, and son-in-  law Tom; eight grand-children  and three great grand-children,  two brothers, John of Vancouver,  B.C. and Bill of Smoky Lake,  Alberta; mother-in-law Mn. J.  Prokopehuk. Memorial Service  wu held June 16 at 11.00 a.m.  in St. Edwards Roman Catholic  Church, Duncan, B.C. Cremation  In lieu of flowers donations to the  Cancer Society of B.C. or B.C.  Heart Fund would be appreciated. Arrangements through  Memorial Society of B.C. and  First Memorial Services.  obUuoik/  <J^<&&-  Beckt Passed swsy June 10,  1979. Alexandra Back late of Garden Bay In her 94th year. Survived by her loving husband  Arvid. One son Ernest Kokiah  two daughters, Eileen Girard,  Pender Harbour sad Arvida  Mickelberry, Alberts. Seven  grand-children, David Girard,  Faye Williamson, Gerald Girard  of Pender Harbour, CecUe Girard,  Vancouver, Susanne Girard, New  Westminster.Robert Nicholson,  Alberts, snd Joyce Deley, Alberta; four gnat grand-children,  Steven and Kelly Williamson,  Lynette Deley and Ryan Nicholson. Funeral service was held  Thursday, June 14, 1979 at St.  Andrews Anglican Church,  Pender Harbour. Reverend  'John Paetkau officiated. Interment Seaview Cemetery. Devlin  Funeral Homes Directors.  it Psssed swsy June  16,1979, Edward Stanley Robert  Lepplngton, late of Gibsons in  his 69th year. Survived by Ave  sons, Eddie, Jerry, Leo, Bunny  and Benny; three daughters,  Annabelle, Gladys and Edith;  twenty-four grand-children  and four great grand-children.  Funeral service on Wednesday,  June 20 at 1 p.m. in the Devlin  Funeral Home, Gibsons. Pastor  Ted Boodle officiating. Interment  Mount Elphinstone Cemetery.  obUuoik/ onnounctmont/        opportunUlc/  Leith! Grace Evelyn Leith, beloved wife of Robert (Bob) Leith  passed away June 8, 1979 in  Keremeos. Survived by her  husband Bob Leith and two  daughters, Mn. Brian (Geri)  Flumerfelt, Williams Lake,  and Mn. Bernard (Bob!) Mulligan, Gibsons, B.C. Also one son,  Douglas Leith, Gibsons, B.C.,  snd one sister, Mn. Peter  (Dorothy) Rendall, Williams  Lake, and four grand-children.  Funeral services wen held st  2.00 p.m. on Monday, June 11,  1979 st the Ecumenical Church,  Keremeos, B.C., Canon Derek  Saltier officiating. Mn. Leith  was a past resident of Pender  Harbour.  11/  Mime For Dancers  A class with  GERARDO AVILA  June 28th (Thurs.)  Twilight Theatre  Children 3.30p.m.  Adults ft Teens 4.30 p.m.  FeeS4.00perlHr.clus  Reglstntioni  Mn.M0ward-886.2S31  YOUR MEMBER OF  PARLIAMENT  RAY SKELLY  886-7744  or R.R. #3 Courtenay.  Merchants who plan  to sell students'  school supplies this  year are advised that  every school will  have published Its  supply list by June  28th, 1979. The  supply lists will be  sent home with the  final report card.  Merchants/parents  who wish to obtain  additional copies of  the lists are asked to  contact each individual school.  School District No. 48  Are you tired of searching a  ready-to-wear nek looking for  what you never And? 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  Happy Birthday wishes to Cy  Spencer from the Canadian  Immigration Officers Association.  Happy Birthday from Carting's  Brewery snd thank you for your  overwhelming support.  Grandchildren coming to  visit? Rent a crib, high chair,  stroller, whatever you may  needl Phone Beth anytime at  886-2809.  Fix-up your cabin or cottage.  A graduate student with three  yean carpentry experience will  work in exchange for a quiet  place to stay on weekends.  Yard work also. Ron Rothaker.  Dept. of Geography, S.F.U.,  Burnaby. B.C. #25  Western Canada School  of Auctioneering Ltd.  Canada's first, and the only  completely Canadian course  offered anywhere. Licensed  under the Trade Schools  Licensing Act R.S.A.. 1970  C.366. For particulars of the  neit course write: Box 687,  Lacombe, Alberts or phone  782-6215. #29  J~UCoast Business Directory <j~U  ######### AUTOMOTIVE  *********  ECOnOIHy AUTO PRRT8 Ltd.  Automobile, Industrial  and Body Shop Supplies  Sechelt    88S-SI8I  and Electric lw.  Bill Achterberg  886-9232  f**kk*k DRIFTWOOD CRAFTS * AND***  CRAFT SUPPLIES  * SEWING NOTIONS*  JEWELRY..  WOOL  mm tires?  Come in to  COASTAL TIRES  at the S-BENDS on Highway 101  Phone 886-2700  *    R.GInn Electric  General Wiring &  Qualified Workmanship  RR*2 MARLENE RD., onc.c-170  ,    ROBERTS CREEK 8B5-5378  ********* PLUMBING TH������*     **********    EXCAVATING     *******  SEASIDE PLUMBING  PLUMBING -PIPEFITTING -STEAMFITTING  HOT WATER HEATING  886-7017  AIIWorkGuarante* / WfcntelTJohnSOn  ********* CARPENTRY ���  Phone 886-8003  DANS BACKHOE  Septic Tanks, Ditches, Excavations  Sand & Gravel        P.O.Box 1429  Gibsons, B.C. VON 1VQ/  ^Sunnycrest    Shopping    Centre, Gibsons    886-2525  MOVING AND STORAGE  LEN WRAY'S TRANSFER Ltd.  Household Moving & Storage Complete Packing  Packing Materials lor Sale  Phone 88b-266*    Member Allied Van Lines    RR I. Gibsons  MM0M GIBSONS LANES Hwy101%  Open Bowling Hours: Friday & !&'*'  Saturday   7p.m. to 11 p.m.  i.  and Sunday 2 p.m. to 5 p.m. Uf  VILLA CONSTRUCTION  CUSTOM HOMES & ADDITIONS  Sat.-Sun.    PH: 885-3929       Weekly  All Day After 5 p.m.  Crane & Dragline Services  DRAGLINE OR CLAM BUCKET WORK  PILEORIVINO * WHARF CONSTRUCTION  any beach sr breakwater job quoted on - free of charge  FROM THE LAND OR BAROE  Lorn* Allan  KMOta anytime  ^ Free ^  PERMATRUSS FABRICATORS     Estimates  (Gibsons) Ltd. 886-7318  Located next to Windsor Plywood p.o. Box 748  . Residential & Commerciai Roof Trusses Gibsons, B.C>  Cadre Construction ltd.  Framing, remodelling, additions.)  HOUSES BUILT TO COMPLET|ON;  I Payne Road, Gibsons   J.B.EXCAVATING 886-9031  Water, sewer, drainage Installation  ��� Dump Truck ��� Backhoe  ��� Cat ��� Land Clearing  ��� Free Estimates ��� Septic Fields  886-2311  Gutters Phone: Eaves Troughs  CUSTOM CRAFT PRODUCTS  885-2992  Commercial  Residential  Maintenance  Continuous  GIBSONS SAND & GRAVEL LTD  EXCAVATING ��� LAND CLEARING  ROAD BUILDING GRAVEL  Classified aggregates      883-9313  C & S Construction  Fiberglass Sundeck. 2enova,lon8  Daryll Starbuck  ttWi-T.W  Finishing  Dennl* Collins  880-7100 >  Classified  aggregates  StituU fietreftHtrtiettt A*i.  EXCAVATING ��� LAND CLEARING  ROAO BUILDING GRAVEL  886-2830  Jhrgemen log Construction  Homes ��� Cabins ��� Outbuildings  No Job Too Small  For Free Estimate Phone  886-8050  CUSTOM BACKHOE WORK  SEPTIC TANKS INSTALLED  Government Approved  Free Estimates  Eacavations < Drainage Waterlines. etc  \.pn a��5*?9;i  Roberts   Creak  ******** MISC. SERVICES *********  ********* ELECTRIC  ***********   (  ' TOM'S Tom Flieger   Phono 886-7888  > *WLectrical  t3  , Box 214, Gibsons, B.C.  ONTRACTING V0N1VQ  Pickup &   Delivery  886-7742  886-2500  ANDREASSEN    ELECTRIC  (GIBSONS CO.) Serving the Sunthine Coast  KLfcCTRICAL CONTRACTOR  Per Andreessen 886-9439  General Delivery Granthams Landing, B.C.  S+\ TRANSWEST HELICOPTERS f___\  [0_\) (1965) LTD. VW  ^���^        Charter Helicopter Service >���"  Box 875 886-7511 Gibsons  aa  Quality Form 6 Garden Supply Ltd. -  �� Feed * Fencing    ��f6-7527  * Pet Food    * Fertilizer   J������-  /iN Cadre Construction Ltd.  #/v-^     ��� Exterior Painting ���   />-.  ^CAj^    ��� Professional Work ���    $fm  ^    ��� Airless Spray Jobs ���     >^  Payne Rd., Gibsons           886-2311  Terry Connor  886-7040  PAINTING CONTRACTU  BoxMO, GittoM. B.C.  JOHN HIND-SMITH  REFRIGERATION & MAJOR APPLIANCE SERVICE  Port Mellon to Pender Harbour  Res 886-9949  Concord Carpet Care  886-9351  CARPET & UPHOLSTERY  SAME DAY SERVICE _  ���y GIBSONS-SECHELT-PENDER HARBOUR  THOMAS HEATING  OIL BURNER SERVICE    00C7111  Complete Instrument OOU" /ill  Cadre Construction Ltd.  Replacements and Storm Windows  Expertly Installed  Payne Road, Gibsons  886-2311  PACIFIC-O-FIBERQLASS  FIBERGLASS LAMINATING - REPAIRS  BOATS-SUNDECKS, ETC.  13 years experience        885-2981  "  P. M. GORDON  I  B.C. LAND SURVEYOR  s      I  I       P.O. Box 609  i      Stchtlt, B.C.                                            Bus. 885-2332  H      VON3A0                                                  Rta. 888-7701,  CERAMIC-QUARRY TILE-  MOSAIC  RESIDENTIAL & COMMERCIAL  RR#1 lICDrtDCTIIP       JOHNLEPORE  Gibsons, B.C.       J.LtKUMC IILE      ph(Jne  VON n'O 886-8097 -  "Serving  Langdale  to  Earls Cove";  Marv Volen  TREE TOPPING  VIEW DEVELOPMENTS LTD.  Clean up your wooded areas.  Remove lower limbs lor VIEW  Top tall trees ad|acacent to building  886-9597  T.V. SERVICE  Sunshine Coast T.V.  Mon. to Sat. 9:30-5:30 885-9816  SUNSHINE COAST  DISPOSAL SERVICES  Port Mellon to Ole s Cove  885-9973 886*2938  Commercial Containers available  ******* BUILDING SUPPLY ********  ~ | -.i.jemiimi        F,nc* ftntmi Insulation, Doors, Blfolds,  /  11 J     Construction Plywood, and all Accessories.  Delivery Phone 886-9221 Hlflhway 101, Gibsons  ,  ********** Cabinets **********  SUNSHINE    KITCHENS  CABINETS ��� REMODELLING  Showroom in Twilight Theatre Bldg.        Hf6-V4lI  \m.OPENSAT. 10-5 OR BY APPOINTMENT t  ******* FLOOR COVERING ********  CARPET-CABINET-CERAMIC CENTRE  Open   Sat.  10a.m.���5p.m.  Howe Sound Distributors Ltd.  North Road, Gibsons, B.C. 886-2765  SEAVIEW CARPETS ��� CABINETS  SHOWROOM OPEN  10-6     Tues.-Sat.  886-2417        922-2017    TOLL FREE 8  ____________________________  _________ ���WMMIpeMMIMnMiinMNMHIi  ���WM  mmmmm  mm  12.  Coaet Noun, Juno 19,1979.  onnounctmtnl/  Money Back Lite  Insurance. Income  Protection. Mortgage  Payment. Retirement  Funds. Education  of Children.  Business Insurance.  Let me show you  how you can benefit.  Mike Danroth  Representative  P.O. Box 1220  Gibsons, B.C. VON  886-9408  Get your life in shape.  PUBLIC NOTICE  Public Notice is hereby given that the  Seaplane Float attached to the Government  Main Wharf, Gibsons, B.C. Is restricted  to the sole use of seaplanes.  The RCMP has been requested to lay  charges under the Aeronautics Act against  the owner or operator of any unauthorized  i  vessel using this float  Transport Canada.  The Co-ordinating Council of  St. Mary's Hospital would like  to remind everyone of the Blood  Donor Clinic, from 3 p.m. - 8 p.m.  Monday, June 25, to be held In  the new Physiotherapy Unit In  the hospital.  Please make a concerted effort  to attend the Clinic on June 25.  Remember your blood donation  could an* a Wa ��� it could be  yours. #25  work uionUd  Landscaping and Garden maintenance. Fruit Trees, ornamentals  pruned; hedges trimmed. Flower  gardens installed and maintained.  BatstlHag . Call after 5 p.m.  886-9244 tfn  ptf/OAOl  r  JEEL  MUSIC  LESSONS  YOU ENJOY  886-9030  cssie  J^Oitotson  Piano A Organ  Begin at age 4 and older  1614 Marine Drive, Gibsons  Alcoholics Anonymous Meetings.  For information call 886-9696  or 886-9904. #26  Bahal Faltfc. For Information  write Boi 404, Gibsons, or phone  886-2078, 135  The Fitness Service  number is  865-5440  work wonUd  tat ffipleahre Beuuliansenlei  Dynamite, electric or regular  caps, B line E cord and safety  fuse. Contact Gwca Nlasaw,  Cemetery Road, Gibsons. Phone  886-7778. Howe Sound Farmer  Institute. tfn  WINDOW  CLEANING  Hourly or Contract  FREE ESTIMATES  885-5735 mornings  loool  NOTICE TO CREDITORS  Estate of the deceased:  LEWIS, Flunk Townsend,  late of Sunshine Coaat Trailer  Park, Highway 101, Gibsons,  B.C.  Creditors and others having  claims against the said (fttt*  are hereby required to send  them duly verified to the  PUBLIC TRUSTEE, 800  Hornby Street, Vancouver,  B.C., V6Z2CS, before July 11,  1979, after which data the  assets of the said aetata (a)  will be distributed, having  regard only to claims that have  been received. #25  Moat trees, like pets, need care  and attention and trees are our  specialty.  ���Topping  * Limbing  ���Danger tree nasoval  An insured guaranteed service.  Peerless Tree Service. Ltd.  885-2109  Moving, baaing, rubbish removal, gutters cleaned * repaired.  Alao teen aga boys want work of  any kind. 886-9503. 126  CLINTON W.FOOTE  PUBLIC TRUSTEE  Nmm to CfNMn  and Others  NOTICE Is hereby given that  creditors and others having  claims against the Batata of  Cease* Gerard Tbempeea,  deceased, formerly of Gambler  bland, B.C, are hereby required  to send them to the undersigned  Eiecutor, Herbert Lindsay  anon, c/o 2���UU 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 dalms  of which be then has notice.  Herbert Ltedsay Careen,  'CLAPP'S  CONCRETE  e Placing and finishing of  all types of concrete work  e old concrete broken out  and hauled away  e guaranteed results on  any concrete water  problems  885-2125  Wayne Clapp after 7 p.m.  Journeyman Carpenter ��� finishing carpenter and cabinet maker.  If a quality Job at a competitive  rate ia what you are after, you've  found It, no job too big or small.  For a free estimate, call Guy  Curwen, at 885-5328, eves,     tfti  Tartar ABardal,  MS     Solicitors for the Eiecutor.  PENINSULA  ROOFING  & SHEET METAL  All Types ol Rooting  & Re-Rooting  Henry Rodriguez  Sechelt     885-9585  oppoitwnlHt/  INVITATION  TO QUOTE  B&Q Construction  Services Ltd.  Site: Heed of Wharf  Gibsons, B.C.  1. Approx. 2500 sq.ft.  T-Bar ceilings.  2. Misc. Painting-  Details from Contractor on site.  3.3600 sq.ft. 1x6 cedar  siding application.  Quotes to be received  by Contractor no later  than Wed. June 27,  1078,2 p.m. at alto.  TELEPHONE  ANSWERING  SERVICE  886-7311  Bob Kelly Clean-Up  Basements ��� Yards ��� Garages  ��� Anything  Dumptruck for hire  7 days a week  886-9433 Box 131, Gibsons  tfn  ^ajrttaaanAtmYAtaa-a a a a a  for /ole  momm dfycf*.  White fiberglass drapes 1S4*iM'  9il2 beige wool rug with underlay. See at 1306 Dougal Rd. After  5 p.m. only. #25  Bark Mulch. Large and email  ordera.S13.50yd. 886-9031. tfti  16mm. projector with sound.  Bell A Howell. With screen, 3  empty neb ft 16 mm movie  camera. S500 cash. Phone  8844393.  125  Xing alia waterbed. Aa* frame,  heater, lap seam mattress and  liner. 3 mo's old. $300,886-7938.  125  ���eMMMBOMBMMM  New console stereo with warranty, $200. 886-7424 after  6 p.m. Ask for Al. tfo  !�����������������������>���������������������������'  Macleod's Sechelt  for all your  garden needs:  fertilizers  Bisons  rttcldos  ���to.  NW 6  tjet  MMMMMMM  *s  llwt/toch  13 yr bay roan mare. Sound,  even disposition West/Eng. 14.3  13 yr. bay man mare sound, even  disposition. West/Eng. 14.3 HH  $300 Arm. Alao complete hone  harness and unassembled cross  country cart, all hickory wood  $500 Arm. 883-2637 evenings ask  for Meg. #26  Eicellent milking goat for sale.;  886-2457. #26  pel/  PROFESSIONAL  DOG GROOMING  for small breeds.  Call Sharon 886-2084  rot /ott mobllt home/ ��5555  MJMMJ  You lust can't beat  "  Leader  Prices on  Fridges,  Stoves  Dishwashers  and all major  appliances  See us In Sechelt  MacLEODS  18" Viking lawnmower $110.  415" 5 stud maga and 2 chtomiea  $165. H.S. B ft D 8M" circular  saw $65.886-2180. #27  Washer, spin dryer $90.12 cu. ft.  freeaer, 2 yrs. old $150. Franklin  Fin place $50. Waflhugger  recliner $95.885-5467. #27  Phil's  Second Hand  Store  We buy & sell  USED  furniture  &mlsc.  Located in Sechelt!  At the  Whitaker House  Ph. 8854835 Eva. I  Admiral Phono 8 track stereo.  8200Q.B.0.886-9742. #25  Refrigerator 15 cu. ft. Large ice  boi. $25.00.     885-5673.     #25  help  wonted  usic Weavers  New* Used  Albums A Tapes  The Home of People's Prices  886-9737      *  Soil suitable for garden use.  $6.00 yard plua delivery. Cnek  services 886-9654. Alao roto-  tilllng and cartage. Low rates. #27  3-plece sectional sob 11 fort.  CaJ1886 26S8. #26  interested In purchasing cedar  logs and slabs. Contact Michael  D. Vaughan 886-7405 early mor-  nlngoreves. (27  Electric well pump. Call 886-2658   #26  Wanted to Buy: Logs or Timber.  Fir, Hemlock, Cedar ��� Porpoise  Bay Logging Ltd. 885-9408 or  885-2032. tfn  Timber wanted: Fir, hemlock,  cedar and poles. Top prices.  Let us give you an estimate.  D&O Log Sorting Ltd. Phone  886-7896 or 886-7700. tfn  LOOS WANTED  Top Prices Paid for  Fir-Hemlock-Cedar  laklumber  (North Shore) Ud.  Phone 886-7033  Sorting grounds, Twin Creek  HELP USI We an the 7 dwarfs  (KITTENS) and an looking for  a new home. Our seven Is just too  much for our present owners.  So please help us and them at  the same time. Come and see us  and take one of us home. To see  us phone 886-2149.   ' #25  wonted to i_u_\  Apartment required by Ontario  couple, July 1,1979. One or two  bedroom unfurnished In Gibsons,  Sechelt ana. Will supply reference and certified cheque for  flnt month. Please write to Mark  Oebel* 52 William St., West  Waterloo, Ontario, #26  Couple would like year-round  cottage or house. Both working.  References available. 886-2593  after 5 p.m. #25  2 or 3 bedroom. Carport. Hre-  place. Immediately. Roberts  Creek to Sechelt area. Phone  collect 277-7192. #25  Young man requires accommodation for the month of July  through to October, Housekeeping room, trailer or cottage  preferred. Call 885-5151 between  8 a.m. A 4.30or 922-6940.     #26  BEST SERVICE!  LARGEST VOLUME!  CHECK OUT THIS FOB  VALUED  24x40  Hlghwood  e   2b*Bdroom  e   ensuite bath  e   Dlx Drapes  e   Dix Carpets  e   Duroid Roof  e   Gutters ft Downspouts  e   Dlx Hotpoint  e   2 Dr. F.F. Fridge  e   DiiHotpoint Range  DEL. ft SET-UP  INCL. 200Gal. OIL TANK,  SET OF STEPS,  SEWER, WATER CONN.  ALL TAXES  S23-900F-F.  "No Hidden Ourget"  Coaet Medio HaaeeUI.  88S-9979  'Acroeefrom  Sechelt Legion"  .       M.DJ..      6393 .  1969   Olds.   Ond  6 new Una. $650. O.B.O.  7956.  tot jgnj  foi unt  #27  73 Dodge Challenger 340. 4 BBL.  Auto 'Shift Kit* radials, maga,  P/S. P/B. Tinted windows,  air cond. Must be son. 886-  9731 ��7  1971 Ford V, too P.U. $1,100  O.B.O. Phone 886-7350.        #27  67 Dodge Dart. Automatic,  gunning order. $300. 885-5623  after6p.m.OB.O. #27  Ford 8ft. pick-up box. Brand new  orange In colour. Ph. 886-9192.  S600. O.B.O. #27  69 Dodge Van, 72 motor. Asking  $1,000. Phone 886-7370. #25  COMMERCIAL PREMISES  FOR RENT,  LOCATED NEXT TO  MEDICAL CLINIC, GIBSONS  PHONE 885-2515  FOR PARTICULARS.  3 bdrm. Canadiana Safeway,  semi-furnished. Laundry room.  Large porch ft workahop. Asking  $12,000. Phone 886-9557.      #26  12 H.P. Sean Lawn tractor and  trailer like new. Alao 200 amp  service panel and switch. 885-  9789; #25  Tent Trailer. $250. Ph. 886-2900.   #25  New 9.8 Mercury Outboard  never used $625. 2 metal swivel  bar stools $5. each. Baby Back  Carrier $5. Sean portable phonograph $15. Telescope 60 mm  room $40.866-2513. #27  12' aluminum boat $400. O.B.O.  71 Toyota Corolla needa motor  B.O. 69 Ford Wagon, parte or  Demolition Derby B.O. 886-7988.  (27  Person knowledgeable lh electric  al* plumbing supplies Trade for  new store opening soon in  Gibsons area. Position can be  part-time or full-time.  Salary  negotiable. Phone 886-9783. WB  Exp. waitress wanted part or  full-time. Apply in person at  Seaview Gardens, 1556 Marine  Drive, Gibsons. #25  Experienced Sawmill man for  final phase of small Sawmill  construction. Should have tome  dlesel experience. Excellent  contract rate. 885-3952. #27  Successful iocai rock" band  Horizon looking for lead singer,  male or female. Alao need  keyboard player, must have own  equipment. For audition phone  88S-5709or885-3565. #26  wonted  CM.H.CApproved 14' and  Double Wide mobile homes  on sewered lots now avail  able. 10M* interest. 25 yr.  mortgage, 5% down on total  coat of home and lot. Down  Pmt. starts u low u $1,695.  NOW ON DISPLAY  NEW UNITS  3 MONTHS  FREE RENT  with purchase  24x48 Atco - 2 B.R. ft den  2 foil bathrooms, fall lap  siding, 16' eaves, 3rd gable  roof. Tastefully decorated.  Used Units:  12x68 Manco - 2 B.R. Front  kitchen with path) doors.  All appliances. Fully carpeted.  Like new.  24x28 Statesman - 2 B.R. ft  Den. All appliances.  197412x68 Safeway 3 bdrm.,  frig ft propane stove, washer  ft propane dryer. Utility room  with entrance. Front kitchen  with bay window. Good condition.  1973 12x66 Safeway 3 bdrm.  frig ft atove, washer ft dryer.  Partially furnished.  SUNSHINE COAST  MOBILE HOME PARK  1 mile W of Gibsons-Hwy 101  Open 7 DAYS A WEEK  Ph. 8864826  3 spd.  wanted T96 for 67 Rambler 6 eye.  For Sale 1953 Ford 1 ton panel.  New motor, mechanically sound.  Needa body work. Custom wood  Int. and body. 81,000. Ph. 886-  9737. #27  1973 Datsun P.U. Good mechanical coodHkn. Some mat. $1,200  Ann, 885-5530, #26  For rale. 1975 Toyota Corolla  4 dr. sedan. 44,000 miles. Phone  886-9892 between 5 ft 7 p.m.  and weekends. #25  Canopy long box. Exc. shape.  Double walla, 4 windows, 3  opening windows. $350. Call  886-9604. #26  1961 Dodge 2 ton furniture van.  6 cyl. Good shape. $750. OBO,  886-2332. #25  1970 Alpine GT. Low on gu.  Approx. 30,000 miles. Gd.  condition. Must sell. Beat offer.  About $750.886-7437 after 5 p.m.   #27  8' overhead camper, roof rack  ft ladder. Jacks ft tie downs.  Good cond. $1,800. O.B.O.  Utility trailer 6x8 Truck box $800  O.B.O. 886-7661. #26  78 Cutlass Supreme. Loaded with  options. Beat offer. Ask Jackson.  886-9815. #26  71 ft 72 Maxda 1800 Wagons.  65 Rambler. Offers, 885-2392. #26  1974 VW Westphalia factory  camper. PB. Aut. Trans. New  battery, radial tins ft brakes.  Eic. cond. Original miles 45,000.  Must tell $5,200.886 7831.    #25  1964MTFlatdeck  Body la good condition. Mechanically sound. Ph. 886*8378 after 6.   #25  1970 Datsun 510 Station Wagon.  Reliable second car. $250 O.B.O.  886-2567. #25  Sj  Sniall Cameo Pendant. Sentimental value. Glbaona area.  886-2613.  lliia   Elegant one bdrm house. Unfurnished. Picture postcard view  with brick fireplace, glass enclosed porch, wall to wall carpet,  drapes throughout, atove and  fridge. Near Langdale ferry.  Suit quiet couple. No smokers.  Only $245 pr. month. Ph. 886-  9702or 731-0501. #25  Ol  STORE FOR RENT  Lower Gibsons  Phone:  886-9941  Spacious furnished 1 bdrm view  wuite. Fireplace, heat ft light  Included. Ph. 886-7769 after  6 p.m. #25  2 bedroom waterfront home,  Roberta Creek. Fireplace, elec.  heat. Nodogs. 886-2113.       #27  dean modern apt. for rent.  Suitable for older couple. 886-  2417. tfti  MMMMMMMMMM  FOR RENT  School Rd. & Gower  Point Rd.Presently  NDP quariers.Please  call collect 581-0995.  Willing to alter to customer's liking,     tfn.  nn.  MMMM  MMMMMMMMMM  Newly decorated 2 and 3 bdrm  apts. Stove, fridge, heat and  cablevision incl. in reasonable  rent. Sorry, no pets. Close to  schools and shopping.  886-7836 tfti  wonted  Outboard Motor 50 H.P. or over.  886-2331. #25  Wanted, good used electric stove,  standard plug-In. Plua good  used fridge 24" fridge. 886-  9509.      #27  moilnt  HI0GS 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  moilne  H.T. Tent trailer "Kaplan".  Propane atove, sink, Icebox,  plua awning, span tin, 20 lb.  propane tank. Good condition.  Firm $900.886-2946 tfn  Two mobile home sites near  beach. Free vegetable garden  plots if desired. "Bonniebrook"  886-2887. Sorry, no dogs.       tfaa  Mobile home pada available.  Single and double-wide lots.  Sunshine Coaat Trailer Park.  886-9826. tfo  Like new ��� one owner two bad-  room, unfurnished, 14 x 60  1977 Cohvood Glen River. Fully  skirted on pad fat waterfront  trailer park. Wheela A hitch  Included. Full price $19,000.  To view Ph. 886-2744. #25  NEW"  CAMPIONS IN STOCK  From 16' -26'ft.  DROP BY AND SEE US  "BROKERAGE"     j  Having trouble sailing (  your boat? We have  buyers waiting for good  clean fiberglass boats (  upto40'.  SEA COVE  YACHT SALES LTD.  . NEW. USED, BROKERAGE BOATS  [   ARNOLD L. BENNETT  BUCCANEER MARINA  SECRET COVE, B.C  885-5158  Vancouver Toll Free  688-4948  tfo       motPK-jwIc/  77 Yamaha  Kma.  886-7566.  500. 7,000  81,500.  #27  125 Honda CB Low mileage. 1974  2 helmets. Fiberglass carrier,  2 apare wheels ft tins. Excellent  shape. 1500.886-9154. tfo  outomoMvt  73 Mustang Grande. Good condition. 351 Cleveland. Phone  886-9403 after 6 p.m. #25  1973 El Camlno. P.S. P.B.  Canopy. Tilt steering, air cond.  New tires. 82,000.886-2096.   #25  69~Vauxhall 4 cylinder. 30 mis.  per gallon. Good condition. $250.  Alao Iota of parte for same  81.00 ft up. Phone 886-2332. #25  68 Plymouth FUry IE. 318 Auto.  New brakes ft radial tlrea, good  running condition. $750. O.B.O.  886-2960. #25  26 ft. Reinell sailboat. Sleeps 6.  Fully equipped. Custom built  trailer. Beautiful famlly boat at a  price you can afford. 89,500  O.B.O. Ph. 886-9984. #26  26 ft. day sailer FG. No sails or  engine. $2,500.885-3429.      #26  Mere, outboard 73-40 HP manual  start. C/W remote control  and Ride Glide steering. 2 gaa  tanks. Leas than 40 hrs. in fresh  water. As new. $950.886-2323 #25  191 Sangater double hull. V6  Bulck. New tilt motor ft clutch.  New rebuilt OMC leg. ace. Needa  work. Offers. Ph. 886-7652.    #27  Boat trailer ft 18 HP Johnson  $250. Light plant $175. Jet pump  with tank ft foot valve $100.  128 gal. fuel tank $75. 886-2357.   #26  2 wood boats with fiberglass  bottoms, one hu cabin etc.  115 H.P. O/B 82,800. Other gnat  fishing boat with 50 H.P. 81,200.  8854467. #27  Manne MutTtiE Lstm Somas  26' Champion 1976  350��ra.|2L5g0.  26' Reinell 1974  450Hr8.S12.100  33'Chris Sport Fisher  1963 500 Hrs. $24.700  Sell  36'Sea Shell 1975  No Hrs. $22.000  38'C&C1976  Loaded $79,500  42'Irwin 1976  200 Hrs. $99,900  Plus Many Many  A More  Member Brokers  iroughout B.C.  Alberta and  \AI  Wi  .Washington  White Cap  Yecjit Brokers  iSerying the\  Sunshine Coaslv  886-7434  Olbiom  IAN MORROW ft  CO.  LTD.  Marine Surveyors, Condition and  detail surveys for Evaluation.  Surveys for insurance claims.  Phone 886-2433,886-9458.  Command bridge, 233 Mercruiser F.W.C., hydraulic  steering, full canvas top,  Blmml top, boat house kept,  low hours, trim tabs, bait bag  ft pump, absolutely loaded  with optlooa too numeroua  to list. $20,000 F.P. To view  call Bill Copping Snr. 885-3281  daya or 885-2842 eves.  Six bedroom house. Chicken  house and some property.  Reasonable rent to right tenants.  Avail. July 15. 886-7453 after  5 p.m. #25  3-bedroom duplex, 1,280 sq. fl.  Large living-room, kitchen,  dining ana, laundry room, 2  blocks to achoola and ahopplng.  $300 per mo. $325 with new  appliances. Avail, on or before  July 1.886-9890. tfo  Deluxe Ige. 3 bedroom suite in  Triplex. Living room whh eliding  glass doors opening on to large  Sundeck. Green W.W. Feature  wall of red tile with hooded  electric F.P. Novelty bay window,  awag lamps. Lovely vanity bathroom with large gilt mirror.  Area whh upholstered bar,  stools ft mirrored back bar.  Dining room, crystal chandelier,  lighted valanced pan-through into cabinet kitchen, range ft  fridge. Drapes throughout.  Heated utility room, laundry  facilities. Friendly, peaceful  location on the Port Mellon Hwy.  20 minute drive to Gibsons  Shopping Centre. Rent $300 a  month.886-9352. #27  2 Bedroom Duplex. W.W. carpeting, appllcancea. Washer ft  Dryer (shared). Avail. July 1.  $260.886-7037. IMS  Davis Bay. Available August 15.  One-bedroom waterfront home.  Phone 738-6241, #26  3 bdrm. split level house. Very  nicely located on Davis Rd.  Available now. No peta. $285 a  month. Ph. 874-9574. #26  moilne:  24 ft cabin cruiser, Inboard/  outboard, head, sink, c.b. ft  dinghy. Ideal family fishing  boat $5,000. O.B.O. 886-9882. #25  14 ft. fiberglass runabout. Brand  new upholstery and canvas top  plus Johnston 20 HP O.B.-A1  cond. $2,000 cash firm. Gordon  886-7349. #25  14 ft. aluminum boat, aa new  with oars and trailer. $750. OBO.  886-7424 after 6p.m. Ask for Al.  '~ 'i.   "  ii .i   ~ n i"     "i    22' FIbteform. Sporty yacht,  new leg. New motor. Hard top  ft canopy. $7,800.886-2096   #25  pBBmnsssaBssnassa  Miller  \ Marine Electronics  886-7918  :  i  Dccca Marine Radar y  S&TVHF&SSB&  Universe CB  See Lorne  Lower Gibsons, next to  Dogwood Cafe  Eggggggaassssss  Sacrifice!  21 ft. Spencercraft. Deep aea hull.  Complete with sink, 20 gallon  water tank, Ice-box, cupboards,  stand-up head, atove, auto,  bilge pump, 40 gallon fuel  tanks, sleeper units, 75 H.P.  Johnston. Excellent condition.  To best offer by June 30.885-2485  #27  For All  Your  Travel  Needs  peninsula  travel  886-9755  Registered  Travel Agent  ________m.  t________m  m___m  !________  ___________ ���BaaMMMMBBaMML-MOTIOI  b.c.C yuhon  HELP WANTED: Professionals  Required. 150 skaters, 20 hours  per week. Qualifications 6th  Figure, Senior Silver Dance.  Reply: Secretary, Swan Figure  Skating Club, Box 2262, Creston,  B.C.V0B1G0.  BUSINESS PERSONALS: Wan-  ted to buy. Motel located in small  or medium town. Highway frontage. Up to $300,000. Write whh  full details to: 323 Winder Street,  Quesnel. B.C. V2J1C7.  BUSINESS OPPORTUNITIES:  Wanting to purchase Gift Shop?  Rented premises, downtown Port  Hardy, B.C. Business hu attractive stock, haa shown steadily  increasing income since opening.  $24,500. Phone 949-7231.      #25  SITUATIONS WANTED: Real  Estate Agent B.C. license, seeks  opportunity leading to Nominee/  Manager. Small to medium office  in smaller town preferred. All  proposals considered and' answered. Send details to: Box 145,  c/o BCYNA, 808. 207 W. Has-  tings St., Vancouver V6B 1H7.#24  HELP WANTED: Cook-Chef  wanted. Mountafln hotel Is seeking a cook who has had experience In preparing food for  a Dining room and Cafeteria,  and to learn the ordering of  supplies, salary to be discussed  depending upon ability and experience. Please write: The  Northlander Hotel, Rogen Pass,  B.C. V0A1N0. Phone 837-2126.  #25  BUSINESS OPPORTUNITIES:  Dealers required now in Western  Canada for Frantz Oil Cleaners.  Quality Product, Good Potential,  Contact Doug Friesen, 2225  Coquitlam Ave., Port Coquitlam,  B.C. (604)942-6636/433-2295.#27  FOR SALE: Downtown Osoyoos  Commercial Building, 4800 sq. ft.  Partially rented, good revenue.  Eicellent for Investment or business operation. Evenings 495-  6220. Days 495-2222. Box 553,  Osoyoos, B.C. #25  MOBILE HOMES: Mobile Home  Spaces. Limited amount of large  treed lots now available in both  famlly and adult sections of  scenic park one hour from Vancouver at beautiful Cultus Lake.  Call 858-3196. #26  PROPERTY FOR SALE: 68  Mountain Acres. Southern exposure;. 7 acre meadow;. New  cabin, gravity water, electricity.  Available soon. $37,000, G.Rem-  pel, Box 46, Grand Forks, B.C.  V0H1H0. Phone 447-6682.     #25  FOR SALE: Portable Morbark  Post Peeler, (cut off mill), self  propelled combine, New Holland  357 Grinder Mixer (new). Phone  112-567-9365. #25  HELP WANTED: Printer wanted  Experienced In paste-up, 50  w.p.m. typing. Basic camera  work required. Experience in  compugraphic equipment would  be helpful. Able to work without  supervision. This is a night shift  position, 4-12 midnight. Apply  to Box 68, c/o Comox District  Free Press, Courtenay, B.C, or  phone 334-4446 between 7 a.m.  and 3 p.m. weekdays. #27  HmP WANTED: Require  Qualified Pastry and/or Bread  Bakers for any Und of Bakery  operations Whitehorse, Yukon.  Phone or write Martina's Pastries  95 Lewes Boulevard, Whitehorse,  Yukon Yl A 3J4. Phone 667-7673.   _#25  PERSONNEL WANTED: Executive Director required for 78  resident Intermediate and personal care facility. Requirements:  Experience In long term care  administration; Accounting bsck-  ground. Position available July  15th but later date negotiable.  Salary commensurate with experience and qualifications.  Apply In writing, providing  qualifications and references  as soon as possible to: Chairman  of the Board, Parkdale Place  Housing Society, P.O. Box 429,  Summerland, B.C. V0H1Z0. #25  FOR SALE: Dry Cleaning Business In Summerland B.C. Includes Boiler. All dry cleaning  equipment and store facilities  $16,000. Apply P.O. Box 818,  Summerland, B.C. Phone 762-  2041. #25  Coast News, June 19,1979.  property  Choice lot on Chaster Rd. Next to  school. Access from two roads.  Great potential. Phone 886-8045  or 886-7549. #26  Close to beach and ahopplng  area, 3 bedrooms, Lower Gibsons. Spectacular view. Duplex  zoned. Completely remodelled  new carpets. Fruit trees. Excellent investment. Open Sat. ft  Sun. June 23, 24. 1613 Marine  Dr., Glbaona. $47,500. 886-9316.  MAYNE ISLAND  Semi Waterfront  Lovely 2 bedroom, 1100 sq. ft.  home on Laura Pt. Rd. Fireplace,  ol! heat, W.W. In L.R. and hall.  Carport ft sundeck. Double  glased windows. View of Active  Pass. $58,000. 886-7037 or  112-539-2372. #27  A number to note:  885-5171  WHARt REALTY LTD.  b.c.C yuhon  FOR RENT: Okanagan holiday  We have a trailer on the beach  for rent. Secluded, available for  August. $110. per week. Contact phone 494-4666. Write A.S.  217 Summerland, B.C. #25  REAL ESTATE: Peace River  area - Valleyview: 800 acres,  345 open. Buildings, fences,  power, spruce trees, good  roads. Only $98,000. Chief Mountain Realty, Box 1018, Bailey-  view, Alta. T0H 3N0. Phone (403)  524-2698. #25  EQUIPMENT FOR SALE: 1971  Kenworth Short Log Truck Trl  axle Pup 350 Cummlngs, 12515  Transmission $44,000 Single Reduction rear ends, Radial Rubber.  Completely rebuilt. $35,000.  Phone Quesnel 992-7533.      #25  HELP WANTED: Cameraman  Stripper required immediately.  Must be capable of all line and  H/T work, duotones and colour  stripping. Reply to: Comox District Free Press, P.O. Bos 3039,  Courtenay, B.C. V9N5W3,    #27  EQUIPMENT FOR SALE: 1978  Mack Dump and Pup 375 Engine  12515 transmission air conditioned Dual Exhaust Aluminum  Nahanni Boxes 42,000 miles.  OUT 888-8812 LanglKy, B.C.  or 534-0608. #25  FOR SALE: Custom log homes  and cabins, hand crafted on site  or Pre-Fab by B.C.'s most experienced and trusted log builders. Satisfaction guaranteed.  Bar Bell Enterprises, 6607 Vine  Street, Vancouver, V6P 5W6.  Phone 263-2935. #26  BOATS FOR SALE: 38 foot  new Aluminum Landing Craft,  twin engines, hydraulic landing  ramp. Ideally suited to beach  loading. Available for contract |  work. Call 987-3039. #25  With home  prices everywhere  going up, up,  up-at twice the  rate of Inflation, we have just  rolled back prices on every  Undal cedar home.  Why? You already know  that the best way to combat  inflation Is to invest in a quality  home. By lowering our prices,  we are going all out to stop  the ever upward spiral In  housing costs. And this means  savings of up to several  921-8010  921-9268  thousands of  dollars for you.  Also, by buying a  Undal home of  quality now, you will insure  that an already good investment becomes an even greater  investment  Come in and talk to your  Undal distributor today. This  otfor has to expire July 15,  1979, because, after all, even  we can't afford to hold off  inflation forever.  Independently distributed by  M.D.MACKENZIE LIMITED  6342 Boy St.   Horseshoe Bay  West Vancouver   V7W 269  ���������tlMBMMSB^^B^HI  K. BUTLER REALTY LTD.  i" ���                ja  i>   ���          J_\  I  L   e ���  i   M  r  n  is pleased to welcome  DENNIS SUVEGES  > to our Sales Staff  Dennis will be happy to assist  you with your Real Estate requirements.  Call him  at 886-2000 Days  & 886-7264 Eves.  ��jb��  aflbtegonsttit... >j  JbwgMtdonlf  gS1Sm\      REAL ESTATE * INSURANCE  FLORON  AGENCIES LTD  OFFICE 886-2248  1SS9 Marina Drive, Gibsons  Ron McSavaney John Black  885-3339 886-7316  George Cooper  886-9344  LANGDALE: Panoramic vlaw of Howe Sound  and North Shore Mts., from this comfortable  2 bdrm family home. Haa finished basement  with kitchen and bath facilities (In-law ste.,  or?). Main floor Is 1022 sq. ft., hu large L.R.  with F.P. and W/W carpeting. Range,  fridge and drapaa Included. Carport with  paved drive. Sundeck for summer relaxation.  Only $87,800.  SELMA PARK: Luxurious custom built homa  has three bdrms, also completely finished  basement. Cathedral entrance la brightened  by mirror wall; deluxe carpeting throughout  and many extra features, I.e. built In oven,  dlahwasher, etc. Exterior Is finished with  vinyl siding; property Is landscaped and has  vlaw to Trail Islands. Jusl a Va mile to school  and located In choice residential araa. Don't  fall lo see this fine home. Asking $87,000  PORT MELLON: Cozy-3 bdrm home on  Dunham Road; F.P. In living room; attached  carport, nice size lot 70' x 173'. Asking  $37,500.  GIBSONS: Rural araa, vary nice 2 bdrm homa  with dinette, utility and storage shed. One-  half acre of property Includes trailer pad.  Asking 848,800.  ROBERT8 CREEK: 3 bdrm homa on Lower  Road; full bamt with a/o heat; largo lot  110 x 148 haa soma fruit treea, apace for  garden. House haa FP In living room and  sundeck for summer leisure. Priced to sell  at $42,000.  ROBERTS CREEK: Coach Road, 2 bdrm  homa on large lot; lower floor haa utility room,  storage and extra Vi bath. Soma vlaw of  Georgia Strait from upper floor; priced to Mil  at 839,800.  LOTS  GLASSFORD ROAD: Nloa building lot, on  sewer; good residential araa, close In. $13,000  FIRCREST ROAD: New subdivision, lot size  81' x 131'. Priced at only $9,700.  LOWER GIBSONS: 3 lota, corner School  Road and Highway 101, tremendous potential,  high traffic araa. Has older house on one  lot. $178,000.  GRANTHAM8: Three lota on Read Road.  Good Inveetment property, potential vlaw.  Lots 50 x 163. Asking 88,780 each.  WHARF ROAD: Langdale, good building lot  65 x 193. Good residential area. Try your  offer.  For Sale By Owner House foe Sale by Owner. 2  '/i-plus acre with view Pratt and bedroom  family  home with  1  Grandview. All services. Oilers to bedroom   in   basement   suite.  $18,900. Ph. 886-2323. tfo On sewer.  AU cedar.  Fenced  Beautiful ocean view lot. Gower J"0' H��Place. w/w carpet both  Point area. By owner. Cash offers _***��� *�� ��"*��� ����.����. Phone  885-2887. tfo **#&���       ��*  Mast Sellt Waterfront   cabin   on   Sechelt  Lot West Sechelt. Cost $11,500 Inlet. Semi-famished, with fire-  1974.   Sell  for  $10,500  cash, place.   Water  access   only   by  Phone collect 922-64S3.988-7962 owner. $25,000 F.P. Ph. 886-2962  #25 evenings. #28  ���VMMNMMeMtfMMaflMeMfMMaMlhM  Private older lodge-type home  on two view lots off Harvey Road,  Granthams Landing $38,500.  Eves. 886-7891. #26  Sechelt, B.C. 3 bdrm. cottage,  large LR, remodelled kitchen A  utility. Carport, patio, lawn A  flowers, ocean view, across from  breakwater. One mi. to village.  Lot 60x100. Lease land 18 yrs. to  go. Ideal summer home or for  retirement. $29,950. Ph. 886-2105  or 885-2313. #26  Lovely 2 bedroom home. Million  dollar view. Large living room.  Franklin fireplace with built-in  stove at oven. In-law suite. Carport. Fruit trees ft garden.  7 minutes to ferry. $49,500.  886 7907. #26  Condominium, 1 owner, very  clean, quiet location, In good  shopping area ft close to transportation. 3 storey. Good risk  insurance. Near Edmonds ft  Kingsway. 886-8374. Call after  6 p.m. or early morn. #25  PRIME COMMERCIAL SITE  Will build to suit or lease the row lend.  Situated between Theatre and Arena  in Gibsons.  886-2311  Cadre Construction Ltd.  HANDBUILT HOME  FOR SALE* it it Offered by owner-builder, a  unique three bedroom, three level famlly home  of 1700 finished square feet on five private acres  in Roberts Creek. With oak floors, extensive  clear cedar panelling, wool broad loom, birch  kitchen cupboards with maple butcherblock  counter-tops and mobile Island, electric heat  with Enterprise wood range back-up, thermopane and leaded windows, 2x6 wall construction, R20 walls and R40 ceilings. One acre  cleared for pasture, young orchard, well treed  with some timber, large garden areas, delicious  well water, wood-fired traditional sauna,  potential guest cottage.  Asking $89,500. Phone Grant Wlckland for  an appointment 886-7702.  ��  S2S  ��  W     YOUR AUTOPLAN  4my  centrj  Taking care of  all your Real Estate Needs  Seaside Plaza  886-2000     Evenings Norm Peterson  886-9121    686-2607  FOR ALL  YOUR  REAL  ESTATE  NEEDS  Trev Goddard  886-2658  Bob Beaupre  Pat Murphy  885-9487  DEVELOPMENT OPPORTUNITIES  2.2 ACRES GOWER POINT ROAD. 1-125.  This land la subdividable Into 7 lots. It Is also enhanced by a  charming 2 bedroom log house wilh 1 Vi baths, bright modern  kitchen and lovely stone fireplace In living room. Owner will  subdivide to purchaser's specifications should they want to purchase any portion o> tha 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  $8,000 p.a. Tremendous location and excellent holding property.  F,P. $86,500  GIBSONS: Huge horns In central Gibsons. 8 bdrms. plus an  almost finished basement. Duplex zoning Is being applied for.  Investors will see there Is money to made on this foreclosure.  F.P. $62,500  HOPKINS LANDING. L-169.5 bedroom new famlly home with a  view to the Squamish Highway. Lota of good featurea. F.P.  $59,500.  GEORGIA DRIVE: 3 BR, with unobstructed view to Nanaimo.  Where else could you buy such a setting for only $48,500?  CENTRAL GIBSONS VILLAGE WITH TERRIFIC VIEWS:  SARGENT ROAD: 4 BR homa with high side vlaw. Brick  fireplaces In living and rec rooms, ensuite, generous storage  and workshop areas. Carport. Solidly built, well finished and  landscaped. F.P. $63,500.  BALS LANE: Totally remodelled 3 BR starter home with view of  Keats and the Bluff. Backs onto ravine. F.P. $34,900.  CHERYL ANNE PARK: New 3 BR, custom stone Fireplace,  high-grade bathroom fixtures, generous wiring throughout  with special lighting effects...and an ocean view too.FP. $49,900.  m_m________________1___t__r__w__________M  886.2277. .ibsons Realty  VAND LAND DEVELOPMENT LTD.  SUNNYCREST  SHOPPING  CENTRE  VANCOUVER  TOLL FREE  682-1513  RR#2, Gibsons, B.C. VON 1V0  CONVEYANCING-REAL ESTATE CONSULTING-APPRAISALS-    NOTARY PUBLIC  HOMES  POPLAR LANE: Large tint btdroom  home, muter with mult*. Livingroom  with California und atone flrtplace.  Wdklng distance to stem, schods,  sports and recreation. 660,600  HILLCHEST ROAD: Cut* two btdroom  houat on large lot. 8tparitt workshop.  Low down ptymtnt II you qualify for  Government aid mortgage. 19,500  GRANDVIEW ROAD: Off Pint. Lovtly  thrtt btdroom ranch itylt homt altuatad  on sacludtd and fully landacaptd V4 acre.  Southtrn axpoaura comblnaa privacy with  vlaw of Gtorgla Strait and Vancouvar  Island. Hugo carport allows for taty  addition of a family room and mil Itovta  a carport. Sundeck aooaaaad from living-  room and maattr btdroom. Floor to  calling cut rook fireplace, tharmopane  windows. Winding ooncrttt drlvtway  and many othtr featurea. 101,100  1807 SARGENT ROAD: Imaglnal  Abtofutt privacy In your large baautlf ully  ���caped back yard with fruit trtaa,  ate., and ��� apactacular vlaw of tho ooaan  from tha front. All thla right In tha heart  of Olboona. Cloaa to achoola, ahopplng,  etc. Immaculate thrtt btdroom wall  built homt with H basement, flraplact  andaundack.Prfcadtoaall. 910,000  GHANTHAMS: Batch houat locatad at  Granthama on a sandy batch with good  ���ummtr moorage In front. Houaa has  thrat btdroomt, Urge kltchan, living,  room and full bath. Just pay 130,800.00  1700 SCHOOL ROAO: Cozy, comfortable  lour btdroom older homa on large lot  and lowar Glbaona. Savaral fruit traas.  Zontd for multiple dwelling. Excellent  startar homt and a good Inveetment  and holding proptrty- 8*1,800  CRUCIL ROAD: Big Family? Than this  lour btdroom, two bathroom homa could  ba tha homt you've been looklnpj'for.  Full baaement with rec. room, utility  and roughed In plumbing. Intercom  inside and out. Urge aundack over  carport. This homt la locatad on a qultt  vlaw lot, yet convenient to tha Village of  Gibaons.  HIGHWAY 101 & ARGENT ROAD: In  tha haart of Roberts Crook. B/J0 of an  acre of nicely treed gently sloping land.  With 000 aquart fttt two btdroom home  presently heated with wood burning  healer, but wired for 220 volts. Second  dwelling permitted and could be built  behind existing building. 834,800  POPLAR LANE: Sunny location on popular Poplar Lane, Three bedrooms, plus  ensuite, huge kitchen, with large dining  aree. Lots of room for expenslon.  The whole family will find themselves  within walking distance lo schools, shopping and recreation 848,800  1103 FRANKLIN ROAD: Urge family  homa In beautiful araa. Stone fireplace  In livingroom. Level nlctiy landscaped  lot. Southern exposure, dost to Pebble  Beach, Poet Office and ahopplng. Frldgt,  stove and dlshwaeher Included. Must  Sell. 848,800  CHAMBERLIN ROAO: Almoet square  4.38 acraa locatad a couple of minutes  from Gfbeons ahopplng. Three years new  2100 plus square feet tri-fevel home has  the best ot everything. Includes three  large bedrooms, matter with full ensuite,  large famlly room, kitchen with famlly  eating araa, formal dining room, 2 fireplaces, all double glass, double carport.  Almost Vi acre landscaped wilh the balance of the property mostly cleared  to put Into pasture. Shown by appointment. 8102,000  SHAW ROAD: Large three bedrooei  home, master with ensuite. Large living-  room with white brick fireplace. Archway to dining room. All ready for a Franklin or Glbaona tlUnlghler In the basement. Situated on 4.6 acree of valuable  holding property. 888,000  LOOKOUT DRIVE: Overlooking Porpoise  Bay thla near new 1200 square feet  baaement home haa everything a family  would warn for comfortable living and  more. Four bedroome, full bath plus  enaulte, convenient utility room upstairs  and plenty of cupboards and cabinets.  Situated on a oompletely landecaped  lot in quiet residential araa. Other  feeturee Include huge rec room, two  fireplaces, twin seal windows and  ���creene. Priced for a quick sale 848,800  TRICKLEBROOK: Affordable housing  available in Glboone. This new double  wide mobile homt Is fully furnished,  Two bedroome, built-in china cabinet in  dining room, wall to wall carpeting.  Fridge end stove. Carport and good dry  storage In crawl space. Fully landscaped.  Cell or come In and discuss tha stay  financing. 847,800  PARK ROAD: Three bedroom home on  8 acrae in Gibsons. A good holding  property. 874,000  THOMPSON ROAD: Langdale. This non  baaement three btdroom vltw home  featurea extensive use of granite on  exterior and huge walk around flrepiaoe.  Modern kitchen haa eoild walnut cabinets  and built In dlshwaahtr. A garage and  workshop round out the picture ������,800  NORTH ROAD: 4V* acree level, mostly  cleared In pasture. Must ate the Inside  of this gorgeous deluxe double wide.  Huge bethtub In ensuite off master bedroom, plus separate shower. Three  bedrooms, largt kitchen and famlly  living room. Earth stove cuts heating  bills lo a fraction. Good inveetment and  holding property.                       888,800  HILLCREST ROAO: Own your own  three bedroom home on Strata Title.  Exceptional Investment. This 1280 square  feet home has 1V* baths, sundeck,  dose to shopping, schods, etc. Only  I year old. Presently rented for $300.00  per month. Buy It now and It can almost  pay for Itself. Priced for quick sale. All  offers considered. Owner says sell.  884,888  DAVIS AND SHAW: A Gold Medelllon  four bedroom home. Three levels of  luxurious living. Four bedrooms, two  bathrooms, two hoi water tanks. Famlly  room, roc room and utility. Double  glazed windows end separale entrance  to basement. 887,000  CONRAD RD: Two bedroom home with  two full bathrooms situated on 2Vi acres  of level treed land. Creek runs through  the property only 60 feel from Ihe front  door of the cottage, ideal starter home or  recreational property. 120,900  WHARF ROAD: Executive home. Largs  Spanish style homo. Deluxe in every  respect. Finished on two lloora wilh quality workmanship and materials. Large  sundeck and carport plus separate  healed double garage. Large lot mostly  landscaped. 880,000  REVENUE  WINN ROAO: Four-pita Positive caeh  flow with eleven thouotnd dollar, revt*  nm per rtar. Top unit, oontaln flvo  bodroom with ono and ��� htll bathroom,.  Low* aultM art lorgo two bodroom  unit,, tow maintenance tnd good rtiurn  make this on oxeoilont Invettmmt voluo.  Onto to all Iho imtnltiee Plninelng  ���v,llobl.. SSM00  FAIRVIEW MAD: Revenue. Ouploa on  ��� Vt ma lot npratmtt tht Idool Invoat*  mont property. Thoro ma 1232 aquare  lott In both ot thaw (Id* br 1M0 unit,.  Faoluro, tro pool tnd Mini construction  with iMturt will Unpin ind sundecks  Thtft I, ippul to Mptrtti rmttl mar*  kit, Willi t taw and a thrtt btdroom  wlto. Amimpilon of preeenl mortgage  mikee pairchaat vary may tnd ��� rawly  Income ol ovar 17,000 mekee thi, pro-  pony hvd to DM. ,7,500  PORT MELLON HOHVW & DUNHAM  ROAD. Thla Dnutlful Irlplex hu bam  completely rwovalid from IM ground  up. An idttl Invaatmmt with thru largt  thrta btdroom tuim wilh metric  llrapltoaa In itch. All tultaa art batull-  lully tlnllhwd and many txtrat Including  ���II ntw lendecsplng matt lhata tultaa  vary ranubla II UOO.OO/p m. Mountlln  and oessn vltw. Highway teens.  IUO.000  COMMERCIAL  SEAVIEW MARKET, ROBERTS CREEK  Living quartan ol S04 aquart fait. Thla  la tht only graoary aton In tho ana tnd  the business Is growing attadlly. An Idttl  lamp for ��� family optntlon. Tht aton  houra art 10 a.m. to 8.30 p.m. seven day,  t wnfc. Profit md loot autimtnt and Hal  of aqulpmtnt avillabll to bono fldt  purchattn. Stock la approximately  $15,000. t7l,000pluootock.  LOTS  GOWER & MABEL ROAD: Large aemi  waterfront view lota In qultt rural area.  Short walk to tha beach. In Cedar Grove  School district, Ideal for housing or a  hedge against Inflation. Buy and Invoat  now. Priced fromSISaSOO.  TUWANEK: 80 x 40 lol only one block  to beach. Full view of the inlet. Piped  community water available. 88,800  ABBS ROAD: View of Bay araa and  Georgia Strail Is yours from this beautilul lot in aree of elaborate homee. Two  blocks to schools and shopping. 818,800  SCHOOL & WYNGART ROADS: Only 4  ot ihese Duplex lots left. Beeutlful vltw  properties overlooking the Bey. Cloee to  schools and shopping. All lots perfectly  suited to side-by-eldo or up-down duplex  construction.  PrluNf al 818,600 end 816,600  CREEKSIDE PARK ESTATES: In  Gibsons Village on North Road. Lots for  single wides, double wides and conventional homes All on sewer, weier, hydro  and all within three blocks of the shopping .senire, schools end medical clinic.  Priced from 810,000 to 816,800.  HIGHWAY 101 ft ARGENT ROAD:  6/10 *jf an acre ol treed land in Roberts  Creek two blocks Irom the Masonic Hall.  Two dwellings allowed on the property.  100 feet of highway frontage that would  be ideel for domestic Industry site with  home behind. On hydro and regional  water. 814,800  FAIRVIEW ROAD: Nearly Vi acre of flat  easy lu build on land. Mobile homes are  allowed. Large cedar trees provide privacy and enhance this setting. Cloee to  Cedar Grove School. 812,600  ACREAGE  NORTH ROAO: 3a park Ilka Kraa.  Access Irom aide road will eecuro privacy.  Nicely Ireed Close lo Ihe village SSS.OOO  SCHOOL ROAO: 1.56 acres adjacenl to  the elementary school. Could be subdivided lo lots. On sewer and III  services. SSS.OOO  GIBSONS: Approximately 16 acres.  ��d growth trots, level, groat tor a hobby  farm. Close to Qlbsons. Qood holding  property and priced at only S4.000 por  acre. Set thle now. Large acreages art  gelling scarce. SM.O0O  LORRIE GIRARD  886-7760  JON MCRAE  885-3670  ANNE GURNEY ARNE PETTERSEN JAYVISSER  886-2164       CHRIS KANKAINEN 886-9793        STEVE SAWYER   885-3300  885-3545 885-2891  DAVE ROBERTS  B86-8040 Coast News, June 19,1979  Letters to the Editor  Public invited  Madeira Park coverage complaint  The usual prize of $5.00 will be awarded to the first name drawn from the barrel  identifying the location of the above picture. Last week's winner was Shawn  White of Roberts Creek, who correctly located the chimney as being opposite the  Seaview Market at Roberts Creek.  Come cry with me  By Ann Napier  Wrile Box 3, c/o Cout News  Dear Ann,  I've had an argument with  my old man. 1 want to wear  falsi; eye lashes and he  thinks they look like spiders.  I feel more sexy with them and  they have become a part of  my dress. Am I right? Do  I have this choice? It's my  personal freedom.  Determined.  Dear Determined,  Yes, I see your point.  It's your Image and your  choke, bnt he's getting a  pretty cloae look. If yon have  them put on by a professional  make-up man, you'll And he  trims them to taper from the  centre of the eye to the outer  corner. He then glues like  half a huh from centre to  Special services  corner. It will enhance your  own lashes, bnt not be so detectable. It may take practice and courage to start  clipping on your expensive  make-up, bnt you'll have  belter result* and be won't  be so likely to complain.  Dear Ann,  When a close friend of  long standing does not invite  you to a party, what does one  conclude? Doesn't your  friendship mean anything  any more? Should I consider  the character a taker or a  giver? 1 feel this is a slight.  ���     ���,��� . Miffed.  Dear Miffed,  Sometimes we out-grow  friends. Wc all take ou own  paths. Some are quite different than others. Some  people just aren't compellable.  Anyway   with   friends   like  thai who needs enemies?  Forget It, you didn't have a  cloae friend anyway.  Dear Ann,  When animals become a  pest, many people I know  start shooting. Isn't there an  alternative to this? 1 hear of  bear, cougar, raccoon being  destroyed. I think we are  lucky to still have wild life, but  can we control the ravages of  wild animals? It seems to be  very prevalent this time of  year.  Concerned.  Dear Concerned,  AU I know Is lo get a line trap  from the Ranger for wildlife  preservation ��� they haul them  further away. I wish we had a  repellent - that would be a  help. Anyone with  write and let me know I  Editor:  I am writing this letter  regarding your coverage (or  rather the lack of it) of Pender  Harbour events.  As a business person in the  community, I am called on  every week by all three papers  in the area to run an advertisement.  Now would you tell me why  a person or business should  waste hard-earned dollars on  advertising when the papers  can't be bothered to cover  any of our events, except for  possibly one or two pictures  hidden somewhere in the inside pages. There is just no  incentive for us I Many people  don't even bother reading the  papers for that reason.  The one outstanding example of this is the recent May  Day Festivities. I have just  gone through all three papers  and the total coverage is as  follows:  1. Coast News ��� Half page  of pictures with write-up.  2. Shopper Press - One  picture of the wrist-wrestling.  3. The Peninsula Times -  Four pictures in all, scattered  all through the paper.  The pictures in the Times  were scattered throughout so  much so, it gave one the impression that they were only  used to fill in space.  The Coast News, "Hats off  to them," at least grouped thc  pictures and included a write-  up.  In the same issues were pictures galore of Timber Days  which was greatl Timber  Days is a much bigger event;  but at the same time, it is no  harder to take pictures of a  continued   from   page   one  are interested in more opportunity for enrichment than  being accelerated ahead of  their peer group. Next year  this District will participate in  a Provincially funded project  for gifted nine year olds.  ICQftl  TO: DAVID EDGAR  FORSLUND and  NORMA MAY FORSLUND, formerly  residing at  8026 Lochslde Drive,  Victoria, B.C.  TAKE NOTICE that  a foreclosure action  has been commenced  in the Supreme Court  of British Columbia,  Victoria Registry,  Action No. 1484/79,  by Royal Trust Corporation of Canada,  as Petitioner, in which  you have been named  as party Respondents  pursuant to a Mortgage dated June 12,  1978 registered in  the Victoria Land  Registry Office under  No. G55490, which  Mortgage you assumed from J. Duncan  Holdings Ltd., and  which charges Lot 3,  Section 4, Range 4  East, South Saanich  District, Plan 31097.  AND TAKE NOTICE that an Order  has been obtained  granting the Petitioner  liberty to serve you  with copies of the  Petition and supporting Affidavits in the  said action by this  advertisement. If you  desire to defend  the action, you must  enter an Appearance  in the Victoria Registry of the Supreme  Court of British  Columbia within  Seven (7) days from  the publication of this  advertisement.  JONES, EMERY &  CARFRA,  4th Floor, 31 Bastion  Square,  P.O. Box 1690,  VICTORIA, B.C.  V8W2R8.  388-7321.  Solicitors for the  Petitioner  Royal Trust Corporation of Canada.  The Board was asked to look  ahead to the needs of children  entering the school system  in 1980 when there will be two  children with severe hearing  impairment as well as to continue their efforts to obtain  a speech therapist with the  assistance of the Department of Health.  An impressive list of services is provided for the children of the Sunshine Coast by  ihe School Board, in cooperation with the Public  Health Service, Day Care,  Sechelt Indian Band, Group  Home, Sunshine Coast  Service Society and other  agencies which must make it  an attractive place for young  people to bring up children.  It wasn't so long ago that  parents had to take their  children to Vancouver not only  for all diagnostic treatment  but in many cases for an  education if their disability  was severe.  MMMM  Opening ceremony  mm  continued from page one  Two of the first semester  students expressed their  desire to stay as we returned  to the boat; they were in no  huny to go back to "civilization " and it was easy to understand their reluctance to leave  such an idyllic place. The two  small boats began their  shuttle service between the  shore and the Arctic Harvester  and we were on our way at  4 p.m. sharp, right on schedule.  A final colourful note for  the return trip was a name  giving ceremony. The name  loosely translated as "Smiling  Princess" was conferred on  Terri Miller by her mother  Sarah Baptiste. As part of the  ceremony Indian Silver  Dollars were given to the  members of the Band.  aamammtmmmmmmmmama  During the trip the passengers were free to wander  all over the boat and were welcomed on the bridge by Captain George Craig. Engineer  Dave Clark and Crewmen  Mike and Randy Joe worked  hard to keep everything  running smoothly. Throughout the trip the Cook Harold  Swinburne prepared mountains of sandwiches, hotdogs,  and soup and made sure  that there was plenty of food  and drink on hand at all times.  Last but not least Gilbert  Joe was responsible for all  the organization to prepare  the Arctic Harvester for the  additional passengers.  We arrived back at Davis  Bay just after 9 p.m., slightly  earlier than predicted. Everyone was in agreement that it  had been an excellent trip.  MtkHMMAM  ��M  CLEARANCE snu-  STARTS THURSDAY, JUNE 21st!  1 Combination Sink, Stove & Frig.  Harvest Gold ......  Suggested list $504.95     Sale price $41��7.UU  Ideal for Rec. Room or Bar  1 Speedqueen Dryer  Suggested list $449.00  1 Gibson Range  Suggested list  $439.00  1 Gibson Range  Suggested list  $519.00  1 Gibson Refrigerator  Suggested list $749.00  1 Gibson Freezer  Suggested list $329.00  Sale price $3/9. UO  Sale price $379.00  Sale price  Sale price  Sale price  $439.00  $625.00  $279.00  pius more good buys in Admiral and Inglis brands.  Come & Browse  HARRISONS APPLIANCE  Pratt Rd.,     Sales and Service   886-9959  Gibsons, B.C  mmmnaammmmn  small event than it is for a  bigger one. Not one of the  papers even bothered with a  picture .of our May Queen -  Float and all her attendants.  ks she is the main purpose of  the day's activities, I find  this inexcusable I  I have used May Day as  an example; but it is only one  of many I could use, as this is  a common complaint. It will  be interesting to see how  much coverage our graduation class will receive, because  all  previous years,  they've  but been forgotten!  If this letter sounds like  sour grapes it is not intended  that way. It is to point out that  businesses have no incentive  to advertise in your papers  when you can't be bothered to  encourage the public to even  read them.  In other words, "You  scratch our backs; we'll  scratch yours I"  Maureen C. Lee,  Madeira Park.  Editor:  The public ate Invited to  attend the Annual Meeting  of the Children's Hospital  on Monday, June 25 at'  8.00 p.m. in the Klausner  Building, Children's Hospital,  250 West 59th Avenue, Vancouver (Manitoba Street  entrance).  The 56th Annual Meeting  marks a long and progressive  history in the field of child  care for Children's Hospital.  The June 25 meeting will  bring up to date discussions  on the latest developments  taking place at Children's  Hospital.  Janet White,  Public Relations.  Merchants thanked  Editor:  To The Merchants  The students of Elphinstone's PBR 9 class would like  to thank you for the effort  you went to on their behalf  to provide them with a work  experience day. The students  returned to school with a new  degree of understanding and  enthusiasm toward the work  Thank you  Editor:  On behalf of the staff of  Elphinstone Secondary  School, I would like to publicly thank the numerous  individuals, clubs, societies,  and businesses who have  funded scholarships and  bursaries for the graduating  class of 1979.  Many of these young adults  will be furthering their  education next fall. The high  expenses incurred with travel,  accommodation, fees, etc.  make these funds very important to them. The recognition  received after twelve years  of growth provides the recipients with much personal  satisfaction that will stay with  them throughout their lives.  Following thc Graduation  Ceremonies on June 23rd,  information on the recipients  of scholarships and bursaries  will be published.  Once again, to all who contributed, thank you.  B.J. Boulton,  Principal.  and workers of this community. The local businesses  have been most co-operative  in helping the young people  to see a different side of  community life.  PBR 9 Students  Elphinstone Secondary School  H.Turner,  PBR 9 Instructor.  ELPHINSTONE AERO CLUB  FESTIVITIES  JULY 7th and 8lh  SPORTS  RENO DAY  SALMON BARBEQUE  DANCE  PANCAKE BREAKFAST  AND MUCH MORE  SEE YOU THERE  SEAMLESS GUTTERS-  Mobile Unit  GUTTERS INSTALLED  Anywhere on the Peninsula  INSULATION  Mobile Unit  Blown in New Homes or Existing Homes  ���Walls ���Ceilings  WE ALSO HAVE -  Siding - Vinyl or Aluminum  Sundeck Covers - Aluminum  Awnings - Roll Up, Adjustable  MOVED !  MOVED to former Bus Depot next to  Hydro office. SUNSHINE MOTORS  PARTS DEPARTMENT still growing to  serve you better. After July 1st holiday  our Service Department will also be at  the new location. Another qualified  mechanic will be added to our already  good size competent staff. Stan and Reg  now have a direct line as well as switch  board connections for service stations  and body shops. Phone direct 885-5433.  Since Stan returned from his stint at  Simon Fraser University where he  studied Parts and Distribution and other  related subjects (I think one was chasing  girls, not sure of that though), he has  insisted on his direct line to his Parts  Department. So, now you Body Shop or  Service Station operators that need parts  early in the morning and still have the  Mrs. voice ringing In your ears for misbehaviour the night before, bypass the  sweet dulcet tones of our switch board  operator Cherie. Dial direct 8*85-5433.  Also opening first week in July "TIDY  CAR" Associate Dealer. Preserve a  shine on your car or truck, a preservative  is polished into the paint for easy rinsing  thereafter. Interiors also treated for  spills, dirt marks, etc. For more details  phone 885-5131.  CAR WASH 6 days a week. Not done by  machine - hand wash and vacuum  another service for people of the Sunshine Coast. Have a coffee in the waiting  room while your car receives the T.L.C.  treatment. The manager of our Car Care  Department is Qreg. When you meet  Greg, don't let that beard fool you.  It's not a grudge against the establishment - it's a very handy mop for what he  misses with the machine he picks up  with the beard. Protect your car, believe  me It's worth It I  A lot of our customers don't know we  handle tires. Well, we do. A full line of  tires, mag wheels, auto accessories with  the same competitive price we have on  everything. Also, we have front end  alignment plus a computer wheel  balancer. Full facilities for your tire and  front end needs.  Transmissions - Automatic or standard.  Our man Steve is into trannys like a bear  is into honey. He loves 'em I He Is really  happy by his bench stroking the bearings on a tranny he has just rebuilt. He  gets a gleam in his eye that a man gets  with a job well done.  Wayne Wright, the manager of our Used  Car Department thinks he's one of Joe  Albertson's Boys. When he gets spacey  he gives cars away and says "this business might be Bud's but the used car  department Is mine."  Paying your bill Is always a drag but at  our place, when you saunter up to the  cash register and meet R.J. our favourite redhead smiling at you, well partner, money ain't everything!  Bob Gillmore our new Salesman runs  the sales show at night till 9:00 P.M.  He sold you the lumber for your carport  when he was at Windsor now he wants  to sell you a car to put In it.  Big Dave our hot and cold air man has  got it down pat. He knows how to make  'em run hot or cold so naturally he is  also our air conditioning expert. I think  he does wallpaper on the side judging  by the number of Q.M. certificates he  has.  More revealing low down on the rest of  the crew next lime. Your car Is a major  Investment, protect It with good care,  good service and a good purchase price.  SUNSHINE l,,,c���B"",'  GM  885-5131  WIDEOPEN TIL8p.ni. EVERY DAY EXCEPT SUNDAY, 1 TOSp.tn.  BUYLOCAL/  BUY CANADIAN  WHARF ST., SECHELT

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