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Sunshine Coast News Jun 26, 1979

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Array The Sunshine  Published at Qlbsons, B.C.  15* per copy on newsstands  Sfctad Oats MaOISfblnrioa No. 47*2  Serving the Sunshine Coast since 1945  June 26,1979.  Volume 34, Number 26  Council an 'embarassmenf  Sechelt Planner resigns position  The June 20 meeting of Sechelt Council resulted in new  decisions concerning development and the announcement of a  resignation by Doug Roy, Planning Consultant.  In a letter of resignation, Planning Consultant Doug Roy  stated that the Seehelt Council "is an embarrassment to itself;  its planner and its citizens."  "The unsystematic snd leaderless manner in which Council  now operates in respect to planning, zoning, subdivision and  development is totally unsuited to the circumstances of the  day, "according to Roy.  It was suggested by Alderman Jorgenson that "some discussion Is needed with Roy before passing anything." The letter  was received and filed.  An application for re-zoning small apartment block orien-  was received from the Director ted towards adults. Also from  of Pebble Holdings, Stan An- Stan Anderson, a formal  derson. Lots 26 through 29 application to re-zone the  of Block G would be re-zoned whole of Block 7 from R-l to  from R-2 to the new apartment C-l wu accepted,  designation of R-4. The pro- it was agreed by Council  ject designated for the lots is a  to re-divide re-zoning By-law  Emergency run-off urged  146. Sections B and D of the  block affecting Lot 3 and Block  7 will now become By-law  198.  The breaking up of the block  will mean Section C "won't be  held up," according to Alderman MacDonald. Section C  includes re-zoning of Lots 26  to 29 of Block 0, District Lot  304, Plan 15854 from Residential 2 to Residential 4.  A letter was received from  B.C. Hydro regarding the  introduction of a by-law  requiring underground utilities. B.C. Hydro's share for  underground distribution  costs for new development is  limited to the extension allowance of an equivalent over  head system.  "If we had $2 million we  could likely do it," commented Alderman Jorgenson.  It wu agreed that cost to  the customer would be sq  average of ten times more for  underground than overground. Mayor Nelson expressed concerns that the  water level is a problem also.  The Besurlficstion Act  only applies to the placement  of existing overhead distribution lines underground,  which prompted the comment  from Alderman MacDonald,  "Best thing to do is build  them overhead then make an  application for Beautification  Please turn to page eight  Contestants in the Kinsmen-sponsored Bedstead  Race, held to publicise the Red Cross Blood Donor  Clinic, put their backs into It in Qlbsons last Satur  day. For the second year in a row the team of young  stringers entered by the Gibsons Lions Club won the  race.  Near tragedy averted at terminal  Third Dogfish Derby all set  The Gibsons and District Chamber of Commerce Invites  residents of theSanshlnoCoMt to Join in the fan and frolic of  Gibsons Third Annual Dogfish Derby, this year being held on  Canada Day, July 1.  This unique fishing event on the west cout hu been more  successful than even Its sponsors anticipated when they Initiated it In 1977. This year, Super-Valu stores who are sponsors  of the event are featuring advertising for our Dogfish Derby  In theh stores throughout the province and u an added feature  this year are providing first prize of a trip to Hawaii In the  Dogfish Derby takes place In Howe Sound from dawn to  4.00 p.m.| Weigh-In will take place at Gibsons Government  Wharf from 9.00 a.m. to 4.00 p.m.) Lions Pancake Breakfast  will be held on the wharf from 6.00 a.m. to 11.00 a.m.; the  Boy Scouts wlO serve Dogfish Burgers on the wharf from 12  noon to 4.00 p.m.) the Sea Cadets and Ladles Auxiliary wlO  serve hot dogs and pop on the wharf from 11.00 a.m. to the  finish of activities) the Canada Day Flag Runners are due to  arrive at the Government Wharf at approximately noon from  Wilson Creek) Uve mule will be provided on the wharf during  Armchair Contest. The winner will be the person who correctly the afternoon) the Armchair Contest with the trip to Hawaii  guesses the weight of all the dogfish caught. Lut year almost will take place at the conclusion of the weigh-ins prizes will be  11,000 pounds of dogfish were tuned over to NorPac of Van- presented at approximately 4.30 p.m.) and the Kinsmen's  couver for processing. Beer Garden will again be held In the Gibsons Winter Cub from  The schedule of events for the Dogfish Derby Is u follows! 12 noon throughout the day.  For Canada Week  Continent-wide phone hook-up  A telephone hook-up with  Gibsons Twin community,  Happy Valley, Goose Bay,  Labrador, on monday, June  25, saw three prominent  Gibsons residents participating in a live talk show over  the local radio station in  Happy Valley.  The talk show which took  place at 9.05 a.m. local time  on Monday saw Mayor Lorne  Blain, Canada Week coordinator Bill Edney, and  Bruno Gerussi of the Beach-  combers talking to the Happy  Valley audience.  Canada Week Co-ordinator  Edney said that the first question asked him when he spoke  to his counterpart in Happy  Valley, Ebert Bloomfleld,  was "Does Bruno Gerussi  still live there?"  Edney said that he had four  or five telephone communications with Bloomfleld and  the mayor of Happy Valley,  James Kelland.  The talk show hook-up with  the twin community at the  other end of the country  will be the kick-off to the  Canada Week celebrations.  In conjunction with the celebration the Canada Week  Committee are sponsoring s  Bicycle Decorating Contest  with the aid of the Sunshine  Cout Kiwanis Club who will  organize and judge the event.  Ken's  Lucky  Dollar  Foods  will provide cuh prizes in the  amount of $100 for this event.  The key feature of the week  will be a Canada Day Parade  and Co-ordinator Bill Edney  is hoping for a good representative general parade. He is  anticipating that the local  service clubs will participate  along with the Navy League  Cadets, the Boy Scouts, the  Girl Guides, the Chamber of  Commerce, the Royal Canadian Legion and Ladies Auxiliary.  The Parade will form up  under the direction of Parade  Marshall Bill Chester, 1st  Vice-President of the Branch  109 of the Royal Canadian  Legion between 9.30 and  9.45 a.m. on Sunday, July 1,  at the Legion. There will be a  ten-minute service st the  Legion Cenotaph conducted  by Rev. Meredith Dahlman  in which Prayers of Thanksgiving and a Plea for Unity  will be offered up along with  the singing of O Canada.  Parade march-off will be at  10.30 a.m. towards Dougal  Park. A drum presentation to  the new Navy League Band  will be made at the conclusion of the psrade.  Canada Buttons and Flags  will be on ssle locally throughout the week.  Only the alert reaction and  driving skill of a local man  averted a major accident lut  Thursday evening when brake  failure coming down the hill  into the Horseshoe Bay Ferry  Terminal sent his truck careening into the crowded terminal.  "I could have killed thirty  or forty people," said Richard  Suaratt of Sunshine Products.  The incident occurred u  Richard wu approaching the  ferry terminal at 7.00 p.m.  on Thursday night just prior  to the ferry sailing time.  Fortunately, when he reslized  that his truck wu out of control there wu one booth  without vehicles snd he drove  through. Once through he wu  confronted with a terminal  full of waiting cars snd chatting people.  "I held the truck hard against the guard rail to lessen  its momentum," ssid  Sasaratt, "but wu still going  st a good clip after there wu  no more guard rail". He  was able to get the fully-  loaded truck around all of the  waiting travellers and vehicles  and brought it to rest sgsinst  the mountain at the side of the  terminal.  One man whose wife and  children were outside their  camper near the bock of the  line-up expressly thanked  Sasaratt for the driving skill  that saved the lives of his  family.  "The incident points up the  urgent need of a truck run-off  at the ferry terminal," said  Sasaratt. He sold that he had  been informed that there were  nine incidents of mechanical  failure involving trucks  coming down the hill into the  terminal lut year which fortunately had not Involved any  fatalities.  "It's just a matter of time  until a loaded semi-trailer  comes down that hill out of  control and wipes out a whole  crowd of people," said  Sasaratt, adding that professional truck-drivers told him  thst they had been pressing  for an emergency run-off for.  loaded trucks for some time.  "Perhaps the trucks need an  approach of their own," said  Sassaratt. "Some kind of overpass which would bring them  winding down into the terminal sway from the other  traffic."  Sasaratt stressed that all  who helped him on Thursday  evening, employees of B.C.  Ferries, members of West  Vancouver police and the  nurse who attended to him at  the scene of the accident, were  all more than kind.  Oops!  John Hamilton of Redrooffs  Road pointed out that the age  range of members of the Navy  League Band is from 11-18  years.  .See Page 10.  for  Hospitality Directory  This truck belonging to Richard Sasaratt is pictured after Its collision with the  mountain at Horseshoe Bay Ferry terminal last Thursday. See story this page.  Delivered to EVERY address on the Sunshine Coast every Tuesday  ���romniuiHiM-a Coast News, June 26,1979.  "hit im   A LOCALLY OWNED NEWSPAPER  Published at Gibsons, B.C. every Tuesday,  by Glassford Press Ltd. Phone 886-2622  Box 460, Gibsons, VON 1V0 or886-7817  John burnside ���  Editor  Ian Corrance ���  Photographer  'M.M.Joe ���  Ollice Manager  Carol Berger  Reporter  SUBSCRIPTION RATES:  Distributed Free to all addresses on the Sunshine Coast  British Columbia: $15.00 per year; $10.00 for six months  Canada, except B.C.: $16.00 per year   United States and Foreign: $20.00 per year  Sharon L. Berg ���  Production Manager  Darcia Randall ���  Ian Corrance ���  Advertising  Belinda MacLeod ���  Copyselting  Marina seems feasible  The report from the consulting firm  that the proposed new Marina in Gibsons  harbour is both economically feasible  and cost effective must be gratifying  news for the Marina Steering Committee  and the village council which has supported it.  There appears to be no doubt that the  existing facilities at Gibsons Wharf are  woefully inadequate. A measure of this  can be gained in the fact that there are  presently only 172 berths in the Gibsons  Harbour whereas in Pender Harbour,  the only comparable sheltered harbour  on this part of the coast, there are 783  berths available and a Government  Wharf at Madeira Park. There will be  438 berths in the new marina with space  for sixty or seventy commercial vessels  at the present Government Wharf.  Commercial fishermen from the Gibsons area are reported leaving their boats  as far away as Steveston and Secret Cove  because of congested harbour conditions  locally and the Lower Village is suffering  economically from laHi of moorage in  the harvour. The decision on the marina  project will finally go to a referendum and  the time is approaching when the Marina  Committee and the Village Concil must  take the case for the marina to the people.  The study which came forward from the  consultants is assured that the village is  overwhelmingly in favour of the marina  project and this may be so. It behooves  the proponents of the scheme, however,  to leave no stone unturned in their presentation of their case. It would be a great  pity to see a valuable project come to  grief because of uninformed opposition.  Also, some reassurance must be given  the commercial fishermen who are assigned in the plan to the use of the existing wharf that every support will be  given to their efforts to have the present  wharf brought up to a standard which  will afford them adequate winter protection.  At the present time things look promising for the marina but a thorough  tidying of loose ends will be required to  bring it to a successful reality.  Problems in Sechelt  The resignation last week of Sechelt  Village Planner Doug Roy must surely be  disquieting for thoughful residents of the  village. Coming hard on the heels, as it  does, of the resignation of the Chairman  of the Planning Committee, it would  surely indicate that something is seriously amiss in the work of Sechelt  Council.  What makes the situation the more  troubling is that, with the completion  of the sewer system, Sechelt stands on  the edge of a growth spurt of considerable magnitude. The shape of the village for years to come is being decided  right now and those central to the planning of that growth are telling us by their  resignations as forcibly as they can that  they feel that the planning of that growth  spurt is being mishandled.  One of the aldermen last week apparently was in favour of a by-law change  because it would "speed up" a developer's project. It may be a very fine project but speeding up is hardly what  Sechelt would seem to be in need of at  the moment.  The council must remember that It  represents the people at large. It must  take control of affairs with a firmer hand.  It must justify its actions to the community in light of the resignations of those  connected with plsnning.  At the present iirae the. impression is  being left that council'ls being lerfDy tht?  nose and it is council's responsibility to  dispel that impression.  Help for refugees  The terrible plight of- the refugees in  Southeast Asia has been in the news increasingly of late and here in the comfortable west it is difficult to see what  can be done to assist the homeless.  The already impoverished neighbour  nations of Vietnam simply cannot be expected to take care of the hundreds of  thousands   of   homeless   and   hungry  refugees that are being dumped on them  by land and sea.  Attention is drawn to the letter to the  editor on Page Three this week wherein  local people propose to do what they can  to help those disposessed by war and the'  aftermath of war. Perhaps in this way  some small gesture of humanity might  be made.  .from the files of Coast News  FIVE YEARS AGO  Gibsons Voters Association requests additional RCMP help for the  Gibsons detachment.  Gibsons and Sechelt Muncipal  Councils have expressed willingness  to take over the operation of the airport at Wilson Creek.  Sechelt Council turns down a  suggestion to turn the old Legion  Hall on Mermaid Street into a pub.  TEN YEARSAGO  Delta Community Band, arriving  to play at Elphinstone School on the  invitation of Sunshine Coast Arts  Council, found no greeters, no chairs,  and no music stands and decided to  move on to Powell River. The school  janitor said he knew nothing about  their concert.  Mrs. Ada Kern of Vancouver  caught a 32 pound spring salmon In  the Gap last week.  A 17 pound crab was caught In  Lions Bay.  FIFTEEN YEARS AGO  A donkey stallion is transferred to  a  stud   farm   in   Cloverdale  after  attacking and biting local girl Maureen Paquette.  Grand matriarch of the Sechelt  Indian Band, Mrs. Agnes John dies  in St. Mary's Hospital at the age of  90. Mrs. John was the wife of Chief  Caspard John who pre-deceased her  by 17 years.  Coast News editorializes on the  need for a new Canadian flag free  from the taint of colonialism.  TWENTY YEARS AGO  A double golden wedding anniversary will be celebrated In Gibsons  on July 4. The couples Involved are  Mr. and Mrs. Claye Chamberlin  and Mr. and Mrs. Clare Chamberlin.  Both Mrs. Claye Chamberlin and  Mrs. Clare Chamberlin are daughters  of G.W. Gibsons, founder of Gibsons  Landing.  The death of Ethel Barymore  closes the era of the great acting  family. Her brothers Lionel and John  predeceased her.  TWENTY-FIVE YEARS AGO  Black Ball Ferries decides against  the installation of a temporary ferry  slip at Madeira Park.  Fifteen carloads of searchers were  involved in the search for a three-  year old, Jennifer Lofthouse, who  wandered off along the beach while  her parents were Inspecting a cottage  in Roberts Creek.  Coast News editorializes about the  people of Pender Harbour struggling  along without electrical power within  a few miles of the giant generating  plant at Clowholm Falls.  THIRTY YEARS AGO  Two city men, Bill Killam and Pat  Larsen were rescued after clinging  to their boat which overturned on  route to Gambier Harbour,  Liberal candidate James Sinclair,  campaigning for election says: "At  the time the Gibsons wharf was built  people pointed to it as a waste and  said there would never be any need  for a wharf as large as that." Now  Gibsons already Is complaining that  the wharf is too small."  Sointula, 1920's. Matt Ricksman was one of the first handful of  Finnish pioneers who in 1901 rowed and sailed up the coast from the  Nanaimo coal fields In search of a site for their co-operative colony.  Although the small community soon lost almost all of Malcolm Island,  the settlement of Sointula survived. During 1905-1906, however,  many disillusioned pioneers relocated on the plateau west from  Gibson's Landing. A quarter century after his arrival, Matt is cutting  firewood with adevice known asadrag saw. The "portable" machine  was a terror in undergrowth, but a real labour saver at the beach,  as it appears here. Photo courtesy Alf Williams Collection and  Elphinstone Pioneer Museum.  L.R. Peterson.  Canada Week and Gibsons  is twinning with a community  which rejoices in the splendid  name of Happy Valley, Goose  Bay, Labrador. It's twenty-  five years, a quarter of a century no less, since I first set-  foot on Canadian soil and that  foot was set on the soil of  Goose Bay, Labrador. Unfortunately, Happy Valley, like;  the Blessed Isles escaped me  et that time and perhaps escapes me yet though I like  to think I am making some sort  of wayward progress.  In any case it's a quarter of  a century since a fifteen-year-  old Scotsman in a hand-me  down blue suit stumbled in  the middle of the night off the  TCA Super-Constellation  which wu taking sixteen  hours to transport him from  Prestwick to Montreal and  sleepily tried to get his first  impressions of Canada. The  first impressions were not  particularly significant. I  remembered noting that  Canadians left longer cigarette butts in the airport  ashtrays than I had ever seen  before and I remember for  some reason noting that the  business men showed a lot of  sock and garters and bare legs  as they reclined, trouser-  legs hitched to preserve the  crease, in the airport lounge.  On July 4, 1954, the same  TCA Super Constellation  dropped into Dorval Airport  and I was met by brother and  sister-in-law, uncle and aunt.  My heavy navy blue suit  and the sweltering heat of the  Eastern Canada summer were  ill-matched and I felt and  looked every inch the immigrant. 1 had read much by way  of preparation for the new  country. For instance I had  read that Montreal was the  second-largest French-speaking city in the world but  nonetheless I was unprepared  for the actuality. On my  isecond day in Canada I went  wandering on foot, wide-eyed  in the new land. My route took  me from my brother's home in  Ville Emard along Boulevard  Monk to La Rue Notre Dame,  and along La Rue Notre Dame;  to Atwater Street - a journey of  several hours all in the south  westcorner of the city. Not  one word of English did I hear  spoken on the crowded streets  and I realized quite forcibly  that this was in fact a French-  speaking city. Later when I  went to work I noticed that all  of the janitors and elevator  operators in the executive  building of the CNR Were  French-Canadian and all the  upper echelon jobs in the  offices  were   held   by   the  minority English-speaking  Canadians. Twenty-five years  before the separatist referendum I brooded on the injustice  of this fact.  Twice during the five years  I worked for the Canadian National Railways I made use of  my free passes and travelled  to the We*tLCoasjt, The,first  , cr^ss-coui^i jfwrwy again  brought home ai reality which  was only a book fact - the  immensity of Canada. A thousand miles, hour after hour,  across the Laurentian Shield.  Conifers and rock and innumerable lakes. Two days travel from the Western edge  of Quebec across the province  of Ontario - and then the incredible Prairies. I drank chocolate milk in Melville, Saskatchewan and marvelled at this  giant new land. Then the  Rocky Mountains, the Canada  I had dreamt of as a boy, and  thence down to what seemed  the Paradise of the Fraser  Valley. I spent the summer  with relatives in Crescent  Beach before returning to  Montreal and my work. I  came again to the west cout  in 1959 and my favourite  cousin had married and moved  to a place called Gibsons  Landing.  Also in the fifties I travelled  to the Maritimes, to the province of New Brunswick and  the chief impression there wu  of the numbers of young men  who spent their days in chronic unemployment drinking  beer and watching television  and I wu never pulled in that  direction again.  When, after nine years,  I left French Canada it was  the north and west that caught  my fancy and the Klondike  was my destination. The three  years that I spent in the north  completed my transformation  from Scotsman to Canadian.  In the northern vastness  amidst the rubble of the Gold  Rush I first became outraged  at the looting of Canada by  non-Canadians, I was amazed  that men who lived elsewhere  could come and take the  riches of the land for the benefit of their own. It was not then  and is not now a sense of indignation and injustice that  is shared by many Canadians  but the torn beauty of the  Klondike and the desperate  plight of the people who had  lived there before the Gold  Rush, the wealth the land had  yielded which had not benefited its people seemed to be  both warning and prophecy  for Canada. In the country  as a whole u in the Klondike  I felt and still feel, if the finite  and non-renewable resources  are removed consistently and  nothing done to preserve the  future what future can there  be?  From the Klondike to the  Crowsnest Pus and in the two  years I lived in Fernie I saw it  go from dying ghost town to  boom town u Kaiser Coal  came in from America and  began to strip mine the mountains for coal for Japan and  there wu a nagging sense of  deja vu. And finally to the  cout, the gentlest and most  beautiful part of this immense  land.  A quarter of a century,  one third of my reasonable  life expectancy, spent largely  becoming acquainted with this  young giant of a country. This  birthday my place of residence  in Canada is twinned with  Happy Valley, Goose Bay,  Labrador, the place in which  I first set foot in Canada, It  feels appropriate.  Rondeau  Jenny kissed me when we met,  Jumping from the chair she sat In;  Time, you thiol, who love to get  Sweets into your list, put that In:  Say I 'm weary, say I 'm sad,  Say that health and wealth have missed me,  Say I 'm growing old, but add,  Jenny kissed me.  Leigh Hunt.  Slings & Arrows ��*  George Matthews  ___m\ y  ftfe*$5**?$?$���  Last week I wrote a letter to  our Prime Minister but like  the many letters I've written  to government in the past,  offering my free, unsolicited  advice, I didn't mail it. I will  however disclose the contents  to you here.  Dear Mr. Clark,  Congratulations on your  recent political victory. I  didn't vote for you but now  that you have won, I wish you  the best of luck. You inherited  a government that was old  and tired and desperately in  need of new blood, I sincerely  believe you are capable of  shaking the cobwebs out of the  old place.  I particularly admire your  resolve to streamline the civil  service. Although my political  leanings are to the left, I  despise large government and  wasteful and ineilicient programs. If you can achieve  even a small part of your goal  to cut back on government  spending, and bureaucratic  inefficiency you will have been  more than successful. In  order to achieve this objective you are going to have to  be tough and sometimes  ruthless so you had better get  on with it and do the job while  you still have the support of  the people.  I'm not usually one to complain and I'm sure you don't  need me sticking my two cents  worth in but there is something that has been bothering  me. It is your decision to try  to move the Canadian embassy from Tel Aviv to Jerusalem. I'm sure this has  become quite a nuisance to  you as well so I'll fry not to  dwell on it too long.  You are a very intelligent  and well-educated man and  I'm positive you are familiar  with the historical significance  of Jerusalem. You are aware  no doubt that Jerusalem hu  been the source of international dispute for over a thousand years. You are no doubt  aware that Christians, Jews  and Muslims have been  fighting over control of this  city for centuries and that it  has played no small part in  a few wars.  Beyond the historical significance of yout decision  there are more current and  personal implications. Like  tens of thousands of other  Canadians, I have visited and  fallen in love with the middle  east and its people. Up until  the past few weeks, Canadians  have been greeted warmly and  generously into Arab households and Arab hearts. Arab  hospitality, perhaps the most  gracious in the family of nations has, until very recently,  been heaped upon Canadian  visitors, I myself have been  hosted by Bedouins, invited  home by Lcbonese Muslims,  and aided by Palestinian  students. I have accepted this  hospitality in the firm knowledge that my country held  the respect of Arab peoples  because of its sane and objective attitude towards  the Arab cause. Quite frankly  sir, I would feel embarrassed  and ashamed to visit my Arab  friends today. I would feel  defensive and apologetic.  I would feel obliged to make  excuses for, forgive me, the  stupid, ill-considered and  naive way you have handled  the issue.  Last year my father accepted a job with a Canadian  agency which offers technical  assistance to third world  nations. His assignment wu  in a Muslim nation. In the  brief time he lived in this  middle eastern country both  he and my mother came to  love and respect those people  for their energy, kindness  and grace. I can't speak for my  father and mother, but I know  that the treatment they were  afforded by the people they  met would be affected by your  lack of sensitivity and understanding of this complicated  issue.  I'm sure there are thousands of Canadians living,  working or visiting in the  middle east who feel the same  way. What will you say to  them, sir? How will you assure  them that they have no  part in your crass, ignorant  and unashamedly political  manipulation of a situation  that certainly did not require  Canadian interference? I  realize you are trying very  hard to find a way out of your  meddling error but now that  the mistake has been made,  how will you reassure our  Arab friends that you really  had your fingers crossed when  you promised those few hundred Toronto voters you would  move our embassy?  As far as our Israeli friends  are concerned, I'm sure that  your embassy move was of  no great diplomatic importance to them. They live in  a tense and violent world  and have achieved a poise and  sophistication about such  matters that the proposed  embassy move would leave  them in a condition of polite  and bemused embarrassment.  I do not mean to criticize  your government, sir. I would  however like you to understand that when you speak  out for us, other people  assume that we agree with  you. Now that you are Prime  m_tm_fa ���*���*���  Rec Room  comment  Editor:  To Parents of Local Yen  Coast News, Juna 26,1979.  3.  emsrmts.  Oh-oh. They're at it again...with FEELING!!  Letters to the Editor  Asian refugees need aid  Ed'tor: able to accept a larger and,  In  the   last  six   months in world terms, fairer share of  100,000  Vietnamese  people these "boat people",  have   left  their   homeland.  The majority (70,000) have We are in the process of  settled in Malaysia and 30,000 investigating the  possibility  have resettled in other count- of sponsoring a family here  ties such as France and Aust- on the coast. We need ap-  ralia. With the prospect of proximately 200 people do-  an additional 70,000 refugees nating $5.00 a month for one  family. Fifty individuals have  already indicated their  willingness to support this  project. If you would like to  register your support, send  the attached coupon to P.O.  Box 1186 Sechelt.  Susan Nichols  Elaine Futterman 885-9798  Committee for Vietnamese  Refugees.  Take care of dogs  Editor: open a bit the temperature is  Could you pleue put this  *���� w8h for *����� do��'s ��"-  expected in the near future,  year in order to sponsor a  Malaysian officials lut week  issued the statement that they  would "shoot on sight" any  refugee who tried to land in  that country. That statement  was later recinded but it wu  indicative of the degree of  panic that country felt when  faced with the propsect of  ��� -   ��� ��-   ... MA ������.__-��� _!�����,, ���_ 0.  having to deal with 140,000   may ' ����ke a bit of space in  ��*> J^^"L"��  refugees. this pa^r to w���� people wta  ����L Street^ VMmve,  are in the habit of leaving their  dogs in their cars while they  shop.  Dogs suffer from heat pros*  letter in your paper?  Now that we have the two  hottest months ahead of us  refugees.  So many human beings with  nowhere to go - it has been  described as one of the worst  human situations encountered  since World War II. What do  do? Canada has agreed to take  12,000 refugees (8'/j%),  as have France and Australia.  That takes care of less than  25% of these people. The  Canadian government is concerned about a potential resettlement problem and thus  has refused to increase the  quota of immigrants. The  Federal Department of Immigration hu stated that if  Canadian individuals or  groups agree to sponsor these  Vietnam refugees, the immigration quota could be increased.  If every comunity across  Canada  agreed  to  sponsor  fort.  It is a fact that dogs do die  under   such   circumstances  before the police could get  into the locked car to rescue  the poor creature.  Have a nice summer but  tration just the same as, we P1'"6, do C0Bsider *��� P0*  * ... animate  humans do if shut in a car  during a sunny day in summer. Even if the window is  animals.  With thanks,  Alice E. Smith.  Gibsons.  a��fl.      *     ^.... N<o i��!k��  SHngs(cont'd)  Minister, you do speak for      Referring to your report of  us, at leut internationally.  For our scke, don't embarrass  us any further by speaking  out on issues which are not  in any way our concern.  In closing, I wish you the  best of luck and I hope you con  be a successful and well loved  Prime Minister. Good luck in  Tokyo and if you don't have  Dr. McGeer's opinion vis-avis Bowen Island and I quote:  "Children on Bowen Island  should attend a school in  which their parents are  resident!",  Thst is no joke.  Arthur Shaw.  In response to the article  of Laura Hogan's, from the  Elphie Express, we feel  nromted to take this opportunity to comment on the  poVtion pertaining to the Gibsons Recreation Room,  For the put eight months  we have had the pleasure of  managing the Rec. Room.  The facilities ore, of course  for all ages, but tiw majority  of our clientele are young  people.  When we were hired for  this job, we were Informed it  wu to be a clean place, with  no profanity or drinking of  alcohol, etc. etc. We thought,  great, u we could not run it  any other way.  We have a sign up which  reads, "Absolutely no swearing Allowed." It is strictly  enforced and respected by  all of the young people.  Once in awhile someone  slips and there is almost  always a quick apology,  or we notice them clamp  their hand over their mouth,  u they realize a no-no slipped  out.  It hu always been our contention that there is absolutely nothing wrong with  our young people. And now  after eight months of association with them, I think it  is safe to say, we have proved  this theory.  We genuinely love these  people and reach out to them  in friendship' and understanding. And they respond in  a very positive way. We really  enjoy their friendship and I  think they know It. For  those of you who don't know  us, we are grandparents six  times over, and we feel no  generation gap.  There have been a very few  times when we have had to  use disciplinary meuures,  to reinforce rules. The police  do come in the odd time. But  I'm sure the reason we don't  see them often is because they  know they don't have to. And  we have never had to call  them.  These young people are  referred to as ladies and  gentlemen, because that is  what they are. Naturally we  expect them to act like it  and they do.  We have heard rumours  from time to time, that some  parents feel this is not a  good place for the young  people to be. Nothing could  be further from the truth. We  are constantly on the alert  to make doubly sure that  nothing is allowed that could  possibly degrade the facilities  in any way.  We'd like to take this opportunity, to assure you that the  Gibsons Recreation Room is  a clean place, where anyone  can come and enjoy playing  pool, pin ball or just plain chitchat. May we cordially invite  all of you out there to come  and see for yourself that we  are not running a den of Iniquity, but a pleasant atmosphere for young and old  alike to enjoy a good time.  John and Inez Dupuis  burden of resettlement would  not land too heavily on any one  area and Canada would be  will understand.  Yours truly,  George Matthews,  REFUGEE AID  n     1 am interested in supporting thlt  project  but  would   like  mora  Information.  ���    lam willing to pledge:  ���    $2.00  D    $5.00  a month  ���    $10.00  for one year  ���    mora  Name  Phorm  Or Phone 885-9798  Record on* program  while you watch another  - so you don't mil* a  thing,   Record th* program  you're watching and  ���njcy it again ��� when-  evaryoullk*.   Hav* your horn* movl**  and colour slid** converted to video caiMttM  and show thorn on your  TV.         Record a program while  you're asleep or away -  with built-in 24 hour  electronic timer.  Produce your own  TV shows st horn* with  th* addition of a colour  or black-and-white  camera.  J&C  ELECTRONICS  Radio/haek  authorized Sales Contra  885-2568  DOING OUR BEST TO BE RIGHT FOR YOU  fiU 513 Mfc  Gibsons T'SSfS  100% Locally Owned & Operated  or a 5 lb  Gov't. Inspected Fresh Whole  frying chicken ut ,yG.ade IL  Gov't. Inspected Grade A Beef �� _f\        0\ m*\  SirlOin     StGdK   FullCutBoneln |b (___\   B   %J f^/  Gov't. Inspected Olympic  bulk weiners  Wiltshire Sliced �� gJ          _f*A ^*A  Side    DaCOn Regular or Smoky Maple 1 Ib. Pkg.  |      ���  \^ ^/  Wiltshire Pure ���    A         gm_ fm_  pork sausage 1IB* 1 .09  u-    .. _   . Super-Valu  Kraft Parkay  margarine   M .44   c'rlam   2/$2.19  Regular or Smoky Maple 1 lb  !2.99  Box^T ll V  Pkg. I iVV  Pkg I   |Q3  2 lb. Pkq.  Niagara     PinkorPlain  2 Litre Ctn  lemonade   2/79*  meat P'es  Regular or Diet  Chicken, Beef or Turkey  8oz. Pkg.  Grilltime  7"UP 2/99*   charcoal     $2   99  750 Mil. Bottles  20 Ib. Bag  Old Dutch  Super-Valu  uia uuicn ���,  potato chips     69* J��,  225 Gm.  barbecue  sauce  454 Gm. Bottle  mushrooms  10oz. Tins  French's Prepared  mustard  16 oz. Jar  Frozo Nabob  choice peas     69*  fl���"6"* M .89  2 Ib. Pkg  24oz.Tin  Burns  canned  ham  680 Gm. Tin  '3.89  Squirrel  peanut  butter  M.29  500 Gm. Jar  Oven-Fresh  Oven-Fresh  garlic  french bread  89* Sl   '1.65  Martha Laine  pastries  Oven-Fresh  hamburger or   CQf   muffins      fi/QQi  hOt   dOQ   bunS V�� Bran  Blueberry     W#   W^  hot dog buns  Bran, Blueberry  or Granola  Canada #1  California green  perlette grapes  CanadafM  California cantaloupe  Prices effective: June 26,27,28,29,30.  Tues.,Wed., Thurs., Fri., Sat.  ____________________m  _________\ Coast News, June 26,1979.  Wlgged Out  Part III  A few days later, I was  ushered into the office of a  gray-haired man on the  swanky ninth floor of a downtown commercial high-rise.  He showed me a short video  film that illustrated several  means of reclothing barren  scalps. Transplants were bum-  rapped on several counts:  too-expensive; too time-  consuming; painful; some-  limes thc hair just fell out  again anyhow. Another  method involving anchoring a  wig by a weaving technique to  the remaining fringe-hair was  also ruled out since it required  readjusting about once a  week to allow for the normal  hair-growth. Regular toupees  (as I had always suspected)  often did fall off to the extreme discomfiture of the  wearer. The only way, by  God, was the Cosmic wayl  This involved the placement of  six Teflon sutures in the actual  scalp, to which, an other-wise'  conventional toupee was  firmly secured. Thus accoutred, purred the blurb,  you could swim, play football,  make love or fly to the moon.  It sounded too good to be  true but I was still faintly  dubious. Then the gray-  haired man informed me he  was wearing one of the things  himself. I did a double-take  on his head. Apart from being  a bit overly-neat, the thing  was pretty convincing. Then  he broached the matter of  cost. It was several hundred  dollars over the amount that  Mrs. Grauer had estimated,  i was convinced that she  wouldn't go for it at these  prices. I phoned her up  "Do you really want it?"  she asked.  By this time, the gray-  haired man had done a hardsell on me. "it really does  sound like a pretty good  deal."  "Well, I'll stand the cost  but this will mean no more  money for writing."  "That's  okay"   I   blurted  Pages  from a Life-Log  Peter Trower  insanely "I figure this will  really change my entire  life!" Thus the deal was  clinched.  I returned to Gibsons  and tried to psych myself into  what came next. It was all  quite inconceivable. Judgement Day arrived about a  week later. Back at the Cosmic highrise and shaking in  my shoes, I was taken in tow  by a highly-efficient German  lady. A couple of documents  were signed, a formal contract  and a paper absolving the  Company of any responsiblity  should something go wrong.  (Just what "something going  wrong" meant, didn't even  bear thinking about.) The  legal-technicalities dispensed  with, I was literally whisked  off to a medical-clinic, Here,  a bored-looking doctor froze  my head and implanted the six  sutures. It was less-painful  than a trip to the dentist's  before effective anaesthetics.  I was given over to the care of  an attractive Chinese girl,  not many years from Hong  Kong. She was one of several  Oriental girls working there.  They evidently also made  some of the wigs in addition  to anchoring them. ("We  prefer to call them "applications" one of the executives  informed me, as if the euphemism made some difference.  It was still a rug to me.)  I was sitting in a barber's  chair, face to face with the  ersatz hair I was about to  inherit. It crouched on the  wig-stand like a sinister,  many-legged spider. Suddenly, the damn thing was on  my head and the Chinese girl  was sewing it to the sutures.  There was no turning back.  When she was finally done,  I couldn't believe it. At a  casual glance, I looked much  as I had in my early twenties,  give or take a bit of sag at  the jowl-line and some crows-  THESE ARE THE  BEST DAZE OF OUR LIFE !  FRIDAY, JULY 13th  Roberts Creek Ladies Soft Ball Team  vs.   Beachcombers,   Elementary  School  Field.  Teen Dance, Roberts Creek Hall, Disco.  SATURDAY, JULY 14th  Higgledy   Piggledy  Parade,   forming  at Community Hall.  Soap Box Derby  Crafts Fair, kids' games, food, dunk  tank, teas, greased pole, hayride, canoe  race, more food, raffle, horseback riding,  music, street theatre, swimming race,  backgammon, clowns, great food, and  more...  Golf Match, Sunshine Coast Golf and  Country Club.  Adults' Dance, Roberts Creek Hall,  featuring Rainbow Riders.  SUNDAY, JULY 15th  Daze end clean up with food, music  and good company.  MORE DETAILS LATERII  JULY 13th ��� 15th  feet and bags around the eyes.  Christ, it was like a mad  illusion of time-travel! "Wow,  I'm going to go out and pick  up a sixteen-year old girl"  I babbled deludedly to the  manager. "Have fun" he  smiled "but stay out of  fights."  1 hit the street in a sort of  daze, minus a cap for the first  time in years. It was one of  the most-peculiar sensations  I have ever experienced.  The new-born rug was a bit  puffy and stuck up like the  india-ink mop on Ul' Abner.  None of the bemused passers-  by seemed to notice a damn  thing. Hell, I was getting away  with this outrageous charade.  All the world was a goddamn  stage, anyhow. Despite these  brave thoughts, I still felt a  bit apprehensive. What were  my friends going to say?  What if people hassled or  mocked me? It was a pretty  odd and iffy predicament  when you came right down to  it. I retreated post-haste to  the Marble Arch and hid in  a dark alcove behind a couple  of beers. The first guy I knew  that came in was an unflappable character called  Willie Dougan. He didn't  even comment but the bar  was dark and he'd never seen  me without a cap before. I  had to get a reaction somehow. "I guess you know I'm  wearing a rug" I said. "Really  man, Farout." was his only  comment. I felt somehow  cheated.  Later, I met some people  who knew me better but none  of them seemed shocked or  even overly-surprised. I  guess they were accustomed  to bizarre numbers. God  knows, the city was crawling  with eccentrics. The countr  however, was a differed  proposition. I decided to staj  at the Arch for a day or two  and try to adjust to this altered  state of affairs before I hit  Gibsons again.  The next few days were  quite outlandish and not just  from any doing of mine. The  dice simply seemed to be  rolling that way. The following  morning, I was sitting in the  pub with a couple of rounder  friends from the bad old  days, when a skinny Scots kid  came over to the table. He  was not your average skinny  Scots kid. "Listen, man"  he said to me in a broad Glaswegian accent "I like your  style. My partner and I just  dusted a bloke in Toronto.  I'm willing to put my piece  behind you." He was a gang-  I  ster kid from the Gorbels and  he was coming on for real.  (One of my friends had shaken  a lot of Pen. time and he swore  the cat was genuine. "He's  really offering to do someone  for you" he said.) It must have  been the rug or something.  I've certainly never had a proposition like this, before or  since "Don't really need anybody offed at the moment"  I mumbled "but I'll bear the  proposition in mind." The kid  seemed satisfied and returned  to his pool-game. I never saw  him again.  That same night or the next,  I was drinking with fellow-  poet, Patrick Lane. I don't  think Pat was intrinsically, too  at ease with the wig-thing but  he didn't harp on it. This was  also at the Marble Arch.  There was an old miner called  The Gimp, who used to hang  out at the Arch in those days.  He used to play masturbation-  pool ��� that is, he would set up  the table and play against  himself. It was a curious  ritual but somehow, he finally  agreed to shoot a game with  Pat Lane who defeated the  Gimp quite handily and the  miner departed those questionable precedents, not to be  seen again thereafter. It  seemed to be a period of  totalities.  That Saturday night, I  attended the wedding of a  friend of mine, long-considered to be one of the most  unbudgeable bachelors on  the scene. It was the first  time I had danced with a wig  on and it felt great. No fear of  your hat flying off or anything - it was anchored  solidly. The whole business  ended at a house in Richmond.  I came-to there in the morning, dead-alone except for  an Indian painter called Arthur. We pooled our resources and bought a cab  back downtown.  Ellingham s  ^   Astrology  Don McCallum and Walter Langdale accepted this  marine lamp from the Hay River Lions Club on  behalf of the Qlbsons Lions Club. Lamp was brought  to Gibsons by a group of Hay River School students.  Riccoh wins  Provincial  Medieval  Banquet  Pictured here is Riccoh  Talento of Madeira Park,  recent winner in the Junior  Woodwind Section of the B.C.  Provincial Music Festival  held this year on June 8th.  and 9th at New Westminster.  This is the third year in a  row Riccoh Talento has won  the opportunity to proceed  from our local Sunshine Coast  Music, Drama and ' Dance  Frstival to the B.C. Provincial  Finals with his excellent alto  saxophone playing. Last year,  in 1978, Reccah was runner  up to the winner; this year he  won first place with his per-  The White Tower will be'people are'also invited to display their wares.  Like many gatherings,  this one would not be complete without the beauty of  the young ladies of the community. To this end a Queen of  Light and Beauty will be  chosen.  As is befitting such a celebration, a traditional banquet  will be held, where the only  necessities are a dagger and a  healthy appetite.  For more information on  how you can become part of  this revelry, talk to Robin  and Wendy Allen at 886-7029,  or Trevor and Karen Oram at  886-9421.  the  second  Medieval Banquet and Ferye  (Fare) in Gibsons, on the 1st  and 2nd of September.  This year's festivities promise great things, with contestants coming here from  New Orleans, Texas, Arkansas, Albequerque and possibly  eastern Canda.  The main activities of the  two days will be held at the  Wiseman property on North  Road. Star attractions will be  contests in archery, both  crossbow and longbow,  quarter stave combats over  water, mock battles and other  medieval ,  games.     Crafts  PHIL'S  SECOND HAND STORE  at the  WHITAKER HOUSE IN SECHELT  formance of "Suite for Saxophone" by Richard Lane,  Our local Sunshine Coast  Music, Drama and Dance  Festival, together with  nineteen other Music Festivals in British Columbia,  belongs to the B.C. Provincial  Music Festival Association  and to the Canadian Music  Festival Association. On recommendation by our adjudicators, competitors from our  local festival, if their performance is of a sufficiently  high calibre, can be sent on to  competition at the Provincial  level. Winners in the Senior  Categories (age 17-30) at the  Provincial Festival proceed to  the National level of competition in the Canadian  Music Festival held in Toronto, Ontario in the iate  summer of each year.  Together with Riccoh,  three other performers won  the opportunity to proceed to  the Provincial Music Festival  this year from our local Sunshine Coast Music, Drama and  Dance Festival. They were  Laurie Townsend of Gibsons,  Debbie Middleton of  Gibsons and Steven Prescesky  of Madeira Park.  Laurie Townsend played a  Violin Solo in the Senior  Strings Competition. Debbie  Middleton sang in the Junior  Vocal Competition, and  Steven Prescesky played his  Baritone Horn in the Junior  Brass Solo Competition.  All three won high praise  and encouragement from the  B.C. Provincial Festival  Adjudicators.  NDP  Gibsons Harbour Area  Great Canadian and  British Paperbacks  886-7744  ByRae  General Notes! It's action  time again. Mars moves into  Gemini promising fresh stimulation to our varying affairs  during the summer months.  Pluto in Libra returns to 'forward' motion demanding an  end to old conditions and encouraging the birth of new  ideas. Finally, the recent New  Moon in Cancer urges us to  adjust our domestic situations  for greater contentment and  success.  The following prognostications point to those life departments where extra energy  and the need for change may  be felt the strongest.  Wise persons will accept  calmly  the  many   personal  changes occurring during the  summer months.  ARIES (March 21-April 19)  All forms of short-distance  communications increase  during the next six weeks.  Unexpected correspondence,  phone calls and trips should  make the summer a busy one.  You'll be rushed off your feet.  Spend this week planning  domestic reorganization ready  for change of pace. Mid-week  message hints of* deception.  April 6th birthdays may have  to end stagnant relationship.  TAURUS (April 20-May 20)  Summer energy will have to  be directed into personal  financial matters. Deciding  on the right price may be fhe  root of heated disagreements.  Now's the time to clear your  head of trivia ready for crucial decision making. Save  your money and don't be  fooled by fancy packaging on  Wednesday. Temptation to  quit daily routine is strong  this week.  GEMINI (May 21-June 21)  Mars enters Gemini activating new personal energy  cycle. Expect to be 'on the go'  constantly during the summer  months. Now's the tithe to  start those projects you promised. Venus in your sign  brings the charm with which  to promote daring ventures.  Don't let your friends down.  Spend this week checking  financial backing. June 9th  birthdays should ignore midweek flattery.  CANCER (June 22-Jnly 22)  Personal activity now moves  behind the scenes. Privacy  and seclusion will be key  words for many weeks. Now's  the time to double-check  plans and details. Projects  are best launched in August.  Hold on till then. Meanwhile,  New Moon emphasizes improved personal appearance  and ending of bad habit.  Mid-week romantic entangle-  men hints of trickery. July 9th  birthdays may seek out new  place to live.  LEO (July 23.Aug.22)  Energy will be directed to  varied group activities during  the next six weeks. Involvement with clubs, societies,  local projects will highlight  your leadership skills and hard  work. New friends should be  long-lasting. Meanwhile,  be warned that roguish companion may try to trick you on  Wednesday. Looks like It's  your turn to visit lonely person   confined  to   home   or  For Good Times  Rnd Good HTusic  DON'T MISS  JUKE BOX JOHNNY  and the WESTERNAIRES  June 26th   'u June 30th  i NAME  YOUR TUNE  ))/1        AND  'y       HE'LL  PLAY IT  1  PERIRSH LR  9334 WEL  886-9334  hospital.  VIRGO (Aug.23.Sept.22)  Once again focus is on your  honour, position and local  reputation. During the summer months you'll be expected  to defend and maintain your  public standing. A few confrontations are inevitable.  Those born August 24-28th  face the first stinging rounds.  Meanwhile spend the week  mapping out long-range  hopes and goals. Avoid bitchy  women on Wednesday.  LIBRA (Sept.23-Oct.23)  The hot, summer nights  may find you more outspoken  concerning personal philosophy, convictions and standards. Danger lies in refusing  to consider others' viewpoints.  'Hard-line' approach may lose  friends. Maybe it's time to  take a more honest look at  yourself. Avoid self-deception  on Wednesday. Those bora  October 10th must continue  to accept gracefully major  personal changes.  SCORPIO (Oct.24-Nov.22)  Much time and energy will  be linked to other people's  financial affairs and possessions during the summer  months. Disagreements could  revolve around shared expenses, alimony, tax and insurance matters. Be tactful when negotiating tricky  long-term loans. Meanwhile,  prepare to modify your day-today philosophy to get what  you want. Avoid mid-week  purchase of major item.  SAGITTARIUS (Nov.23-  DM,21)  Attempting to overcome  marital or partnership obstacles will be time and energy  well spent during the next  six weeks. Be warned that  close associate is ready for  confrontation so speak honestly and fight clean. It's  also time to revise ways of  sharing expenses and keeping  track of cosh flow. Meanwhile,  stall signing of important  documents. Those born  December 11th should question unrealistic involvement.. ,  CAPRICORN (Dec.22-Jan.19)  Spotlight will be on hard  physical work during the  summer months. Those of  you employed should expect extra assignments or  heavier loads. Don't hesitate  to speak out concerning unfair  allocation of duties. Coworkers may become uncooperative or defensive. Meanwhile, question loved one  about shared expectations.  Health upset may be linked to  chest area.  AQUARIUS (Jaa.20-Feb.18)  Summer months will be  remembered for Increased  social activities and wild  get-togethers. You'll be in the  mood to gamble, speculate or  take another chance on love.  Enjoy yourself while you can.  Meanwhile, prepare for  changes or new approach In  daily routines or chores.  Be warned that passing, romantic encounter looks deceptive.  PISCES (Feb.19-Mar.20)  For the next six weeks,  accent will be on Increased  activity around the home.  Now's the time to start those  long-overdue re-construction  projects. Expanding or improving the place where you  live wUl yield great sense of  achievement. Meanwhile, it's  time you sought out a more  stimulating place of entertainment. Don't admit late-  night callers on Wednesday.  Mime  classes  Mime artist, Gerardo Avila,  will be the guest teacher for  the Gibsons School of Theatre  Dance on June 28th.  Mr. Avila, now a resident  of the Sunshine Coast hu  studied and performed  throughout Europe and In  Canada and has just completed teaching a very successful course in mime at  U.B.C.  The classes scheduled for  June 28th will be of special  benefit to students of ballet  and/or modern dance and all  dancers, former dancers and  enthusiastic beginners are  invited to attend. Details are  available from Mrs. Milward  at 886-2531. ���M  Coast News, June 16,1979.  Regional water discussion  Lin and Larry Pardy called in at Qlbsons Wharf  week In the course of their ten-year world cruise..  The Public Utilities Committee of Sunshine Coast  Regional Board met in Sechelt  on June 21 to discuss the  latest water shortages and  progress of the 14-inch water  main through the utilities  corridor.  An extension of the water  main up Nestman Road to  service twelve lots was said  to be "not economically  feasible" by Works Superintendent Gordon Dixon.  "They could have fairly  decent pressure during the  winter but not so good in  the summer. Above our pie-  sent pressure system, water  won't be available until Highways resolve their access  problem," Dixon said.  At present, access roads exceed the minimum gradium.  The 880 feet of line required  to service the area would build  costs to $14,000. Pumps were  suggested at an installation  cost of $2,500.  Charles Lee recommended  that the Committee have **��������  Marina study favourable  A feasibility study recently  concluded has found that the  proposed marina for Gibsons  Harbour is an immediate need  and would be both economically feasible and cost effective.  The study, conducted by  P. Eby and Associates, concludes that operating profits  from the marina would pay for  the land costs involved and  that the marina would thus not  increase the tax burden of  Gibsons residents.  "The proposed marina,"  says the study, "will allow the  Federal Wharf to be used for  moorage     of     commercial  boats snd for transient  moorage in the summer  months. Expenditures by all  classes of boaters will generate substantial income and  employment in Gibsons and  will provide a catalyst for the  redevelopment of the waterfront commercial area."  P. Eby and Associates  recommends that the Village  proceed with an application  for financial assistance to the  Small Crafts Harbours Branch  and that environmental approval be obtained as soon as  possible.  Spokesman for local commercial fishermen, Tom Pen-  fold of Gibsons expressed  disappointment that the Eby  report made no reference to  the urgent need for improvement in the Federal Wharf  facilities which now exist.  A brief sent to the Ministry  of Transport recently by the  commercial fishermen stressed that the existing wharf  provides virtually no protection because of Its delapidated  state.  "Some overhaul work on  the existing wharf must be  done before it's going to be of  any use to anyone," said  Penfold.  signatures of those on the  properties who are prepared  to go for pumps, should it  be required; installation  at their expense. It was agreed  by the Committee.  A booster pump was also  recommended for Cheryl  Ann Park by Dixon.  "It won't supply enough  water for the fire policy but  they will have water. They  don't now," said Dixon.  Chairman Almond commented that the subdivision  "should not have been  allowed" but that the problem  should be solved by extending  a 14-inch main down from the  airport to Flynn Road, Almond  recommended to go ahead  with the pumps.  "With the building of the  14-inch main down through  the utilities corridor, we will  be able to supply our second  division as well as Gibsons In  the near future," according  to Almond.  Ed Nicholson, Chairman of  the Regional Board pointed  out that an agreement had  been made with the Indian  Band not to begin proceedings  of the 14-inch line before an  official plan had been given  to the Indian Band.  'We're not keeping our end  of the agreement," Nicholson  said.  Laying of pipe began on  June 18 after some clearing  had been completed. To date,  approximately 1200 feet of  pipe have been laid, according  to Works Superintendent  Dixon,  The monthly sewage report  was accepted. Regarding the  Langdale-Gibsons sewage  Proposal, it was suggested  by Charles Lee to formally  request a meeting with  Gibsons.  Lee also recommended that  the Pollution Control Board  be asked tu give a report of  the controls in the  surrounding bay area, particularly in regards to provision  Please turn to page eight  CAMpbell's shoe  and   LEATHER GOODS  In the Heart of Seehelt  Summer SANDALS for the Whole Family  Of Gibsons Chamber  Pettersen President  European CLOGS for Men and Women,  Orthopeodically shaped for comfort.  Children's RUNNING SHOES  Ladles'Summer HANDBAGS  Cowrie St.,     885-9345  And this Is their boat, the Seraffyn.  World cruisers  visit Gibsons  Two world cruisers made  port at Gibsons June 19.  When Lin and Larry Pardey  first started travelling they  agreed they would keep going  "as long as it's fun." Ten  years later and over 24,000  miles they're still on the water  enjoying new experiences.  "I've been telling my  wife about this place for years  and now here we are," said  Lany, originally from Victoria.  In 1968 the Pardeys set off  from San Diego in their 24-foot  Seraffyn of Victoria travelling  east around the world; stopping in thirty countries.  Seraffyn was designed by  Lyle C. Hess of California and  modelled after the 400-year  evolutionary process that  developed the English working cutters. Construction of  the Pardey's "dream boat"  took almost three and a half  years at an estimated cost of  $7,765. Made of wood and  bronze, it is repairable any  place in the world.  Their first year of sailing  was spent exploring the Sea  of   Cortez    between    Baja  California and Mainland  Mexico. From there they  sailed south to Central America, Europe and the Mediterranean.  The Pardeys have found it  reasonably simple to earn  enough along the way to keep  cruising.  "The last couple of years  we've been able to make a  living on our two books and  writing for boating magazines," explained Larry.  Cruising In Seraffyn out-1  ines their cruise of almost  15,000 miles In three years  from California to England,  iheir second book, Sereffyn's  European Adventure, covers  the following two and a half  years to the Mediterranean;  almost 6,000 miles of travel.  After visiting relatives in  Robert's Creek, the Pardeys  will set sail in their sawed-  frame vessel for the Gulf  Islands. Their secret - go  small, go simple, go now.  Arnie Pettersen of Suncoast  Agencies was elected president of the Gibsons and District Chamber of Commerce  at the meeting held in the  Gibsons Legion Hall on Wednesday, June 13. Joining  Pettersen on the executive for  1979-80 were Vic Bonaguro of  Sunshine Kitchens as Vice-  President, Pamelay Ryan will  repeat as Secretary, and  Helen Sallies of the McKibbin  & Beecham's charter accountants office will be Treasurer.  Directors for the coming  year include Norm Peterson,  Blair Kennett, Blain  Hagedorn, John Kavanagh,  Barry Boulton, Larry Labonte,  Barry Reeves, Haig Maxwell,  and Al Wagner.  In his acceptance speech  President Pettersen said that  projects he would like to see  the Chamber of Commerce  supporting in the coming year  were  the  Eileen  Glassford  Theatre in Lower Gibsons,  the local Ski Club and a Junior  Achievement Program associated with the Chamber for  young people.  On the subject of the theatre  Pettersen said that Gibsons  could become an entertainment centre for Vancouver  and pointed to the phenomenal success of the Royal  Hudson which takes groups  from Vancouver to Squamish.  If the theatre project goes forward," said Pettersen, "a  cruise to the theatre could be a  major attraction locally."  On the support of the Ski  club, the newly-elected president looked forward to the upgrading of ski facilities locally  and saw cross-country skiing  being an attraction for tourists  in the off-season winter  months.  Other announcements  made at the Chamber meeting  were that work on the prop  osed footpath joining the  Upper and Lower Villages  would begin early in July.  $11,340 has been received for  the completion of this project.  Your friendly neighbourhood drop-off point for  l&QbMSIW   WEWSI    Classified Ads  Classifieds should be prepaid and pre-wriiten  All information in classified ad section of Coast News ,  gpsassa  emm*m^-*-*-tmim  Peninsula Cleaners  & Laundry  ALTERATIONS  & REPAIRS  FOR THE  FRESHNESS OF SPRING  S80"8"    9.30-5.30 Weekdays  9.00-5.30 Weekdays  Gibsons  Saturday   10.30-5.30  (Both Stores)  WHARF ROAD  With 1521 GOWER PT. RD.  SECHELT       2locations        GIBSONS, B.C.  885-9554     to serve you best I 886-2200  l*wea nniiiiniiiii tza-z-t-%-m-t*%-m-*  New & Quality  Used  Women's Fashion*  Open Doily 11 om-5 pm  ���Marine Dr. oH Jock's lant  LowerOitMOfli * 196-83)3  lillli  HARDWARE & GIFTS  883-9914  PENDER HARBOUR CENTER  MADEIRA PARK  Is now serving your Community  as drop off for  Wilf 1191  Classified Advertisements  (Deadline 1.00 p.m. Fridays)  Classifieds should be prepaid and pre-written.  All information in Classified Ad section of Coast News.  BK  5%  BIIIEdney,       %f]f)f)     TALK  The upcoming weekend is going to be lively all  over the Sunshine Coaat...Apart from the recent  beautiful weather we have been experiencing, which  brings tourists to our coast In droves, we also will be  celebrating Canada's 112th birthday.  At this time In Canada's history, when unity Is  threatened, it is time for those of us who love this  country to stand up and be counted by a display of  our patriotism. One of the many outward ways to do  this, Is to fly the flag.  Over and above this, Qlbsons will be host to the  CHICKEN SALAD SUPREME  1 lb (500 o) cooked chicken,  cut Into bite-size pieces  Vi lb (125 g) stuffed green olives,  sliced  1 cup chopped celery  Cup (80) g whole almonds  2 tablespoons chopped gherkins  3 hard-boiled eggs, chopped coarsely  1 cup (250 ml) mayonnaise  Wipe the mushrooms with a damp cloth.  Cut into quarters and saute for three  minutes In the oil. Remove from the oil  and cool.  Slice the green pepper and saute In the  same oil for one minute. Remove from oil  and cool.  Mix the tomatoes, cucumber, asparagus  tips and green pepper together.  Season with salt and pepper and the vinegar. Mix well.  Wash, drain and dry the lettuce. Tear up  Into bite-size pieces.  Immediately before serving add the  lettuce to the other Ingredients as well as  the oil used to saute the mushrooms and  third WORLD CHAMPIONSHIP DOGFISH DERBY.  If lasl year Is anything to go by, hundreds ul fishermen from all over will be In the area, trying to catch  the largest dogfish and net the $1,000 first prize.  For those of you who wish to enjoy a picnic on our  beaches, may I suggest the following salads, or some  of your own choosing. Salads are perfect for these  occasions. They require no campflres or cooking  utensils, and can be prepared beforehand, leaving  you with plenty of time to enjoy yourself instead of  spending all of It cooking while others sun bathe.  COOKEDSALAD  Va LB. (250 g) mushrooms  Vi cup olive or  vegetable oil  1 green pepper  3 medium tomatoes, quartered  Vi medium cucumber, thinly sliced  Vi Ib (250) g cooked asparagus tips  1 teaspoon salt  Va teaspoon pepper  2 tablespoons vinegar  1 lettuce  Combine the chicken, olives, celery,  almonds, gherkins and eggs. Toss thoroughly.  Add the mayonnaise and mix well. Season  to taste with salt.  Serve on lettuce y,**"'  or watercress.  Serves 6 to 6.  m  &i  pepper. Toss well.  Q  Last call on a good selection.  "     ��r here than ANYWHEREI  KEN'S  LUCKY DOLLAR  Free Delivery  to the Wharf  GOWER POINT RD., GIBSONS  886-2257    WHATEVER YOUR NEEDS -  FOODS LTD.  Hours  9-6 Dally  9���7 Friday  10���5 Sunday  ___mt________m  kHMMMI  mam  tarn 6.  WANTED  Used Furniture  or What Have You  AL'S  USED FURNITURE  WE BUY BEER  BOTTLES  Coast News, June 26,1979.  In Christ's service  Circuit riders comeback  By Rev. George W.  Sunshine Coast  United Churches  The day of the old circuit-  riding preacher may not be  quite as dead as some people  ALUMINUM WINDOWS    GLASS  CONVERSION WINDOWS  MIRRORS      AUTO GLASS  We Will Be Closed  July 1st Weekend.  it LeLLl Ltattf  Hwy 101 ��S Pratl fid .Gibsons  686-7359  Gibsons Scouts Exchange  Program with Hawaii  NEEDS HELP  The Air Fares are all paid up but expected  funds for activities fell through. If you  wish to help these youngsters,  either  through a financial donation or timber  suitable for chopping up into firewood,  contact Bud Norris at 886-2291  or  Mail your donation to  the 1st Gibsons Scouts  Box 859, Gibsons, B.C. VON 1V0.  THANK YOU!  ���HfHa  SUMMER TIME 79!  WILSON CREEK COMMUNITY ASSOCIATION  accepts registration for a  Fun Packed Summer  of activities for people from  6 to 12 years of age, weekdays, 9 to 4 p.m.  Registration takes place on Thursday,  June 28th, 7 to 8 p.m. In the Wilson Creek  Day Care Centre.  Staff are hired and anxious to get started.  Cooking!  Travel!  Swimming!  Games!  r   Music!  Crafts!  Special events!  mm  think, with cities bursting at  the seams and the populace  pushing out into suburbs  and beyond, leaving the inner  cities to people on fixed incomes, low incomes and  poverty.  As the mobility becomes  increasingly retarded in the  city, so that the churchgoer  finds it impossible to arrive  at the church on time from his  suburban or country home,  and hair-raisingly difficult to  find a parking place once he  has arrived, it paints a black  picture for the downtown  churches, as their generous  givers dwindle, and the huge  and expensive structures  must be maintained on the  offerings of those hardly  able to maintain themselves.  In some instances, the  downtown church is able to  carry on with its outreach  program to the needy of the  city core by making a change  in status from a self-supporting church to one on mission  status (if they have regional or  national backing), but the  huge sanctuaries with the  vaulted pipe-organs, immense  choir lofts and vast leaded  windows ring with emptiness.  Theirs is not the only problem, however, as the suburban churches which spring up  to accommodate the migration  out of the city centre are  finding it exceedingly difficult to grow and mature in a  volatile and travel-hungry  culture, which finds more joy  in an aircraft or a far-away  resort on a Sunday morning  than in church.  As a result, the suburban  churches are having to look at  the possibility of one pastor  serving more than one church,  a technique which clearly  calls for a much greater participation by the laiety of the  church, with the pastor giving  oversight and guidance. It is  sharpening the awareness  of the suburban worshippers  to the need for the "ministry  of the laiety," as advocated  by our risen Lord in Mt.  28:19, to be taken seriously  and with pastoral responsibility. .  It seems to be ringing the  death-knell, in same, instances, for the type of ministry  where the pastor is a dim and  saintly presence who dished  out good advice and wise  counsel from a quiet, book-  lined study somewhere out  beyond the organ loft, and  only appeared publicly on  Sunday as a powerful presence, issuing forth from the  robing room all crisp and rustling with heavenly dignity.  Your best buy!  COUNTING PENNIES? WHETHER YOU RE BUYING OR SELLING  LOOK FOR VALUE AND CONVENIENCE IN THE CLASSIFIEDS!  Classified Advertising  PENDER HARBOUR  Announcing  Our New  Classified Drop Off  Centre  In  PENDER HARBOUR  Central Hardware  ���teste.  -It���? -:  <$��  Instead, today's busy minister  is more likely to be a frantic  presence in a speeding cor,  hurtling from one preaching-  point to another within his  pastoral charge, always  flurried and often just a Utile  bit late for the next appointment.  The pastor, in many instances, finds little time to do  much more than keep up with  the ever-increasing demands  on his time for routine tasks  such as service preparation,  sermon writing, officiating  at weddings, funerals and  baptisms, and pastoral visiting. Every moment he or the  spends in any church plant  must be focussed at economy  of motion and maximum  achievement.  This, unfortunately, Is  creating a climate of harassment, so that the times of  quiet reflection and prayer  must go by the board, or be  engaged in at the expense of  other activities. To add to the  problem, there are the inevitable problems and crises  that come up which call for  policy decisions and administrative actions, which serve  to create even greater problems for the thinly-spread  suburban minister.  This business of having  more than one preaching-  point, however, is not a new  one. In prairie charges, it  has been historically the lot  of young preachers with fire  in their eyes to travel the endless miles of prairie roads,  serving up to four and five  little villages and hamlets in  their rounds. One charge in  Saskatchewan had seven  points - a Sunday drive of 250  miles!  Even today there are five  and six-point charges on the  prairies, and one young minister in Newfoundland had an  11-point charge, just last year.  The point seems to be -  whether it Is in those back-of-  beyond areas which have not  grown up to the stage where  they can build fine big churches, or whether it is in suburban or country areas which  are experiencing the wave  of the new migration, there  are many small churches  across the country which find  it difficult to support a full  church operation, minister  and all.  Then there are big churches  in the city who ore beginning  to feel the same pinch because  the migration has passed them  by, and left them behind as a  slowly decaying and somewhat anachronistic presence  in the downtown areas, unable  to support the plant on the  meagre givings of the faithful remnant.  In both instances, whether  in the thinly-populated areas  like the prairies or in the  Elphinstone graduates were resplendent last Saturday night as they gathered for group photographs  A puppy finds a home  Adjustments are in order  By Maryanne Weat supper right away, everyone get a terrible fright though,  was eager to feed me. Think Soon after I'd Inspected the  I've got it model new   house  and   was  just  The other dog who was here coming back to the klchen to  left a dry bone stashed away tell them it was OK and I'd  in a corner which I found. It's stay a few days anyway I  not very nutritional and far too came face to face with this  To Missie in Langley.  Dear Mum,  I'm sure I'd miss you a lot  more  if everything wasn't  so new and exciting, new      people, new smells, different  hard for me to chew up but huge cat. It's a gray tabby  foods and new games to play I    fon to play with. I pretend it's just like the tiger kitten I  I slept most of the way home  a fierce, bad enemy and jump used to play with, but much  in -the car, but had a good   and growl and worry Itl bigger than me. For a moment  I've also inherited a box I thought Tiger had suddenly  of super toys, though I am grown into a monster and I  glad I brought my dolly with was terrified, so I growled  me. My new Mum lets me loudly and the cat jumped up  take it to bed to sleep with, onto the back of the sofa.  For the daytime I have balls, But that wasn't any better,  they're fon. Just a little push he looked even bigger and he  look around while we waited  for the ferry. There was a very  funny looking creature in  the car next to ours, smelt  like dog, but I couldn't  figure out if it had a face  because I couldn't see any  eyes; it was all white hair, and they run away from me couid jump down on me but  a bit bigger than me. I barked and I can chase and bring I couldn't get him. Fran came  at it -but it didnt answer. them back. There are rubber to rescue me and we were  I remembered what you said bones, soft to chew on, a introduced properly. He's  and the first thing I did at my long piece of hard cowhide an old cat who doesn't like to  new home was to locate the and some squeaky toys which play and he's boxed my ears  fridge. I sat down beside it no longer squeak. Maybe a couple of times already so  with I?, a.'1'"1 a^solute|y I'�� get �� ne* squeaky toy of I'll have to leave him alone,  starved look on my face and my own when I learn not to it's a pity -1 had so much fon  you were right, I got my piddle on the floor. So far, with Tiger,  though I've had several accidents I've not been in real  bad trouble.  I remembered your instructions on how to manage  people. I sit down, look cute  and worried and- very, very  NOTICE BOARD  hone 888-2622   ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^  POTTERY SALE  Juna X, 10.Mt.rn. - 2.00 p.m. Sunanlne PMMry Guild Sato tnd Open  Homt, Crtlt Studio, Qibeons.  SUMMER TEA  July 7th, Mount Elphinstone No. W O.E.S. Summer T�� 3 - 4 p.m.  Maeonlc Hill, Roberta Crook.  WOMEN'S AOLOW FELLOWSHIP  MMUtvtry third Tueeday ol tho month it Hvmony Hill In Qlbsons.  Ladles ol til ages welcome. Ptiom 888-7420 lor Inlormitlon.  SUNSHINE LAPIDARY A CRAFTS CLUB  Club meets 1st Wednesday every month tt 7:30 p.m. For Infor*  matlon phone 605-2375 or 886*9204, tin  PARENTS WITHOUT PARTNERS INC.  Are you t single parent? Divorced? Widowed? Separated? Never  Married? P.W.P. Is an internetlonel non-prom, non-oectirltn,  educttlontl organization devoted to the welfare and Interests of single parents and their children. A chapter la now being co-ordineted  on the Sunshine Coast. For inlormitlon pletse phone Cordy tl 886*  7421 or Lily 11086-9337.  PENDER HARBOUR LIBRARY HOURS  TuntMy tnd ThurKHy 1.30 to 3.30 p.m. Slturdly 1.30 to 4.00 p.m.  We neve en Urged the library md Iwanddid ��� numbr ol new books  newly-dense bedroom communities, the problem seems to  be similar - how to get the  greatest number of ministers  to the greatest number of  people.  Here on the Sunshine  Coast, congregations have  been sharing ministers successfully for many years,  where the distances are comparatively short and the  travelling not too hazardous.  It might very well be said  that the days of the circuit-  riding preacher, with his  Bible in his saddlebag, has  never really died out here,  or in many of the outlying  rural areas of the prairies,  and remote parts of the other  provinces.  And it may very well be . .     ���     ,     ..  the  answer for  the   "new f Sjental P0"^.f�� *���  frontier"  of  the   suburban "fi3*"    * . J"0"?ve  church - a revival of the cir- "'" '   ^e ^H^T^  ,trf.   . energy. The granting of ex-  cm,���erl ploration of radioactive mi  nerals, the fuel for nuclear  energy. The granting of exploration permits arises  under the authority of the federal Atomic Energy Control  Board through the provincial  Ministry of Energy, Mines  and   Petroleum   Resources.  However, I've got a fon garden to play In, Sere are lots  of bushes and I like to bomb  through them, and make  hidey-holes from which to  ambush people going by.  I've not figured out yet why  sorry and offer a paw. I did everyone yells when I run  across the open parts where  there are just little plants,  but they've rigged up a fence  with some netting to stop me.  It has put a crimp in that  game, and I get tangled up in  the netting every so often -  but then I also find some  places they forgot too and the  fon starts all over again.  I have to wear a thing  around my neck called a collar  which I don't like - it itches  and it's not so easy to scratch  on this hilly ground and I often  overbalance. With the collar  goes a leash and at first  I bucked and fought but then  I discovered that you can lead  and let people follow you and  that's a change from often  getting kicked when I walk  too closely behind people.  I guess I shall find out what  it's all about In time. I'm  wondering what happens  when I want to go one way and  they want to go another!  Oh-oh, there's that cat  coming in. I'll have to go ���  I'm sure he's going to get  something to eat and if I'm  not there I might miss something.  Give my love to everyone.  See you, Mindy-Jane.  From Lockstead in Victoria  Stop nuclear exploration  Nuclear power is an energy  option of such consequence it  makes imperative an integrated governmental policy  embracing all aspects of nuclear energy. Unfortunately  in British Columbia no such  policy exists.  The fact is there  is  no  Uranium mining involves the inevitable    with     uranium  often damaging effects of the mining activity, would have  mineral extraction as well as catastrophic effects  on the  the deliterious environmental B.C. and American salmon  effects of radioactive mine industry.   Yet   this   permit  tailings.   Most   significantly is not an event in Isolation.  -/*%>-.  ELPHINSTONE AERIAL CLUB  Meeting every second Wednesdty of tin month tt 6 p.m., it Ihe Wit-  son Creek Club House.  uranium mining represents  the initial commitment to  nuclear power.  On April 17, 1979 Locan  Mining Corporation was  granted a uranium and thorium surface exploration permit at Adams Lake approximately forty miles east of  Kamloops. The significance  of course is that the Admas  water system is the largest  and most productive sockeye  salmon spawning ground for  the entire Pacific. Any environmental   damage,   almost  Since 1975 the Social Credit  government has granted at  least sixteen uranium service  exploration permits.  Environment Minister  Rafe Mair when queried in  the legislature about the recent exploration permit could  only muster "I am not certain, to be quite frank, whether they (Ministry of Mines)  consult with the Fish and  Wildlife Branch."  While a provincial commission on uranium mining has  yet to commence the government position has publicly  been one of caution towards  uranium exploration and  mining. The recent Adams  lake permit demonstrates  just how superfluous that concern is. The NDP policy is  and always hu been one of  total opposition to uranium  exploration and mining.  Radioactive wastes have  effects that will be a problem  for our children's children.  Added to that there Is the  grave economic danger posed  to the jobs of fishermen,  ranchers and farmers today.  The government's continued  policy of allowing uranium  exploration activity must be  stopped,  Fw all your Carpatt  tocosheen  i No  SeaP  Build  ������*'  ���UP'  IMS  li-j"  m  T. Sinclair  865-9327  ^^__________.  m_____^____m  ____________________________________ ������P  Principal Roland Hawes received thlt going away present last weak from tha students of Chatelech Secondary School. Hawee will teach In Pender Harbour next  year. Girl in picture is Tammy Enns, President of Students Association.  Langdale Elementary School. Award of Excellence for the highest achievement in  the Canadian Fitness Award Program. From left to right; Susan Boser, Laural  Robinson, Maria Christian, Brian Webber, Annabel Webb, Janine Pedneault,  Richard Christian and teacher Jan Jacob. Missing are Steven Christian and Klm-  berly Nursey.  Langdale Elementary School. For effort and Improvement In Reading and Language Arts, the Hopkins Landing Community Association awarded these books In  memory of Mr. Eric Thompson. From left to right: Jim Dyck, Tracy Stevenson, Jeff  Dyck. Missing is Tara Herie.  Area F holds meeting  Over one hundred residents  and property owners of West  Howe Sound (Area F) attended a Public Information  meeting in Langdale School  on Saturday, June 16th,  1979. Director Dave Hunter  was in the chair.  The Langdale-Gibsons  Bypass Highway route and  connector roads at Gilmore  was enthusiastically approved. Most were very concerned at the appalling  conditions on long weekends  especially when emergency  vehicles and residents cannot  get in or out of their communities because of the chaotic  congestion from Langdale  to Granthams and beyond.  All present were urged to  write to the Minister of  Highways.  The proposed Langdale  Gibsons Sewer proposals was  discussed and given tentative  approval pending further  engineering studies for the  next information meeting.  The water situation In the  area is progressing favourably. The North Road extension will service a large  area and should be completed this summer. The  Soames Water District Is  updating their service and the  Checkwelp Indian Reserve  will get new mains.  Specified Area Funding for  Recreation and other desired  faculties were explained.  This Area (F) can Individually  or jointly support these projects with other areas e.g.  Area E (west of Gibsons) and  Gibsons village. All proposals  would go to public meetings  and Referendum before any  action is taken.  Ray Chamberlin explained  the work of the Settlement  Plan Committee where the  future of our area is being  decided.  Once again when the report  is complete (Spring SO) a  public meeting will be held.  Mrs. Shirley Maeey explained the need to expand  the Langdale School Gym  for greater use by the students  and the community through a  Joint Use Fund of the S.C.R.D  The area north of Williamsons Landing has been designated as primarily for Industrial growth. Proposals for new  industries were outlined and  approved.  The residents also Indicated  they would prefer any new  Oil Tank Farm be in this  Industrial Area.  Gibsons Council  Al Wagner of the Economic  Development Committee  reported to the Gibsons Council at their meeting held on  Tuesday, July 19, that the  Committee's report should  be ready by August or September. Wagner said that  there had been some delay  occasioned by the fact that  the original consultant died.  He also reported that $3,000  had been received from the  Federal Government towards  a Transportation Study of the  needs of the Sunshine Coast  and that a further $5,000 was  expected from the Provincial  Government in July.  Alderman Larry Trainor  gave council an update report  on progress being made on  the new marina project, reported elsewhere. "The favourable report received from  P. Eby and Associates,"  said Trainor, "Is another step  in the forward movement of  the marina project." The  alderman emphasized, however, that the final step in  the project would be a referendum presented to the people  of the community.  Help sought  Public assistance in determining the identity of a  Female Body that was found  just off the Trail Islands at  Sechelt, B.C. on the 9th of  June 1979. The body was in  the water two weeks.  The woman is described as  being approximately fifty-  two yean old, five feet, nine  inches, ISO pounds, brown  hair, and a complete set of  dentures, top and bottom.  The victim has an abdominal scar from a gall bladder  operation. She was wearing a  red flowered blouse, tan cord  pants, blue socks and red  North Star running shoes,  size 8'/i. Anyone having any  information on a Missing  Person is requested to contact  the Sechelt R.C.M.P. Detachment. Phone 885-2266.  Cotst Newt, Juna 26,1979.  Sunshine Coast Economic Study  June 27,1979  DeorResldaati  Hm Suahfaw Coast  ���k  development oppwteaWea.  A few states af year tfsss  b wUeh court be  elsewhere. Tfce  to every hesMhsU ta the wll be treated hi the strie-  Regkaal District aa part of test ceafldeace for stody pv-  on eesMsaJc sfevelepaBeat pesos safar.  sssdysfthsrsgha.  Passes chart I   ) ths, k-catkm ol your rssktonos  ��TM��-Nsrt��e(t����ssels��><leMa>alal.Nrilsrllsit��ur,S|mow.6srl'aCo����l  Aree C - Indian WSSSIIS to OM Quids Csntp (Wme Park. Wilson ley. TlUkum  Ito atady is haded by n before Jaly 21, 1979 is  heal esaSJSSS sad ths pn- Strong   Hal   at   Asssrissss  viadal sad federal goveta- Ltd., Satte 200, 1 Alexander  Beats. Ihe research Is esa- Street,     Vaacoaver,     B.C.  dieted   as   basalt  of   the V6A1B2.  CeaunMee, by a eoasalOaa Ihaak yaa  for year ta-  mm, Streag Bal m Asm- opeiadea.  dales Lid. Ihe stady  wfl Yoais very traly,  provide aa overview of the AlWaaasr  nslea's mamma, H-Hfrtw Chabsssa  Ks strengths, wasbsaaaa aad Ecsasadr Stady CsssaoJMsa  AmD-QIrt Guide Cemp to Cemetery Including Marts Cnak   Arse E -Cemetary to Wast Border Qltaeons   Arosf* Qlbsons East Boundary to Port Mellon, Granthams, Hopklna   Village oiattem   Village ollschalt   2     Ptasssihstti I   I.Areroue:  permanent resident. _       part-time resident (maintaining a principal roUdenoe but spending lees  then 9 months In the aree)   nolldey'weokendraeidont    19. K you nt a parMlme resident. Itate your MMM ot  From tho month ol  to tht month of  2D. H you area holMsjy wosfcsnd reeldent:  For Pender  $1.3 million project  Work could begin In thirty  days on s $1.3 million marina-  motel complex at Pope's  Landing on Francis Peninsula,  project coordinator Peter  Wiebe told the Area AA.P.C.  June 6.  The project Is similar to  one proposed for the site by  Wiebe three yesrs ago, although the McKitrick family,  owners of the Indian Islands  Marina formerly located on  the site, ate no longer involved.  Facilities would Include a  150-seat restaurant, 23-room  motel, store facilities, gss  barge, boat sales area, marine  repairs, berths for 50 yachts  and parking for 120 cars.  One of the principals, George  McMurchie, until recently  operated a drinking establishment in Port Moody called the  Brass Rail and would like to  have a pub in the place but it  will not be included In the initial proposal if the group feels  it would arouse local opposition. However Wiebe explained that "one thing depends upon the other" and  all of the remaining services  would hsve to be Included  traffic, pointing out that a  busy exchange of sutos on  the site could creste s bottleneck st s very narrow and obstructed paw of Francis Peninsula Road. Regarding  water, It was estimated two  miles of existing public main  would have to be upgraded.  The greatest concern regarding the project centered  on the question of sewage disposal. Plans call for a batch-  type treatment plant with an  outflow into salt water. Wiebe  did not have details on the  10,000-gsllon-per-dsy system  but ssid Its designers told  him there would be no trouble  getting it approved by health  officials.  "You will be completely  convinced by the health  people that it's alright,"  Wiebe told the group.  The proposal has been submitted by Pope Landing Ventures Ltd., c/o Peter Wiebe,  #228-9101 Home Street,  Burnaby. There are four principals in the company including McMurchie and Wiebe's  company, Rimco Equities Ltd.  Wiebe ssid he hu previously  in order to make the overall,,been involved with the V.I.P.  project viable. ������-- Motels in B.C. snd numerous  Wiebe said projected trade  apartment   complexes.    He  for the operation would come   ssid the original group would  50% from within the commu-   retain ownership of the pro-  nity and 50% from outside,  ject and stay on to operate it.  He appeared surprised when     While the group may be  one of the A.P.C. members  ready to begin construction in  told him trade wss very slow  in  Pender  Harbour  during  the winter months with some  restaurants closing for the  season. He described a similar  complex he knew of in Seattle  and said it was very popular  because of its waterfront view.  "Yeah,   but   this   ain't  Seattle,"   another   member  ssid. Wiebe replied thst as  for as the marina berths went,  s Seattle yacht club official  had assured him they could be  filled with American boats if  necessary.  Members  expressed concern in s number of areas  including the   blocking   of  public access, water supply  and   boat   and   automobile  traffic problems. Plans show  the proposed wharf taking  off from the former government wharf site, which is  a public access. Some members felt this shouldn't be  allowed, although one sold  the public would have the  opportunity  to  rent  space  at the dock. When it wu revealed  the  main  structure  would extend 50 feet out over  the water and the wharf would  run out 200 feet, some members of the A.P.C. expressed  concern about the alienation  of foreshore snd the obstruction   docking   hosts   might  creste  for  vessels   coming  through the adjacent pan.  Others   worried   sbout  car  ber of approvals from public  agencies. The property is  already zoned for commercial  use, but permission will hsve  to be obtained from the Regional District to build over  the water, which Wiebe  described as an essential  feature. Also, approval will  have to be obtained from the  provincial government for  foreshore leases on the former  government wharf site and  from the Pollution Control  Branch for a sewage outfall  into the salt water.  The A.P.C. reserved  judgement on the project  pending further information  and local input.  Gibsons Public  Library  Tuesday 2-4 p.m.  Wednesday 2-4 p.m  Thursday 2-4 &  7-9 p.m.  Saturday 2-4 p.m.  886-2130  ���**>   thirty days with hopes for s  February finish, the project  will depend on getting a num-  CARS AND TRUCKS  horital ��� Le.isinq  ��� Also ���  Domestic and  Industrial  Equipment  Seaside Rentals  885-2848  rr\m*rm-i-*At<rzrr^a*r?>rr%*ter7,rr%*t*n:<7^Ajtm^  a_t_^y  GIBSONS  fcitofcfc *tatf Store  *    Shaw Road Industrial Park '  (Behind Gibsons Motors)  NEW HOURS  OPEN WED., THURS., FRI., SAT. & SUN.  9:30am - 6:00pm.  it BUY SELL TRADE 886-2650 [  it BEER BOTTLE DEPOT evenings *>  I. approilme*^ how n^ days during the eum^  11) did you Of members ol your household spend on tha Soneh-kwCeeet  II. ���pproilmotohr how many days in tht root of tht mm did you or members of your household spend on tha SunshineCoaat in:  III. Whore n your principal raaldonoo tooatad? Ptsaos than*  North and Watt Vancouvar   Vancouver, Now Wattmlnattr, Burnaby   Other Lower Mainland   Othar   3.i. Approximately how many rttum trips a yaar do you make on tha Horseehoe  Bay - Langdalo Ferry? Ptaaaorhat* 1   ).  6 times a yeor or lose   twice a month _  onoaa waah   twice a week or more-  3. b. How many trips oil the Sunshine Coaat did you mekeby othar modai et transport  prtvattboat.  4. What percentage of your tarry trips do you estimate to ba primarily tor:  racraatlon / entertainment  Whins ra'at hraa / f rtands���  commuting ragularly to city |ob   plaaaa opacify-  8a. Pisseechortq   ). Arc the heed of hweehoW and spouse:  looking for work    attandlng school    homemaker    /f you era employed whel Is tha occupation of:  SO. Ityt-jannilntf:  I.      OldyouiT^ntalnapart^maorhollday/waikondroaWenoaonthaSun-  ���Mm Coaat prior to establishing your retirement home?  If yaa, how many yaart did you have tha part-time or hoHday/waahand  residence before you retired?  What was your principal occupation prior to ratlramant?  Whan you dactdad to rttlra to tha Sunohlna Coast, which of tha following factors wart tha throe moat important? fteaeo chack (  ) no mora  Attr.ictivt surrounding!  Favourable ciimale  Competitive land end house prices  Proximity to Vancouvar  Pmimlry to friends I relatives  Qood community and health services  Owned property  Othar,    please    specify   6. AnswerIh/soimf/ononfy/i*youaraapermanenfrti'danr  Indicate approximately what percentage (%) of your annual household expenditures lor the following commodities era usually made off the Sunshine Coaat.  %spentotf  Sunshine Coast  FOOD:  tor homo consumption  eating out  HOUSEHOLD OPERATION:  furnishings/appliances  garoan tools and supplies  miscellaneous household supplies  building materials  CLOTH INO:  TRANSPORTATION  vehicle purchases  vehicle operation  HEALTH AND PERSONAL CARE  RECREATION:  home entertainment equipment (Include TV, stereo, etc.)  admissions to entertainment  vacation expenses  %  TOBACCO AND ALCOHOL: %  7.  Anm* m qm+utlm* nty It txv in i mvt-llmvMW  in a typical year aatlmata approximately how much money you spent in tha Sunshine >Soaat on tha following goods and aarvlees.  Food for home consumption I   Eating Out: | ,   Household Operation (furnishings, appliances, tools and building materials)  l__   Clothing S   Transportation f/nc/i/ds vehicle maintenance and purchase, m/yds farrlaa)  Health and Personal Cart  Recreation (equipment and satMtiaa)  Tobaooo and Alcohol  Taxes (net residential property taxes)  THANK VOU FOR YOUR OOOPBRATlON  ^^^^MMMaagataaiiaaaaggaggaaagaaggaaaaaagMgggggaMagg,  mmmm Coast News, June 26,1979.  From Fitness Service  Summer activities for Coast youngsters  To help combat the "Hey  Mom, what can I do?" syndrome, that win undoubtedly  manifest itself in a few weeks.  The Sunshine Coast Fitness  and Recreation Service has  organized week-long programs of summer activities for  elementary school age children in four communities along  the coast. For a daily fee of  SO* kids from the age of S to  and including 8 can come to  the program from 9:30 a.m.  to noon, and those from 9 to  13 (or older as long as they  are still in elementary school)  can come from 1.00 to 3.30pm.  The programs will be opera  ting out of the following places  for the weeks listed:  ���Inly 9-I3i Halfmoon Bay, in  the Elementary School.  Jo|y 16-20i Pender Harbour,  in the Community Hall.  July ZJ-27i Gibsons, in Cedar  Grove Elementary Gym.  July  30-Angut 3i  Sechelt,  in Sechelt Elementary Gym.  August 6-10i Halfmoon Bay,  in the Elementary School.  August   13-17i   Sechelt,   in  Sechelt Elementary Gym.  August JO-iMt Pender Harbour, at the Community Hall.  The  activities have  been  tentatively scheduled, but will  6&\  EAGLE  Bus. 298-2451  Res. 271-0486  E.E.(Mlckey)Coe  EAGLE FORD SALES LIMITED  4161 East Hastings St.,  North Burnaby, B.C.  V5C2J3  PENINSULA  MARKET  885-9721    Davis Bay, B.C.  tide tables   ?  Reference:  Pacific  Point Alkinson  Standard Time  Wed. June 27.  Fri. June 29.  0145             10.S  0315  9.7  060(1              12.5  0730  11.5  1305                3.1  1415  4.9  2035              15.2  2145  15.0  Thurt. June 28.  Sal. June 30.  0215              10.2  0405  9.2  0655             12.0  0840  11.0  1335               3.9  1450  5.9  2110             15.1  2205  14.8  ��� Groceries ��� Fishing Tackle  ��� Sundries ��� Timex Watches  Open 9���9  Days a Week  Sun. Jtuy 1.  0510 8.5  0945 10.5  1530 7.0  2240 14.6  Mod. July 2.  0550 7.7  1110 10.4  1620 8.2  2320 14.4  TuM.Ju|y3.  0635 6.8  1250 10.7  1715 9.2  .2350 1  BIG OIL  DEAL  ON MERCURY fl*/  OUTBOARDS W  BUY A NEW FISHING MERC.    ?V  4,4.5,7.5,9.8,20 or 40 H.P.     fj  Get 2 Complimentary Casesof  (^UICKSII-VER OIL  Manufacturer's Suggested $47S6  Maximum Retail Pries...    Wl  BUY A NEW GO POWER OR BLACK MAX  POWER MERC. 50 ��� 200 H.P.  Get 4 Complimentary Casesof  (^UlckSIL-VKR OIL  Manufacturer's Suggested $IB/B92  Maximum Retail Pries...     19  at participating Mercury Outboard Dealers  OFFER GOOD  JUNE 1 to JUNE 30,1979  Thursday:    Thursday    ia sted to help with our planning,  hiking day, and again well but if your child decides to  all   bring   picnic   lunches come at the last minute, or  to  finish   off  with.   Don't part way through the week,  forget to wear good walking that's fine. As we do not have  shoes, and bring your back any real idea of how many  pack if you have one. children  will  be   attending  Friday: Ahalf day of crafts, ***** P��>gr��n.s, we would be  tumbling   and   games   will ��������� P*M *> ff P"*?*  finish off our week, with all J*0 r^"1* wWa�� * "*  kinds of crazy contests. Bring  gf% -"-J "*j������-- Si^s^lS* "*  vour own bike if vou cui. joining together for a weiner be absolutely swamped.  roast at lunch time.  We'll      We will definitely need help  supply the food this time, as with  transportation  to  and  our way of saying "Thank you from our fishing places and  for comingl" the starts and finishes of our  Baseball,   soccer,   dodge- hikes, and again we must  ball and badminton can be  played as the children arrive  each day until everyone is  there, snd longer If they ste  really into it.  Kids should  bring   their   own   baseball  mitts.  Pre-registration  is  reque-  be flexibly arranged to accommodate both the weather and  the particular special events  which occur in the various  communities. The basic plan  is this:  Monday: A Held Day - the  crazy type! We'll have three-  legged racdes, sock races,  wheelbarrow races, and all  your own bike if you can.  Tuesday: During a beach  walk and exploration we'll  collect items to make a  craft project.  Wednesday: Let's go fishing and then have a picnic I  (Afternoon kids for the picnic  and then go fishing after.)  You'll have to bring your own  fishing rod - or a stick with  line on it, bait, and lunch.  We'll supply the drink.  plead for volunteer parental  help with rides in all areas.  Please call us if you can assist  even once at 885-9386,  885-5440, or 885-5279. Phone  the same numbers to pre-  register or to get more information. Happy summerl  Golf news  Good scores recorded  By Ernie Hu  After a long but successful campaign, Andy and Jean  Grey succeeded in winning  the popular Walter Morrison  Tournament. The persistent  playing of Wilma Slmms and  team mate Vic Martedieu extended the Greys to the 19th  hole before they were able to  claim a victory. Runners  up were Kay and Jim Budd  who defeated Don and Maureen Sleep.  Due to the excellent condition of the course, some  very good scores are being  turned in. Men's Twilite play  on Wednesday nights require  under par net scores of seven  and eight strokes to qualify  for a prize. Mixed Twilite  on Monday nights are also  enjoying good turnouts.  A small group of our golfers  attended the Ferry Workers'  Tournament held at Tsawwas-  sen Golf Course last Thursday. Many short holes and  water hazards caused our golfers a few problems. Roy Taylor carded a low gross sixty-  six.  The popular Don McKay  Tournament was played Saturday, June 16th under Calloway count system. The machine room team from the  Canfor Pulp Mill succeeded  in winning this traditional  trophy for 1979. Wilf Reiche  won the low gross trophy with  the 'duffer' trophy going to  Sue Harding. The 19th hole  at the clubhouse proved a  welcome respite from the  blustery and rainy weather  throughout the day.  The ever popular Calcutta  Sweep Tournament was successfully played on Sunday,  June 17th with some very  good rounds being shot.  This tournament was the first  that a few of our golfers have  had to experience; the pressure and strain of playing for  the large stakes require much  more concentration.  Gordie Cook with partner  Wilf Reiche played a solid  game, steadily increasing  their lead to emerge the  first place winners with an  impressive 13 under par 54  score. A three-way tie for  second, third and fourth  place with a score of 9 under  for 58's required a playoff.  Paul Smith and Laury Ostry  were eliminated at the first  extra hole for fourth  extra hole for fourth place and  second place went to Cliff  Salahub and Pat Mulligan at  the second extra hole. Roger  Hocknell and Len White took  third place.  Following the awards presentations, the winning teams  provided a round of refreshment for the assembled  members. Being Father's  Day, a dinner was arranged  for at John Petula's "Homesteader Restaurant" at Wilson  Creek with a possible party of  sixteen. When thirty-six  gests appeared, poor John  was hard put to provide a meal  at such short notice. However,  his resources proved equal to  the task and a Prime Rib  Dinner was produced and  enjoyed by everyone present.  Many thanks, John. Your  catering ability is far superior  to your golf score 11  Don't forget the coming  garage sale at Robert's Creek  Community Hall, Sunday  July 22nd. The committee  would appreciate any articles  you may be willing to donate  to this event. Call Ted and  Betty Henniker (886-9893) or  Ed and Betty Laidlaw (885-  9405) for pick-up of your  donations.  Pender Seniors  Pender Harbour Senior  Citizens' Association held  their regular meeting at the  Community Hall on June 18th.  It was an evening of surprises. Ted Temple, vice-  president, was the chairman  in the absence of Jack Hei-  dema.  The business part of the  meeting was short and to  the point. Evelyn Olson reported on the provincial  level for senior citizens. The  combined resolutions from all  B.C. branches are now being  processed and prepared for  presentation to the Provincial  and Federal Governments.  New mugs were purchased  for Branch 80.  It was drawn to the attention of the group that "The  Senior Chef" cookbooks could  be obtained at the Health  Unit in Gibsons.  For entertainment there  was a Walt Disney movie -  "Now you see me and now you  ���n  j Upholsterers  Serving Sunshine  Coast and Vancouver  All Furniture -  Marine - Boat Tops  "We are not the  BIGGEST  but we are the  M  BEST.  883-9901  don't." It was a surprise because it was not what had  been ordered.  It was amusing and everybody was relaxed for a delicious tea and period of fellowship.  Inlet to be  logged  It seems likely that MacMillan Bloedel will log 9,000  acres of country around the  famed and picturesque  Princess Louisa Inlet in the  north-east corner of the Sunshine Coast Regional District.  Socred Parks Minister  James Chabot says that the  logging company is willing  to trade the area for an area  of equal size and value but  that there simply is not any  area of that size and value  in the province.  Conservation groups are  most anxious to prevent the  logging of the famed inlet  which has Chatterbox Falls at  its head but at the present  moment there seems to be  no solution in sight.  Logging operations are  scheduled to start early in  1980.  Oops!  Also, a couple of weeks ago  we ran a picture of Vince  Bracewell running in Stanley  Pork for the Save the Whales  Fund. We left out the names  of a couple of Vince's sponsors. The missing couple  were Frank Parker of Sechelt  and Anne Burns of Gibsons.  Fast-moving baseball action in the Bronco League last week. Qlbsons Athletic  Association and West Sechelt were playing off for third place.  Sechelt Council (cont'd)  continued from page one  to get them underground."  Installation of underground  distribution along a portion of  Toredo Street, Wharf Road  to Trail Avenue wu referred  to the next Planning Committee meeting.  The Council is currently  awaiting the approval of the  Community Plan, Zoning and  Subdivision By-law from  Victoria. When that approval  arrives, a grant from the  Ministry of Municipal Affairs  for zoning and subdivision  will be forwarded.  A letter was received from  Gibsons Village Planner Rob  Buchan regarding the presentation of the proposed rezoning of Block 7 and remarks made by Hayden  Killam to Council on June 6.  Buchan wished to clarify any  misunderstanding made by  "inaccurate statements."  Killam had stated during  the June 6 presentation that  the re-zoning was approved  in principle by Buchan.  Buchan said that at the time  of the presentation to Council,  he had never seen the Proposed Site Plan accompanying  the re-zoning application,  prepared by Fjord Design and  presented by Killam  In addition, Buchan said  he does not even possess  copies of the relevant Municipal by-laws so was "hardly  in any position to even comment on compliance with your  Municipal regulations."  Buchan further ssid that  any remarks made were not  to be construed as negative  comment on the merits of the  Killam proposal as "I am for  severs] reasons in no position  to do so."  After a meeting of the  Board of Variance on June 14  decisions were mode affecting a proposed development  on Lots 15 through Lot 22,  Block 6, District Lot 303.  Parking lot sizes are to be  determined by Council by an  amending by-law. Fjord  design and Construction Ltd.  had also asked the Council's  permission to utilize the  existing lane at the rear of  the property for parking  access and egress, this wss  agreed to.  Consideration was also  given for an increase in height  allowance for the elevator  shaft above roof line. After  consulting the Fire Department It was decided that the  extra height would not constitute any real problem.  HARRISON'S  APPLIANCE  ��� All Warranty Service  STILL  MANYGREAT  APPLIANCE  BARGAINS  Pratt Road, Gibsons  TOP OF THE LINE BRANDS  First reading of By-law  146.6 was passed enabling the  by-law to go to public hearing.  The earliest date for a public  hearing is July 6, according  to Clerk-Treasurer Shanks.  The Sechelt Pre-School Cooperative was given a year's  extension on their operation  from the basement of file Mac-  Kenzie house on Neptune.  The Co-Operative is hoping to  locate permanent premises in  the near fiiture.  Correspondence was received from the Outdoor Art  Workshop sponsored by the  British Columbia Camping  Association. A team of U.B.C.  Education students have received a Federal grant to teach  art in the Howe Sound region.  Workshops for children will  be held throughout the Sound  in drawing and painting. Any  organization that wishes to  make use of this offer whould  contact the Village Ollice for  the address where the workshop can be reached.  Sechelt's twin town, Glover-  ton in Newfoundland, has expressed s desire to participate  in some activity with Sechelt  for Canada Week. It wu agreed to pus the information  along to the Canada Week  Committee.  Sechelt Minor Hockey  in jeopardy  This put season hu been put year's executive, to sper-  one of many changes, some son, have been involved  good and some not so good. ��� since day one five years  Anytime there are changes of ago, and all believe ft is time  any sort, someone will take for some new blood.  exception or not believe they  are the correct ones to be  made. For the most port,  however, it wu a highly  successful year, and in  talking to the "kids", most  are ready to start in again  already!  Unfortunately, there is one  matter of business that must  be accomplished first, and  that is to elect a new executive. The members of this  For those persons who were  most critical of the association, here is your chance to  show what you can do for the  hockey playing youngsters  on the Sunshine Cout. As  for anyone else who is interested in keeping the sport of  hockey alive here, the meeting  will be Thursday, June 28th  at Sechelt Elementary, at  8.00 p.m.  Water discussion)cont'd)  continued from page five  insuring thst there is adequate  dispersion In sewage areas.  "Once the problem is there,  they have to live with it.  The idea is to prevent it,"  said Committee member  Joe Harrison.  Chairman Almond questioned the standards thst the  Pollution Control Board are  using to establish permits  in Pender Harbour and other  Regarding possible upgrading of the Davis Bay gym,  it wu decided to wait until  the September enrollment  figures were known before  making any decisions on upgrading.  "There is no doubt that  Wilson Creek needs some  place for meetings. The  people wold use it immediately," uid Chairman  Almond.  It wu agreed by the Committee thst it wu wiser to  spend the $14,000 from the  Joint Use Fund to build s  bigger gym in the advent of  a new school, than to upgrade  the present building.  "It's dollars down the  drain. Thst building Isn't  adequate for anything,"  commented Nicholson.  It wu pointed out during  discussion thst if the enrollment in "Sechelt Increases,  s new school would be built  in Dsvls Bay.  Norm Watson presented s  petition for sn extension of the  Sechelt Sewer System In regards to Lot 10 property.  A recommendation  made to extend the system  subject to engineer's study  to be undertaken on receipt  of the subdivision plan,  looking at the entire area of  Lot 10.  Port Mellon  Auxiliary  The regular meeting of the  Port Mellon Hospital AuxUiary  wu held on June 13th at the  home of Vivian Chamberlin.  President Doreen Dockar  welcomed thirteen members  and guest Netti Berg.  The minutes were read and  reports heard from the various  committees. Betty Kiloh  gsve s most Interesting and  informative report on the  B.C.A.H.A. convention.  Members were reminded of  the Blood Donors Clink on  June 25th from 3-8 p.m.  st the hospital. Edith Simmons and Doreen Dockar  have been assisting.  A combined Birthday and  Father's Dsy party wu hosted  by members on June 17th  for patients in the extended  care at St. Mary's Hospital.  Corsages were presented to  the patients, cake and ice  cream wu served followed by  a sing song. Major Craddock  of the Solvation Army played  the accordion and led the  singing which wu much enjoyed by all.  The next meeting will be  held on September 12th at  1.30 p.m. at the home of  Betty Kiloh.  ________________t________ l����**��l*IM��Wi<M��mMHHP  Wildlife  corner  \wzzs&%  Coaat Newt, June 26,1979.  Glaucous-winged gull breaks through Its shell and  has its first peek at the big world.  Pelagic cormorants keep a close protective eye on these gulls who are prone to egg-  stealing.  White  A couple of weeks ago I  spent an afternoon on White  Island. That's the one with the  light, just off WUson Creek.  Three of us, Wayne Dakow,  Mary a friend from Vancouver, and myself did a colony count. Wayne wu taking  the count and sending it to  Wayne Campbell In the Victoria Museum.  I'd never been around a  colony in nesting season,  and consequently did not have  the foresight to wear a large  brimmed hat, but the gods  were with us and none of the  aerial attacks were closer then  the occukmal near miss.  We had expected to find  most of the eggs hatched,  but I guess we were s few  days early...Here's the preliminary results of the count.  Glaucous-winged gulls, 435  nests with a two-and-a-  half to three egg average per  nest, five young and one  in the process of breaking out  of the egg. Pelagic cormorants, 45 nests with sn average of four to five eggs,  and one pair of double-crested  cormorants with four eggs in  their nest.  There were also five oyster-  catchers. They stayed around  watching us pretty closely,  but we couldn't find any sign  of their nests. Eight pigeon  gullimots and seventeen  harlequin ducks were the only  other inhabitants, apart from  ourselves.  I'll cut this column short so  that I have some room to put  in the pictures of the White  Island colony. By the way you  should have permission before  going near it u it is a colony  and therefore delicate.  Give me a call at 886-7817  or 886-2622 if you spot anything interesting, 886-9151 in  the evenings, ta...  Of Mushrooms and Dragena.  One of the things I've  learned while writing about  animals is that, in nature,  vindictiveness or retribution  is not a way of life. So having  learned this, I will try to live  by it.  While reading over my column in lut week's paper to  make sure that what I wrote  ended up being written, I  happened to glance at an adjacent article written by someone calling themselves Dee  "because I wu recovering  from a massive hangover, or  somewhere counting the feathers on a redshafted flicker.''  I wu shocked. Not by the accusations, but because it  had been me who had taken  the pictures.  My first reaction wu to  Cee (silly name) and found write a rebuttal to clear my  that I wu mentioned in it. muddied reputation, then I  I don't mind fame, but unjust remembered about the time  notoriety I can do without, when Dee Cee had been des-  This Dee Cee person put pen cribing the dangers of picking  to paper and had the nerve mushrooms when a beginner,  to write that the reason the While still a chela in the ranks  editor had taken a picture of of mystical mushroom mun-  a mushroom for him instead of chers, Dee Cee inadvertently  my worthy self, wu either fed his face with the wrong  fungus, and had the mistake  graphically illustrated by the  presence of a large green  dragon coiled around the posts  at the end of his bed..."Let  him who is without sin  amongst you, cut the first  stone..." but, u I said, I  have learned from the animals  I write about, and shall not be  small enough to reply to Dee  Cee in kind. If however, by  some mistake, this is included  in the paper, then what con  I do about it?  Carefree gardening  By Sandy Loan  On the left is the nest of the glaucous-winged gull  and on the right the pelagic cormorant. Nests were  photographed during recent colony count on White  Island.  Ramblings of a Rover  Cee  Wild Mushrooms (2)  Before we proceed further  on the intriguing subject of  wild mushrooms there is a  small matter, unimportant u  it may appear to be, that hu  to be cleared up. Some of the  people who know me well (or  think they do) have already  decided that Dee Cee is me  and are mystified why I am hiding behind a nom de plume.  They are enquiring if I have  lost my nerve and am fearful  of having my name published,  or whether I shall at some future date write on some fearful  and disgusting subject that I  will be ashamed of later.  According to them (and who  gives a damn?) it is so unlike  me to hide my light under a  bushel and, with my ego,  be unwilling to see my name  "up in lights" in any newspaper. So far so good but there  are reasons I want to remain  anonymous, that is to the  general public if not to my  acquaintances. One of the  main reasons is best illustrated by the following  little anecdote.  Some years ago, I forget  how many, I wu lying in bed  reading, around 10.30���  11.00 p.m. when I heard a car  door slam and later footsteps  clumping on my porch. I  put on a robe, switched on the  porch light and there were  two young men carrying a  bundle of something or other.  Without unbolting the door  I enquired who they were and  what they wanted of me.  They called me by name and  mentioned that of the late  Eileen Glusford (may she  rest in peace), so I let them in.  They were nice, clean-cut  young chaps full of booze  and enthusiasm and informed  me that they had been out  fishing around Halfmoon  Bay. They had had no luck but  had, on their way back to the  car, discovered a whole bunch  of wild mushrooms which they  proceeded to show me by untying the sleeves of a wind-  breaker and spreading them  out on my front room carpet.  Apparently they had taken  them to Eileen Glassford's  place where a party was In  progress ��� and either she or  someone else had sent them to  the so-called "expert" on  such and such a road. The  identification was fairly easy  and of short duration. They  were all of the Russula family  which comprises fourteen  varieties, some of the suspect but a few edible, so I,  far from being an "expert",  advised them to leave them  alone. There were, however,  four others, two Deer mushrooms and two Woodland  mushrooms which I told them  they could eat after I had  broken off a small piece of the  latter and failed to detect any  smell of creosote, which is  present in the inedible kind.  They departed with many  thanks and I haven't seen  them since so I can only conclude that they took my advice  or else ate all of the Russulu  and departed this sphere!  However I think by this time  my reasons for using a pseudonym ue obvious. I just  don't want to be bothered with  visits, phone calls etc., nor  do I wish, as has happened  many times when I have  written something derogatory  about the Bible or on religion,  to find my mailbox stuffed  with "junk" mail - not letters,  but mainly religious tracts  from people who haven't  sufficient grey matter to be  able to write an intelligent  letter, but feel it their sacred  duty to send me a tract  ���1 vising me on the path I  should tread if I want "to be  saved." Who in the Hell gives  a damn anyway? I don't as  I am far, from being convinced that there is any salvation for any of us and I  am not in the leut interested  in the hereafter. I am too busy  with living my life in the present and the after life, about  the existence of which I have  grave doubts, can take care  of itself if and when it arrives I  Now, to get on with the mushroom business I  I mentioned earlier the King  Boletus, now I shall introduce  the Prince, not a member of  the boletus family but truly  a magnificent specimen of  edible wild mushroom and one  of my favourites. They range  in size according to their age  and can measure five to seventeen inches across the cap,  which is cream white or light  tan, flesh-white, aromatic,  with a slight almond odour.  The gills are first cream white  then dull rose, later becoming  purplish brown. They can be  found any time now from June  to October; in dry seasons  appearing first in August.  They often grow in compost  heaps, in flower beds, on  lawns, in orchards, sometimes  near the edges of roads,  usually in the open. My main  source of supply, and hu been  for years, is a spot near the  edge of a lawn on one of my  neighbour's property and  where a former owner used to  deposit   his   lawn   rakings,  neither on the lawn nor under  the trees as the Prince needs  some sunlight. I find them  delicious either fried with  bacon or in butter, added to  soups and stews or In steak  and  kidney  pies,   which  I  sometimes  bake,  and  they  have  the  added  virtue  of  drying well for winter use.  (Specimen    enclosed     Mr.  Editor.) All in all a splendid  mushroom, and it is a pity that  the general public are not  aware of them so thst many  thousands of them must tot  away and go to waste while  the same public go to the  stores and buy mushrooms,  either fresh or canned, the  latter variety mostly tasteless.  It is a shame but then I realise  only too well thst to some  people all wild mushrooms are poppies  suspect and to be avoided, so the roses of every  perhaps it is u well, u I have everything wu mused colour  pointed out earlier, to leave and I felt rancorous envy.  them  alone  or  get  busy, Even usually neglected areas  buy a good book and com- around shed doors and path-  mence to study them. ways   were   beaming   with  Anyone interested? More to Sweet William,  follow if they are. How about I asked the lady a few bright  you Mr. Editor? Haven't questions about her gorgeous  heard or seen anything of garden and she explained that  you since I commenced wri- she wu too sick too talk  ting, or should we say trying having destroyed her  to write. with   overwork.   She  CBC employee killed  It is with a strange feeling of  depression mixed with Inspiration that I view a garden  where the person in charge  seems to have done a perfect job. Some people just  have careful minds and they  do everything in Its proper  order. Obviously if you intend your garden to be truly  magnificent you start by  ordering the most marvellous  truck load of soil and another  of manure and you mulch  the whole works together with  the stones and sand that is  your lot. Then you run out and  buy about $1,000 worth of  plants and you aren't likely  to fail.  But for those of us who  have trouble paying Hydro  and writing letters home, for  cheap, lazy procrutinators  who leave most of the work  up to Mother Nature I believe  the prevailing feeling connected with gardening is  guilt...our old friend. "I  started the damn thing,  why can't I finish it?" "Why  didn't I do that properly?"  "Why wu I too lazy to sift the  soil and get rid of some of  those rocks?" We whine at  ourselves continuously and  thus we fail to enjoy even  the spindly little blooms we  do produce. We get so angry  we vow to turn the whole  thing over to a goat. Guilt and  anger are not what we had In  mind when we began.  So, having viewed the most  unbelievable perennial garden  this morning I came home to  my weak-stemmed spindles  and became immediately  depressed. That garden had  Canterbury Bells, blue, mauve  and white clustered about a  dozen to a stalk and all about  three inches across. Delphinium stalks were towering  in another three shades of  blue and white, double  glaunted between  variety,  headed to the hospital to have gons,   Candytuft,   Toadflax,  a disc stretched or something- Bachelor's Button, etc.  so I shall continue my little Ever onwards and upwards  column  for  lazy  gardeners with more flowers and  no  and just truly hope that that guilt.  nice lady gets to enjoy some    Happy Gardening  of   her   magnificent   work.  The rest of us should carry  on with our own brand (if  cheap sloth.  If we recycle the seed boxes  about now, fill them with  potting soil and toss in some of  the above mentioned perennials, they will be ready to  plant in a few weeks, they  will survive the winter and  bloom for us early next year.  Get the names of plants that  you admire in gardens you  visit, jot them on a note pad  and buy the seeds. Try lupins,  Delphiniums, Sweet William  and for heavens sake Pansiesl  Why not Peonies?  My Gardening Encyclopedia is functionally useless.  I keep trying to look things up  in it but the authors only  give the Latin names, involved-looking soil charts,  theory and then go on to explain the many varieties of  hideous diseases that will  probably befall almost everything. Have you any Myoso-  tis sylvatica, Nemophila  menziesii or Callistephus  chinensis in your garden?  Probably. They are for-get-  me-nots, blue eyes and asters.  I'll stick with the names  I grew up with. Golden oldies  like Grandpa's Beard, Soldiers and Sailors, Snap Dra-  back  wu  A thirty-two year old man is  dead u a result of a motor  cycle accident near Egmont  last week. Donald MacNelU  Snell Jr., an employee of the  Canadian Broadcasting Corporation wu reported missing  on June 11 between Egmont  and Madeira Park. On June  12 his body was located about  1.5 kilometres from Egmont  on the Egmont Road.  Apparently Snell, while  travelling towards Highway  101, failed to negotiate a  curve and went over an embankment and hit a tree.  He wu pronounced Dead on  Arrival at St. Mary's Hospital.  The parents of the  man live in Toronto.  SORRY FOR ANY  INCONVENIENCE  During this week of the  Beachcombers filming ��� airplanes In  and around Gibsons harbour.  Thanks for your patience  ���"".TOUQH JOBS]  EXCAVATING  Co.    # 4 in 1 Bucket  Ltd. ��� Extenda-Hoe  M    ��� 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  GRANTHAMS LANDING ,  ROMAN  CATHOLIC    SERVICES  Rev. Angelo De Pomps,  Parish Priest  Times of Masses  Saturday, 7.00p.m.  St. Mary's, Gibsons  ���sgalsr Saadaw Masses  9.00a.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 Mau.  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  Davis Bay  11:15a.m. -Gibsons  886.23.1J  GIBSONS PENTECOSTAL  CHURCH  Highway & Martin  Sunday School 1:45  Morning Worship 11:00  Evening Fellowship 7:00  Bible Study Wednesday    7:30  Pastor Tci Boodle  886-7107 or 886-9482  Affiliated with thc  Pentecostal assemblies of  Canada  SEVENTH-DAY ADVENTIST  CHURCH  Sabbath School Sat*.  10 a.m.  Hour of Worship Sat.. II a.m  St.John's United Church  Davis Bay  Pastor C.Drieberg  Everyone Welcome  For information phone:  885*9750 or 883*2736  tt Church Service!1  885-9666  SWANSON'S  Ready-Mix Ltd.  Quality Concrete  M^NSO*,  )    Excavatina Ltd.    9  Excavating Ltd  Wharf Road, Box 172  Sechelt, B.C.  Septic Systems  Excavations  Dralnfleidl  885-5333  L & H SWANSON Ltd.  Sand-Gravel  Dump Trucks  Gibsons Ready Mix  WORKING  IN THE COMMUNITY  ���386-9412  'Drainrock   'Road Mulch  'Sand 'Washed Rock  'Fill "Navyjack  Concrete Anchors  Available $20  Monday���Friday 8 a.m.���5 p.m.  ���  i  dead  LIONS CLUB  SWIM CLASSES  WHERE  WHEN  Selma Park (Pool)  July   2-13  16-27  WHO  30-Aug. 10  Beginners  HOW MUCH  Survival Swimmers  1 Child $10  Juniors  2         $20  Intermediate  3         $25  Senior  4         $30  MORE INFORMATION:       Phone 885-9440  Between 5:3C  (���7:30 p.m.  REGISTRATION:  TRAIL BAY MALL  June 29 & 30,  11a.m.-2 p.m.     a   ^^m���mm~~~ ^^^^^^mumm^mm^*m^~*m~mm^mm^m^m~mu*mu*mum~~~^^~~^~. 10.  Coast News, June 26,1979.  Police News  Wave of bicycle thefts  Sechell Police News.  Sechelt is in the middle of a  "bicycle theft cycle", according to Corporal Gary Wade.  "It all comes down to  people identifying their property. Owners not being able  to identify their property make  it difficult. It's that identifying factor that is our problem now." said Wade.  A typical case was cited  with the June 19 report of a  girl's 10-speed stolen from  the   back   of   Sechelt   Inn.  No serial number was available for identification.  Residents are encouraged  to use the engraving pencil  from the Sechelt police station to identify their property  with social insurance numbers or some other traceable  information.  Also in the weekly police  report were two motor vehicle  accidents. On June 20 a 1975  Kenworth tractor pulling a  low bed south bound went  off the road one mile north  of Lord Jim's. Speeding  appears to be the cause of  the Powell River driver  failing to negotiate the corner.  Charges of speeding are  possible. Damage is estimated  at $8,000.  A two-car collision occurred  in West Sechelt near Mason  Road on the morning of June  21. Cindy Lawrence, driving  a Toyota, crossed the centre  line striking Mather Hewison,  29, driving a Pontiac. Lawrence was taken to hospital  with multiple cuts and is  reported in satisfactory condition. Hewison was treated  for minor cuts and then  released.  Theft of $150 was reported  on June 20 in Selma Park.  A depth sounder was removed  from a boat docked in front of  the owner's residence.  A BMW car was reported  stolen on June 20 from the  hospital parking lot but was  returned the following day.  The   incident   is   currently  listed as a theft subject to  explanation since the owner of  the BMW is currently away.  Also on June 20 a female  juvenile was apprehended for  the shoplifting of one carton of  cigarettes from the Shop-Easy  store. In the same afternoon  theft of ropes by youths was  reported in Porpoise Bay; at  a value of $10.  On June 21 a house at Wigwam Campsite in Egmont  reported a break and entry.  Entry was gained through an  unlocked back door. Nothing  was reported missing.  A stolen flag was reported  by the RCMP on June 17  at 10 a.m. The flag was later  recovered and replaced.  There are no suspects.  Glbaona Police Newa.  Another report of indecent  exposure was made on June  20, this time in the Roberts  Creek area of Lower Road  and Largo Road. A nine-year  old girl described a short-  haired man driving a beige  or tan Volkswagen.  Also on June 20 a break  and entry was reported in the  Georgia Drive area. At this  time nothing is believed to  have been taken from the  house.  Attempted theft of gas  occurred on Highway 101 on  June 21. One youth was seen  attempting to steal gas from  a tank and then fled when  confronted by a witness.  Two welding cables were  cut off a welding machine in  the Marine Drive area on June  21; value set from $400 to  $500. Also on June 21 two 10-  speed bicycles were stolen  from Elphinstone School.  Missing are one red 10-  speed with chrome fenders,  Gentels make and one green  10-speed, English make.  Both were chained and locked  at the time of theft.  On June 19 a residence on  School Road reported a break  and entry. Taken were a  Lloyd's stereo set and speakers at a value of $400 and an  electric guitar at a value of  $300.  Cedar Grove Elementary  reported the theft of an outside speaker on June 18  and on June 17, a spare tire  was stolen from a vehicle in  the Sargent Road area.  A small quantity of money  was reported stolen from a  residence entered on June 17  in the Shoal Lookout area.  Also on June 17 keys were  stolen from a car parked near  the Municpal Hall.  !fe  s fitness Important?  Ask any body.  \\t3tonkm*m,%  mn  ACCOMMODATION  BIG  MAPLE  i  Skm 23  885-9513  RonniEBROok  LODGE  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  L-ozu      L^ourt  %U  Inlet Avenue  Centre of Sechelt  it 17 modern units  ���v Kitchen units *..* ColourT.V  ���:.- Wall to wall carpeting  Close to shopping & fishing  885-9314 Owner-Operator  Skm 27        Cliff & Liz Lindsey  w  Ole's    Cove,  Halfmoon Bay, B.C.  it Excellent dining facilities  *.'r Heated swimming pool  ���V Sauna  ���ft Cocktail lounge  Under New Management  Skm 48       Tel: 885-2232  Duncan  ^  Cove      **  Resort    ^lt*si  "follow signs on V-l/i  Sinclair Bay Road"  Garden Bay, B.C.  Cottages Motel Units Trailer  Sites   Laundromat   Boat and  Tackle Rentals Ramp Moorage  Propane  SanltaryDump  skm 74 883-2424  *BLUE SKY MOTEL*  "On the waterfront at  Oavis Bay"  Overlooking   Georgia   Strait  and the Islands  SLEEPING & HOUSEKEEPING UNITS  Colour Cablevision &  Complimentary Coffee  Skm 24 885-9987  RESTAURANTS  R  iggers  bost  estourant  hi thc Pender Harbour Hotel -  Madeira Park  Open: Monday - Saturday  7.30a.m. -10p.m.  Sundays     10a.m. -9p.m.  a Reservations Recommended i  skm 63      883-9311  CASb      Oj  MdRTIMGZi'  ���OTdURMIT  On thc wat9ffront|  it   Davis Bay  Open 7 days a week  Specializing in Spanish  Paella and Seafood  ���fully licensed premises*  ['LEASE I'HONE FOR  RESERVATIONS  Sk,.-. 24 885-2911  famWy  r tstcionant  'Uptown Plaza'  Cafe and  Dining Room  Breakfasts,  -  Lunches, Dinners  iciallzlng In Greek Food"  (after 5:30 p.m.)  jpen 7 days a week  [censed premises ���ti  tSunnijci��.��t  J\r\oto%cMoid   Hwy.-nrt017" ~"'���  Upper Gibsons  Sleeping & Housekeeping  Units  Individual tubs & showers  Colour Cablevision  Close to new Shopping Mall  Skms 886-9920  THE HERON  GOOD_WHOLESOME  FOOD  7-5  7 days a week  Home Made  Soups, Salads, etc.  OUR PIES ARE  DELICIOUS  SkmS Gower Pt. Road  Gibsons Harbour  [Seaview Gardens  Chinese A Western Fuua  Lower Gibsons  Tues.-Thurs.  11:30 a.m.*9 p.m.  Fri. & Sat.  11:30a.m.- 10p.m.  Sun. ll:30a.m.-9p.m.  Take Out Available  Skms 886-9219  To the scenic  SUNSHINE COAST;  Cfbarsf  3nn  YOUR HOSPITALITY DIRECTORY  ������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������A*  AUTOMOTIVE  Skm.24  JEurapfatt  Motor*  HONDA  $arts  885-9466  Edgewater  e SERVICE  Ltd.  ~ At. the.traffie light  in secneli  COMPLETE AUTOMOTIVE  SERVICE  7:00a.m.���9:00 p.m.  7 days a week  Skm 27.2 885-2812  ��� ���������������������������������������������������������^���������itiiiiiiiiiiiiiii'i  GIBSONS SHELL  SERVICE  Downtown Gibsons  Monday thru Saturday  8 a.m.���8 p.m.  Sunday: 9a.m. to 7 p.m.  General Service  Skms 886-2572  ������������������������������������������������������������  Madeira  Marina  MARINE SALES  & SERVICE  OMC. Evinrude. Volvo,  Honda, Chrysler,  Mercruiser  Housekeeping Units,  Campsites, Fishing Tackle,  Party & Block Ice.  Madeira Park, B.C.  Skm 62 883-2266  MON - SAT  NEIGHBOURHOOD  PUBLIC HOUSE  Across from Sunnycrest Mall  SkmS Q'bsons8flfi-9815  PdmiciPmXnon  IWIfflfffWWWI  REAL ESTATE  .. Gibsons,B  aaaX SkmS     V0N1V0  C.��  PENDER HARBOUR  REALTY LTD.  JOCKHERMON,  JOHN BREEN  REAL ESTATE  st INSURANCE  Box 190, Madeira Park  (On Hwy 101 at  Francis Peninsula Rd.  Skm 61  883-2794  GIBSONS MOTORS  LTD.  Shaw Road, across from  Sunnycrest Mali  TOTAL MECHANICAL  -   REPAIR  for all Model  Cars & Trucks  Open  Mon.���Fri. 8 a.m.���S p.m.  skm.s 886-7611  GIFTS  MURRAYS'STUDIO  w  HASTI-NOTES  BLOCK PRINTS  WATERCOLORS  SELMA PARK ���"ft**  Up Nestman Rd.  One block left on Radcllffe.  "WE'RE OPEN  WHEN WE'RE HOME"  885-9662  ffk    Helen's %  * Fashion ��  f    Shoppe ��  j&   Gifts & Souvenirs ip  -f*    Everything for ��&  * the Ladies V  \n Gibsons         Sechelt 7  J, M6-9941       885-9222 s��  CENTRE  -  ��� HARDWARE  //m    AND GIFTS  883-9914  Fishing Tackle  Housewares, Giftwares  Hardware, |j rU  Small Appliances   %3  Pop Shoppe        ^j(U  Pender Harbour Centra  Skm 62      '" Madeira Park  BOOKS*..  POSTWKrr*MAPS  CARDS^*a.\\W BOOKS  ���k Tourist  Information  ���h Complete  Selection of Books  skms       886-9711  Wharf      Sechelt, B.C.  CHINESE &  nosed  CANADIAN   Tue��.  CUISINE  Skm 27.2 885-2511  SUPPLIES  ���CANADIAN PROPANE  GAS & OIL LTD.  Service Work on All Om AppllanCM  Comptsttllntolttetrlc A gat  tppllsneMsnd camping equipment  OtstnaatMn        WMlar a Dryen  MIrlgenten     (CANADIAN  Btt BUS  Full lint ol R.V. AppHsra*  Porpoise Bay Rd.     885-2360  ADIANl  AC RENTALS  & BUILDING  SUPPLIES  Highway 101 *  Francis Peninsula   Rentals,      VpV  Garden CentreMy  & Building Supplies  skm 6i   883-2585  Garden Bay Store  Ice-Propane-Frozen Bait  Groceries-Meat-Produce  Chevron gas, oil & supplies  Open 7 days a week  8 a.m.-Midnight  Skm.72.^ Garden Bay  883-2253  I.G.A. ��  Fresh Meats and  Produce  Open Mon.-Sat.,  9-6  Pender Harbour  Centre  in Madeira Park  Variety  Jfoob*  HEALTH FOOD  and DELICATESSEN  Snacks In the Sun  Just Past  Ken's Lucky Dollar  Gibsons  886-2936  Skm.5  KENa     Gibsons. B.C.  ��� Large selections  of groceries  and Import foods  ��� Non-food section  Includes camper Items  STORK IIOl'RS  0it,tu. to6p.m.  I ri.lav to 7 p.m.  Sumliiv III a.m. fo 5 p.m.  "II will pay you to stop  Skm5 andshop with us."  THE COMPLETE FOOD  STORE  KEN'S  Gibsons, B.C.  Open 7 days ajAieek  ��� Fresh bakery products  tram our bakery  ��� Fresh and cooked meats  ��� Finest fresh produce  ��� Ice, pop, ice cream,   and dairy products  Pen-Ga  Marina  & Shipyards  Full Marina Service & Engine  Repair to all Makes  Diving-Moorage-MarineWays  883-2535  MARINAS & RECREATION  K  uccaneer  Marina  Secret Cove, B.C.  JERVIS INLl  PRINCESS LOUISA  DAY CRUISE Tues. and Thurs  (July and August)  2���-4 hour scentc cruises  available other days in surrounding area.  Skm si 885-9563  The Pender Harbour  Fisherman's Resort  & Marina  Garden Bay, B.C.  BOAT RENTALS  9H.P.���40 H.P.  Bait. Ramp, Moorage, Water-  front cabins, and R.V.Sites  Skm 72 883-2336  ALL SPORTS  t^liaiina  Your Outfitter  for  Fishing  Camping  Outdoor Supplies  Gibsons Harbour  Skm.5   886-9303  NOBLE CHARTERS  Salmon Sport Fishing  1 to 4 person charter  Why rent a boat and tackle  when tor about the same price  you can have a professional  guide and fully equipped  boat at your disposal?  Phone JOLLY ROGER  MARINA 885-3529  Or Garry Noble 883-9134  w u  Moorage���.    ioosiips  ���Permanent & Transient  Block & Party Ice  Peaceful Quiet Setting  skm 52 885-3529  SMITTy's  Marina LtcI.  HENRY J. SMITH -OWNER  'Ice & Bait  'Fishing Tackle  p.o. box 96     886-7711  GIBSONS, B.C. VON 1V0  ,   CAMPING,     ,  f>5 C.S. ������ sdme oil beach  Full Facilities  HORSE RIDING  By Reservation  Instruction & Supervised  Trail Rides  * BONNIEBROOK *  CAMP & TRAILER  PARK  Skm9   Gower Point  886-2887   �� 886-9033  ���"Irvines Landing '  Marina  ���e d>v*s  Pender Harbour    e- ^ >Q  Marine gu, bait, .i^Qs>-  tackle, moorage  boat rentals, launching ramp  Ice, campground facilities.  Waterfront Restaurant  it Licensed Premises ��:  skm 72 883-2296  SUNSHINE COAST  BRITISH COLUMBIA  Printed by The Coast News, (ill)sons  MM  g Coast News, June 20, is;  COAST NEWS CLASSIFY    ADS  mm nwi  Classified Ad Policy  All listings 50�� per line per week.  or use the Economical 3 for 2 rate  3 weeks for the price of 2  Minimum  $2.00  per  Insertion.  All fees payable prior lo Insertion.  CLASSIFIED DEADLINE  NOON SATURDAY  * In the event ot an error the  publisher shall be responsible for  one corrected Insertion only.  This offer la made available for private ladMduh.  Coming Events  Print you ad la the squares Including the price of the Item and voir telephone number. Be aare to leave a blank space after each wonl.  N�� phone orders Please. Jut null In the coajpoo below accompanied by cash, cheqae  or money aider, lo Coaat News, daaaUeda, Ban 4*0, GRmobs, B.C. VON IVO, or  bring la person to the Coaat News office, GOmom  DROP OFF POINT : Campbell's Shoes & Leather Goods Store, Sechelt  Coast News  Classifieds  Box 460, Gibsons, B.C.  VON1VO   '  CLASSIFICATION:  Eg. For Sale, For Rent, etc.  : _t ::    -          ���    ���  n:                         :  _.  :._:    ii  :    i      :  DEADLINE SATURDAY NOON-  births  Born to Mr. and Mrs. C.A.  Chapman on June 14th, 1979,  a sister bc Frederick George,  Lisa Marie, weighing 10 lbs.  9 oz. Proud grandparents are  Mrs. B. Walker and Mr. and  Mrs. C. Chapman.  Born to Ian and Elizabeth  Wright, on June 1.1th, 1979,  a baby girl Alison Amy Wright  weighing 6 lbs. 3 a. Grandparents are Mr. Logan Wright  of Granthams Landing and Mr.  and Mrs. Richard Lattimar of  Ucluelct, B.C.   onnouncomcn-l/  To all of our parent's friends who  donated their time and effort to  make our Mother and Father's  40th Wedding Anniversary a  happy and memorable occasion,  we wish to give our sincere  thanks and gratitude.  Penny and Sharon (Kelley)  Davis.  I would like to take this opportunity to publicly thank the  Howe Sound Fanners' Institute and the Gibsons Lions  Club for sponsoring me to attend  the Forum for Young Canadians  in Ottawa. Thanks a tot. Karl  Johnston.  Mike Danroth, your local Sunlife  representative is pleased to  sponsor this space for your  Birth Announcements. Phone the  Coast News for this free service  and a free Baby  obUueik/ "     oppertunlMc/ oppoitunUlt/ help wonted  McLeani Passed away at Vernon, B.C., on June Kith, 1979,  Sarah Malcolm McLean. Bom  in Broxburn, Scotland, Mrs.  Mclean lived on the Coast for  58 years before moving to Vernon two years ago. She leaves  to mourn her passing Mrs.  Morag Bitchings, Vernon,  Mrs. Joan Massaro, Burnaby,  Mrs. Louella Luiton.Fraserdale  Ontario, Mrs. Jessie LoiansH,  Vernon, 13 grandchildren,  and 17 great grandchildren.  Funeral Service at Chapel of  Vernon Funeral Home, Wednesday, June 20, 2 p.m. Cremation  Vernon Funeral Home 3007-  28th Street.  onnoun��m��nt/  Whoever found my wallet and  the Post Office who forwarded  it please accept my sincere  thanks. Dave White.  Weavers a\ spinners of the Sunshine Coast.. If Interested In  getting together with others who  are spinning and weaving (off-  loom, Salish, or loom-weaving),  please phone Mary Gregory,  886-2064. ^-4\       #28  There are four of us and we would  like to find a nice new home.  Our phone is 886-7592. (Oh  by the way, we're kittens).     #26  ��������������  ��������������������������  Grandchildren coming to  visit? Rent a crib, high chair,  stroller, whatever you may  need I Phone Beth anytime at  886-2809.  iiniiisiiiiisiiim  Are you tired of searching a  ready-to-wear rack looking for  what you never find? Then  treat yourself to a maderto-  measure outfit, for men or  ladies. Speciality ��� formal  wear. Also alterations, designed and assembled by a  qualified European tailoress  (formerly of Hamburg Tailors  tec, Germany), By appointment. 886-2415. tfn  Mime For Dancers  A class with  GERARDO AVILA  June 28th (Thurs.)  Twilight Theatre  Children 3.30 p.m.  Adults & Teens 4.30 p.m.  FeeS4.00perlHr.clus  Mn.MOwaid-aoo-2531  YOUR MEMBER OF  PARLIAMENT  RAY SKELLY  886-7744  or R.R. #3 Courtena;  Western Canada School  of Auctioneering Ltd.  Canada's first, and the only  completely Canadian course  offered anywhere. Licensed  under the Trade Schools  Licensing Act R.S.A., 1970  C.366. For particulars of the  next course write: Boi 687,  Lacombe, Alberta or phone  782-6215. #29  . Hours.  Frl. & Sal  lOa.m-5p.m.  Appolnlm nls anytime  Call 686-7621  TELEPHONE  ANSWERING  SERVICE  886-7311  Reliable babysitter for 2 year old  boy. Part-time 12 hour shifts  ind some weekends. References  jlease. Gibsons or Sechelt.  Phone 886-8329, #26  Pert time help required for bar*  lenders, bar help and security  people. Apply in writing, stating  siperience and references to  Boi 10, c/o Coast News, Boi  ���60, Gibsons. #27  Part-Time Instructors  Instructors are needed for the  fall program in the following  areas!  Automotive Maintenance,  Basic  Automotive Maintenance,  Tune up  Bartending  Candlemaking  Diesel Theory  Fiberglauing  Furniture Refinishing  Guitar  Office Machines  Quilting  Small Engine Repair  Typing  Winemaklng  Woodwork  If you have skills you would  like to share with others,  please call me or write immediately after August 6.  Karin Hoemberg,  Continuing Education,  Boi 6, Sechelt, B.C.  V0N3A0  Phone 885-3512. #26  Coast Business Directory  r******** AUTOMOTIVE   *********  ECOnomy AUTO PHRT8 Ltd  Automobile, Industrial  and Body Shop Supplies  Sechelt    88S-SIBI  need tires?  Come in to  COASTAL TIRES  at the S-BENDS on Highway 101  Phone 886-2700  and Electric Ltd.  Bill Achterberg  886-9232  ********MISC. SERVICES ��sr####i  R.GInn Electric  General Wiring &  Qualified Workmanship  RRH2 MARLENE RD.,  ROBERTS CREEK  885-5379  /T\ TRANSWEST HELICOPTERS /AN  [A) (1965) LTD. \*g)  \Lzs Charter Helicopter Service >~^  Box 875 886-7511 Gibsons  /����***��� DRIFTWOOD CRAFTS * AND*****!  CRAFT SUPPLIES  * SEWING NOTIONS  JEWELRY.  WOOL  **********     EXCAVATING      *******  ********* PLUMBING *******  SEASIDE PLUMBING  PLUMBING -PIPEFITTING-STEAMFITTING  HOT WATER HEATING  886-7017  All Work Guaranteed   ******* C0HTf\ACTiUG-r********  Phone 886-8003  DANSBACKHOE  Septic Tanks, Ditches, Excavations  m  Sand & Gravel        P.O. Box 1429  VDaniel T. Johnson Qlbsons, B.C. VQN1 Vfl/  ^Sunnycrest    Shopping    Centre, Gibsons    886-2525  MOVING AND STORAGE    ,  LEN WRAY'S TRANSFER Ltd.  Household Mownj & Storage Complete Packing  Packing Materials lor Sale  Phone 886-2664     Member Allied Van Lines     RR  I.Gibsons  VILLA CONSTRUCTION  CUSTOM HOMES & ADDITIONS  Sat.-Sun.    PH: 885-3929       Weekly  All Day After 5 p.m.  Cram & Dragline Services  DRAGLINE OR CLAM BUCKET WORK  PILEDRIVING ft WHARF CONSTRUCTION  any beech or breakwater job quoted on ��� free of charge  FROM THE LAND OR 0ARQE  Lorne Allan M6-9082 anytime ,  (J)  B.A. BLACKTOP LTD.  "Quality Service since 1966"  ������$L% Pavln0* Curbs, Drainage Free Estimates  v\-     885-5151    East Porpoise Bay Road  a Free  PERMATRUSS FABRICATORS     Estimates'  (Gibsons) Ltd. 886-7318  Located next to Windsor Plywood p.o. Box 748  Residential & Commerciai Roof Trusses Gibson's, B.Cy  J.B.EXCAVATING        886-9031  Water, sewer, drainage Installation  ��� Dump Truck ��� Backhoe  ��� Cat ��� Land Clearing  ��� Free Estimates ��� Septic Fields  mo-mw GIBSONS LANES Hwy101f'  Open Bowling Hours: Friday & '"*-'���  Saturday   7p.m.to 11 p.m. #  and Sunday 2 p.m. to 5 p.m. Uf  Cadre Construction ltd.  Framing, remodelling, additions,,  HOUSES BUILT TO COMPLETION-  l Payne Road, Gibsons 886-2311  GIBSONS SAND & GRAVEL LTD  EXCAVATING ��� LAND CLEARING  ROAD BUILDING GRAVEL  Classified aggregates      883-9313  Quality Form 6 Garden Supply Ltd. -  886-7527  Pratt Rd..  Gibsons  * Feed  * Pet Food  * Fencing  * Fertilizer  Gutters Phone: Eaves Troughs  CUSTOM CRAFT PRODUCTS  Commercial M5-2992       Maintenance  Residential Continuous  Classified  aggregates  SdtuU QtveUfimtnt *4fd.  EXCAVATING - LAND CLEARING  ROAD BUILDING GRAVEL  886-Q830    QT\  JOHN HIND-SMITH  REFRIGERATION & MAJOR APPLIANCE SERVICE  ' Port Mellon toPender Harbour  Res. 886-9949  C & S Construction  --_.. . m��        ->       ��_    Renovatloma  Fiberglass Sundecks m Finuhing  Daryll Starbuck  Dennis Collins  88(1-7100  CUSTOM BACKHOE WORK  SEPTIC fANKS INSTALLED  Governrrrent Approved  Ftee Estimates  Eacavations - Drainage Watefimes etc  ,pn BB.-.2921 BoPerfs   Creek J  ******** PAMTmGAT********:*  Concord Carpet Care  886-9351  CARPET & UPHOLSTERY  SAME DAY SERVICE  I GIBSONS-SECHELT-PENDER HARBOUR  THOMAS HEATING  OIL BURNER SERVICE:    ......  Complete Instrument OOO" /111  ********* ELECTRIC  T JoM'S Tom Flieger   Phone 886-7888  ^WLectrical  Box 214. Gibsons. B.C.  "ONTRACTING V0N -yo  Cadre Construction ltd.  ��� Exterior Painting ���  e Professional Work ���  e Airless Spray Jobs e  Payne Rd., Gibsons 886-2311  Cadre Construction Ltd.  Replacements and Storm Windows  Expertly Installed  Payne Road, Gibsons 886-2311  ANDREASSEN    ELECTRIC  (GIBSONS CO.I Serving ihe Sumhine Coast  ELECTRICAL CONTRACTOR  Per Andreassen 886-9439  General Delivery Granthams Landing, B.C.  Terry Connor  880-7040  PAINTING CONTRACT^  80X540. GlbSQM. B.C.  PACIFIC-O-FIBERGLASS  FIBERGLASS LAMINATING - REPAIRS  BOATS-SUNDECKS, ETC.  13 years experience        885-2981  P. M. GORDON  B.C. LAND SURVEYOR  I       P.O. Box 609  1      Sechell, B.C.                                            Bus. 885-2332  H      V0N3A0                                                  Res. 886-7701.  CERAMIC-OUARRY TILE-  MOSAIC  RESIDENTIAL & COMMERCIAL  RR#1 llconRPTIIF       JOHNLEPORE  Gibsons, B.C.       J.LCrUHCIlUE       phone  VON iVO  886-8097  "Serving     &>4>R  Langdale     OOtl  to  Earls Cove":  Marv Volen  TREE TOPPING  VIEW DEVELOPMENTS LTD.  Clean up your wooded areas.  Remove lower limbs lor VIEW  Top tall trees adjaeacent 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 866 29.18  Commerciai Containers available  ******* BUILDING SUPPLY ********  <fra^ &0�� Jafis PLJttOOD  ~  '  naaaaHwa.  / iL_   Fancy Panels, Insulation, Doors, Bllolds.  Construction Plywood, and all Accessories.  Delivery Phone 888-9221 Highway 101. Gibsons  ********** Cabinets **********  SUNSHINE    KITCHENS  CABINETS - REMODELLING  Shnwrotim in Twilight Theatre Bldn. XHb-1-ll I  KOPENSAT. 10-5 OR BY APPOINTMENT  ******* FLOOR COVERING ********  CARPET-CABINET-CERAMIC CENTRE  Open   Sat  10a.m ��� bp.m  Howe Sound Distributors Ltd.  North Road, Gibsons, B.C. 886-2765  SEAVIEW CARPETS - CABINETS  SHOWROOM 6f��N  10-6      Tues.-Sat.  886-2417        922-2017   TOLLvFREE   tmmamm*%*mA%*%maaaaaA.aaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaLaaaaaaamaaam  maaaaaa  mmm MM  12.  Coasl News. June 26,1979.  ���announcement  **��� MM MNMHtM ���  vVVJi,  Money Back Life  Insurance. Income  Protection. Mortgage  Payment. Retirement  Mm yk%  Funds. Education  ^IJ        -���.J    H  of Children.  Business Insurance.  Let me show you       4  how you can benefit.     J  ^KWo^ms  _*_____%,*  a^^T  *."  ffo^^^ir  ^--                 V  Mike Danroth  Representative  ^L^_M_A^_^A_^&  P.O. Box 1220         *  Gibsons, B.C. VON 1VO AvK.  886-9408  Get your life in shape.  OFCaWR  VILLAGE OF GIBSONS  NOTICE TO GIBSONS TAXPAYERS  PROPERTY TAXES DUE JULY 30,1979.  PROPERTY TAX NOTICES for the year 1979 have  been mailed. If you have not received your notice,  please contact the Municipal Hall at 886-2274.  NEW OWNERS - You are responsible for payment  of 1979 property taxes before the due date to avoid  penalty.  PENALTY - of 10% will be added to unpaid  current taxes at the close of business July 30,1979.  If you are eligible for the Provincial Home-Owner  Grant, please ensure that the application on the  tax notice is complete IN FULL and returned to  this office before the due date, otherwise, the  amount of the grant will be subject to the above  penalties. Application for the Grant should be  made whether or not taxes due are paid.  Village of Gibsons  P.O. Box 340   .  Gibsons, B.C. VON 1V0  J.W.Copland  Municipal Collector  #26  help wonted  VILLAGE OF GIBSONS  HELP WANTED  PART-TIME RECEPTIONIST/TYPIST  Good typing plus good figure aptitude is needed  for this interesting position. Ability to work on own  and handle a variety of duties a must. Applicants  should submit a written resume stating background and qualifications on or before July 3,  1979.  J.W. Copland  Municipal Clerk  Village of Gibsons  P.O. Box 340  Gibsons, B.C. VON 1V0 #X  uioik wonted  P.O.Box 1341,  Sechelt  CLAPP'S  CONCRETE  ��� Placing and finishing of  all types of concrete work  ��� old concrete broken out  and hauled away  ��� guaranteed results on  any concrete water  problems  88S-212S  Wayne Clipp after 7 p.m  foi /ole  PENINSULA  ROOFING  & SHEET METAL  All Types ol Roofing  & Re-Roofing  Henry Rodriguez  Sechelt     885-9585  Landscaping and Garden maintenance. Fruit Trees, ornamentals  pruned; hedges trimmed. Flower  gardens installed and maintained.  RototlUlng . Call after 5 p.m.  886-9294 tfn  ���a  MUSIC  LESSONS  YOU ENJOY  886-9030  esste  tson  Piano & Organ  Begin at age 4 and older  1614 Marine Drive, Gibsons  Journeyman Carpenter ��� finishing carpenter and cabinet maker.  If a quality job at a competitive  rate is what you are after, you've  found it, no job too big or small.  For a free estimate, call Guy  Curwen, at 885*5328, eves.      tfn  for Explosive Requirements:  Dynamite, electric or regular  caps, B line E cord and safety  fuse. Contact Gwen Nlmmo,  Cemetery Road, Gibsons. Phone  886-7778. Howe Sound Farmer  Institute. tfn  WINDOW  GLEANING...��..  Hourly or Contract  FREE ESTIMATES  885-5735 mornings  Most trees, like pets, need care  and attention and trees are our  specialty.  ��� Topping  * Limbing  �� Danger tree removal  An insured guaranteed service.  Peerless Tree Services Ltd.  885-2109  Moving, hauling, rubbish removal, gutters cleaned & repaired.  Also teen age boys want work of  any kind. 886-9503. #26  Two hardworking brothers aged  14 and 16 will do yardwork and  handyman jobs separately or  together in Gibsons-Langdale  area. Phone 886-7237. #28  �� �� �� �� �� �� �� �� �� ��  1 CLERICAL VACANCY �� ������  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ����  Director Needed for Residential  Treatment Centre  Eight bed family oriented centre  for children aged 6 to 17 requires  a person with a range of education and experience that includes  family work, community work,  supervision of a staff team and  administration.  Basic Salary $19,068,  Send resume to Wilson Creek  Fa.nily Centre, Box 1177, Sechelt, B.C. VON 3A0.  For further information contact  Joan   Wait   885-2702  between  9 a.n. and noon. Applications  close July 7th. #26  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  V5H 3Z7 ^an)  B.C.TEL��-*)  Experienced Sawmill man for  final phase of small Sawmill  construction. Should have some  diesel experience. Excellent  contract rate. 885-3952. #27  Successful local rock band  Horizon looking for lead singer,  male or female. Also need  keyboard player, must have own  equipment. For audition phone  885-5709 or 885-3565. #26  lo/l  Keys on leather Virgo key ring.  Phone 886-2622.  B.C. Tel has a part-time clerical  vacancy available in the Sechelt  Office on Dolphin Street. The  hours of work will vary depending on the workload in the  office.  Applicants must have a grade  12 education. Experience in  office work and an ability to  type would be an asset.  Qualified applicants should  forward their resume, outlining  experience and qualifications to:  Ms. Paulines. Elliott  Employment Representative  B.C. Telephone Company  5 - 3777 Kingsway  Burnaby, B.C.  ��x��    t    ��n  Bob Kelly Clean-Up  Basements ��� Yards ��� Oarages  ��� Anything  Dtimptruck for hire  7 days a week  H86-9433 Box 131, Gibsons  tfn  ���j_6��4t_t___tit��1i+��������+  pet/  PROFESSIONAL  DOG GROOMING  for small breeds.  Call Sharon 886-2084  live/lock  13 yr. bav roan mare. Sound,  even disposition West/Eng. 14.3  13 yr. bay roan mare sound, even  disposition. West/Eng. 14.3 HH  $300 firm. Also complete hone  harness and unassembled cross  country cart, ali hickory wood  $500 firm. 883-2637 evenings ask  for Meg. #26  Excellent milking goat for sale.;  886-2457. #26  motorcycle/  1977 Yamaha Enduro #125  886-7362 Eves. #26  125 Honda CB Low mileage. 1974  2 helmets. Fiberglass carrier.  2 spare wheels & tires. Excellent  shape. $500.886-9154. tfn  77 Yamaha Enduro 500. 7,000  Kms. Immaculate. $1,500.  886-7566. #27  mobile home/  ��^..M*<w*aM**kv*q  You just can't beat  MacLeods Prices on  Fridges,  Stoves  Dishwashers  and all major  appliances  See us In Sechelt  MacLEODS  18" Viking lawnmower $110.  415" 5 stud mags and 2 chromies  $165. H.S. BAD 8'/a" circular  saw $65.886-2180. #27  Washer, spin dryer $90.12 cu. ft.  freezer, 2 yrs. old $150. Franklin  Fire place $50. Wallhugger  recliner $95.885-5467. #27  FamFtoehVegetaMoa  Tony Archer 886-7046. #28  Downhill skis, boots ft poles.  Ski suit ft gloves; lady's skldoo  suit; singer sewing machine  with attachments; lady's navy  leather coat sz. 9; diamond ring  with 8 rubies. 885-5279 or  885-5440. #28  30* electric zenith range, ava-  cado green, 6 years old. $150.  Phone 886-7319. 26  King size water bed. Near new.  886-2927. #26  Plug-in Rangette $40. Space-  saver bread boz $6. Long ft  short handled grass clippers  both $5. Large lampshade $7.  885-2475. #26  Wood-turning lathe 9 inch awing  33 inch centres C/W motor and  H/D bench $175.885-9270.   #26  Console stereo phono AM/FM  8 Tr. $200 O.B.O. Dining  table, 4 chairs $75. Excellent  condition. 886-9742. #28  Excellent Underwood portable  typewriter recently completely  reconditioned. Brand new  Homart electric wall or celling  fan for odour free cooking. Rock  polisher as new. 885-5251.    #28  Soil suitable for garden use.  $6.00 yard plus delivery. Creek  services 886-9654. Also roto-  tilling and cartage. Low rates. #27  3-piece sectional sofa 11 feet.  CaU 886 2658. #26  mmamamama  aamaammamamat  New console stereo with warranty, $200. 886-7424 after  6 p.m. Ask for Al. tfn  New 9.8 Mercury Outboard  never used $625. 2 metal swivel  bar stools $5. each. Baby Back  Carrier $5. Sears portable phonograph $15. Telescope 60 mm  zoom $40.866-2513. #27  12' aluminum boat $400. O.B.O.  71 Toyota Corolla needs motor  B.O. 69 Ford Wagon, parte or  Demolition Derby B.O. 886-7988.  |7  c  TITusic Weavers  New ft Used  Albums ft Tapes  The Home of People's Prices  k.       886-9737      ,  Bark Mulch. Large and small  orders. $13.50yd. 886-9031.  tfn  MMMMMMMMMM  CANNING  SUPPLIES  Pressure  Canners  MacLeod's Sechelt  wonted  Timber wanted: Fir, hemlock,  cedar and poles. Top prices.  Let us give you an estimate.  1)40 Log Sorting Ltd. Phone  886.7896or886.7700. tfn  LOGS WANTED  Top Prices Paid for  Fir-Hemlock-Cedar  LftK LUMBER  (North Shore) Ltd.  Phone 886-7033  Sorting grounds, Twin Creek  BEST PRICES)  BEST SERVICE!  LARGEST VOLUME!  CHECK OUT THIS FOR  VALUED  24x40  Highwood  ��� 2 bedroom  ��� ensuite bath  ��� Dlx Drapes  ��� Dlx Carpets  ��� Duroid Roof  ��� Gutters & Downspouts  ��� Dlx Hotpoint  ��� 2 Dr. F.F. Fridge  ��� Dlx.Hotpoint Range  DEL. & SET-UP  INCL. 200 Gal. OIL TANK,  SET OF STEPS,  SEWER, WATER CONN.  ALL TAXES  $23,900 F.P.  "NoHidden Charges"  Cout Mobile Home* Ltd.  M5-9979  "Across from  Sechelt Legion"  .      M.D.L.      6393  3 bdrm. Canadiana Safeway,  semi-furnished. Laundry room.  Large porch ft workshop. Asking  $12,000. Phone 886-9557.      #26  C.M.H.C.Approved 14' and  Double Wide mobile homes  on sewered lots now available. 10'/j% interest. 25 yr.  mortgage, 5% down on total  cost of home and lot. Down  Pmt. starts as low as $1,695.  NOW ON DISPLAY  NEW UNITS  3 MONTHS  FREE RENT  with purchase  24x48 Atco - 2 B.R. ft den  2 full bathrooms, full lap  siding, 16* eaves, 3rd gable  roof. Tastefully decorated.  Used Units:  12x68 Manco - 2 B.R. Front  kitchen with patio doors.  All appliances. Fully carpeted.  Like new.  24x28 Statesman - 2 B.R. ft  Den. All appliances.  197412168 Safeway 3 bdrm,  frig ft propane stove, washer  ft propane dryer. Utility room  with entrance. Front kitchen  with bay window. Good condition.  1973 12 x 68 Safeway 3 bdrm.  frig ft stove, washer ft dryer.  Partially furnished.  SUNSHINE COAST  MOBILE HOME PARK  1 mile W of Gibsons.Hwy 101  Open 7 DAYS A WEEK  Ph. 886-9826  H.T. Tent trailer "Kaplan".  Propane stove, sink, icebox,  plus awning, spare tire, 20 lb.  propane tank. Good condition.  Firm $900.886-2946 tfo  Two mobile home sites near  beach. Free vegetable garden  plots if desired. "Bonniebrook"  886-2887. Sony, no dogs.       tfn  Mobile home pads available.  Single and double-wide lots.  Sunshine Coast Trailer Park.  886-9826. tfo  Like new ��� one owner two bedroom, furnished or unfurnished,  14 x 601977 Colwood Glen River.  Fully skirted on pad in waterfront  trader park. Wheels ft hitch  included. To view Ph. 886-2744.   #28  1976 Meadowbrook 12x68 2  bdrm. super deluse bay window,  patio doors, drapes, wool carpets,  ezcl. cond. 3 appliances. $15,700,  $2,500 down. $185 per month.  886-7386. #28  per/onol  tfn  Wanted to Buy: Logs or Timber.  Fir, Hemlock, Cedar ��� Porpoise  Bay Logging Ltd. 885-9408 or  885-2032. tfn  Attention. land Cleavers. I am  interested in purchasing cedar  logs and slabs. Contact Michael  D. Vaughan 886-7405 early morning or eves. #27  Wanted, good used electric stove,  standard plug-in. Plus good  used fridge 24" fridge. 886-  9509; #27  Electric well pump. Call 886-2658  #26  Active senior person wanted to  share comforable waterfront  home, company services etc.  Long term only. Write to B.M.  P.O. Box 502, Sechelt, B.C.  #28  Alcoholics Anonymous Meetings.  For information call 886-9696  oj; 886-9904. #26  Baha'i Faith. For information  write Box 404, Gibsons, or phone  886-2078.   The Fitness Service  number is  885-5440  outomotlve  19^T!ds^!!^S!on"  6 new tires. $650. O.B.O. 886-  7956. #27  73 Dodge Challenger 340. 4 BBL.  Auto 'Shift Kit' radials, mags,  P/S. P/B. Tinted windows,  air cond. Must be seen. 886-  9732.  #27  1971 Ford M ton P.U. $1,100  O.B.O. Phone 886-7350.        #27  67 Dodge Dart. Automatic.  Running order. $300. 885-5623  after 6 p.m. OB .0. #27  Ford 8 ft. pick-up box. Brand new  orange in colour. Ph. 886-9192.  $600. O.B.O. #27  1973 Datsun P.U. Good mechanical condition. Some rust. $1,200  firm. 885-5530. #26  Canopy long box. Exc. shape.  Double walls, 4 windows, 3  opening windows. $350. Call  886-9604, #26  1973 Austin Mini 4-speed. Needs  some body work. Excellent gu  mileage. 886-9862 evenings.  #26  1974 F254 Ford repo. accepting  bids. Contact Royal Bank, Sechelt  885-2201 Winnie. #26  74 Chev Caprice Classic 4 Dr.  Sedan. Power steering. Power  brakes. Factory air conditioning.  Phone after 6 p.m. 886-2109. #26  53 Ford 1 ton panel, complete  new motor, mechanically sound.  Oak int. Custom body built by  carriage maker needs bodywork.  Have spare parts $1,000 O.B.O.  Clutch assembly Bell housing  and 3-speed trans to fit Ford  Flathead V8 $50.886-9737.     #27  for lent  66 Impale Station Wagon $300.  morlne  18' Day Sailer, sails, jackets,  trailer, motor, etc. In good cond.  and ready to sail. $1,350. 885-  9535. #28  19' Silverline 188 Merc. Cruiser  FW cooling,   full  canvas   top,  many extras. Ex. cond. 883-9093.  #28  76 Reinell, 70 HP Johnson ft  Geareze Lo trailer. Very low time.  $5,000 firm. Sportyak Dinghy  $150.885-9545. #26  24 ft cabin cruiser, inboard/  outboard, head, sink, c.b. ft  dinghy. Ideal family fishing  boat $5,000.0.B.0.886-9882. #25  20' cabin cruiser good cond.  Mercruiser 140 HP outdrive,  new motor, head dodger $3,000.  883-2730. Howard White. Box  119, Madeira Park, #28  Moorage available Secret Cove.  Sailboats, houseboats ft small  boats. 885-3818. Eves. 885-5583.   #26  18' Day Sailer, sails, jackets,  trailer, mtor, etc. In good cond.  and ready to sail. $1,350. 885-  9535; #28  26 ft. Reinell sailboat. Sleeps 6.  Fully equipped. Custom built  trailer. Beautifid family boat at a  price you can afford. $9,500  O.B.O. Ph. 886-9984. #26  26 ft. day sailer FG. No sails or  engine. $2,500.885-3429.      #26  14 ft. aluminum boat, as new  with oars and trailer. $750. OBO.  886-7424after 6p.m. Ask for Al.  IAN MORROW  ft   CO.  LTD.  Marine Surveyors, Condition and  detail surveys for Evaluation.  Surveys for insurance claims.  Phone 886-2433,886-9458.  191 Sangster double hull. V6  Buick. New tilt motor ft clutch.  New rebuilt OMC leg. ace. Needs  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 has cabin etc.  115 H.P. O/B $2,800. Other great  fishing boat with 50 H.P. $1,200.  885-5467. #27  tor rent  COMMERCIAL PREMISES  FOR RENT,  LOCATED NEXT TO  MEDICAL CLINIC, GIBSONS  PHONE 885-2515  FOR PARTICULARS.  STORE FOR RENT  Lower Gibsons  Phone:  886-9941  IIIIIIIIIIIIIHIII  3 bdrm. split level house. Very  nicely located on Davis Rd.  Available now. No pets. $285 a  month. Ph. 874-9574. #26  2 bdrm. unfurnished bottom  suite. Avail. July 1. $200. 885-  9255, #28  Wateifraat  2 bdrm. Fireplace. No pets.  Garage. Seed Watoifroat  Granthams.    Furnished.    F.P.  View. 886-2344. #26  2 bedroom waterfront home,  Roberts Creek. Fireplace, elec.  heat. No dogs. 886-2113.        #27  Clean modern apt. for rent.  Suitable for older couple. 886-  2417. tfo  #26  65 2 door Rambler stand. $400.  885-2161. #26  8 ft. cabover camper. Furnace,  icebox, 3-brnr stove ft overn,  clean condition. $1,200 O.B.O.  883-2256 between 7-8 p.m.     #26  71 ft 72 Mazda 1800 Wagons.  65 Rambler, Offers, 885-2392. #26  1970 Alpine GT. Low on'gas.  Approx. 30,000 miles. Gd.  condition. Must sell. Best 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. Best offer. Ask Jackson.  886-9815. #26  ���MMMMMMMMMMMWM  FOR RENT *  School Rd. & Gower  Point Rd.Presently  NOP quarters.Please  call collect 581-0995.  Willing to alter to customer's liking.     tfn.  MMMMMMMMMMMMM  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 tfn  wonted lo rent  Young man requires accommodation for the month of July  through to October. Housekeeping room, trailer or cottage  preferred. Call 885-5151 between  8a.m.&4.30or922-6940.      #26  Cabin or cottage to rent by man  in Pender Harbour or surround.  Reply P.O. Box 84, Garden Bay,  B.C. VON ISO #26  Apartment required by Ontario  couple, July 1, 1979. One or two  bedroom unfurnished in Gibsons,  Sechelt area. Will supply reference and certified cheque for  first month. Please write to Mark  Gebel, 52 William St., West  Waterloo, Ontario. #26  morlne  HIGGS MARINE SURVEYS LTD.  Insurance claims, condition and  valuation surveys. Serving the  Sunshine Coast and B.C. Coastal  Waters. Phone: 885-9425, 885-  9747,885-3643,886-9546.        tfn  3-bedroom duplex, 1,280 sq. ft.  Large living-room, kitchen,  dining area, laundry room, 2  blocks to schools and shopping.  $300 per mo. $325 with new  appliances. Avail, on or before  July 1.886-9890. tfn  Deluxe Ige. 3 bedroom suite In  Triplex, Living room with sliding  glass doors opening on to large  Sundeck. Green W.W. Feature  wall of red tile with hooded  electric F.P. Novelty bay window,  swag lamps. Lovely vanity bathroom with large gilt mirror.  Area with upholstered bar,  stools ft mirrored back bar.  Dining room, crystal chandelier,  lighted valanced pass-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  3 bdrm. waterfront house In  Granthams for rent. Avail,  immed. Fridg, stove, elec. heat,  fireplace. $225. 886-7888 or 886-  2966. #28  Gibsons. Large 4 bdrm. apt.  for rent, fridge ft stove inc.  Avail. July 1. $275 per month.  Phone Jerry. 885-9834. #28  2 bdrm home available to active  retired couple in return for gardening and housesitting. No  drinkers. Refs. required. Write  Box 9, c/o Coast News, Box  460, Gibsons. #26  trowel  For All  Your  Travel ,  Needs  peninsula  travel  886-9755  Registered  Travel Agent  morlne  ^UilMiSMUUJAUaiUSSa  Miller  : Marine Electronics  886-7918  Marine Mulhtie Luting Services  Power  26'Champion 1976  350 Hrs. $21.550  26' Reinell 1974  450Hrs.S12.100  33'Chris Sport Fisher  1963 500 Hrs. $24.700  Sail  36'Sea Shell 1975  No Hrs. $22.000  38'C&C1976  Loaded $79,500  42' Irwin 1976  200 Hrs. $99,900  Plus Many Many  ���A More  Member Brokers  ' "hroughout B.C.  \ Alberta and  Washington  While Cap  Yacnl Brokers  886-7434  Qlbsons  Dccca Marine Radar  B       S&TVHF-&SSB&  Universe CB  See Lorne  \    Lower Gibsons, next to  Dogwood Cafe  CTvrrimvgs'iT^mmy  Sacrifice! *  21 ft. Spencercraft. Deep sea hull.  Complete with sink, 20 gallon  water tank, ice-box, cupboards,  stand-up head, stove, auto,  bilge pump, 40 gallon fuel  tanks, sleeper units, 75 H.P.  Johnston. Excellent condition.  To best offer by June 30.885-2485  #27  b.c.C yuhon  HELP WANTED: Experienced  reporter required immediately  for modern B.C. weekly newspaper. Steady position, good  salary and other benefits. Forward job application including  references to : Merritt Herald,  Box 9, Merritt, B.C. V0K 2B0. #26  MOBILE HOMES: 1974 Premier  3 bedroom Mobile Home In  Haney. Excellent condition.  Must be moved. Urgent sale.  19,500 or nearest offer. Phone  467-4234 or write: Box 143,  c/o BCYCNA, 808, 207 West  Hastings St., Vancouver V6B1H7          #26  BUSINESS OPPORTUNITIES:  Neighbourhood Pub and Mini-  mart on Yellowhead Hwy.  #5. Real moneymaker! $195,000  includes deluxe 3 bedroom  authentic log home. Hurry!  Call Century 21, Mayfair Realty,  Victoria. 386-2955 anytime.    #26  FOR SALE: Muskol Insect Re-  pellent, proved best. 100% active; wipe-on, virtually odourless.  50 ml bottle $4.50 postpaid.  Siskon Sales, Box 310, Bracken-  dale, B.C. VON 1V0. Dealers  needed. Phone 898-5998.       #27 m  Coast News, June 26,1979.  FOR SALE BY TENDER  TAXI BUSINESS, SUNSHINE COAST <SECHELT,  Gl BSONS AREA) OF BRITISH COLUMBIA  Sealed tenders will be received by the undermentioned Receiver/ Manager until 12:00 o'clock noon on  the 10th day of July, 1979 for the property and assets  ofr  Sun Dispatch Ltd. (formerly trading as  Gibsons Radio Cabs, Sechelt Taxi, Peninsula  Taxi and Coast Taxi),  Highway 101, Davis Bay, British Columbia.  The property for sale consists of:  7 Motor Carrier Commission Licences, 5  motor vehicles and goodwill;  Mobile and base radio equipment, taxi meters  and office equipment;  Automotive tools and spare parts;  Business contracts relating to the taxi business and telephone answering and alarm  monitoring services.  Tenders must be accompanied by a certified cheque  or bank draft in Canadian funds for 5% (five per  cent) of the amount of the offer, payable to the  undersigned and must be contained in a sealed  envelope cleaely marked "SUN DISPATCH TENDER." The deposit will be repaid if the tender Is  not accepted or if no sale is completed. Deposits  will be forfeited to the undersigned for liquidated  damages If the sale is not completed by the purchaser. Sales taxes are to be paid by the purchaser on  completion of the sale and purchase.  Purchaser of assets must remove same at his own  expense from the premises no later than the 31st  day of July, 1979, unless other arrangements are  made with the landlord. Tenders will be accepted on  the basis that the purchaser has inspected the assets  and no warranty or condition is expressed or can be  implied as to description, condition, size, quality,  quantity, or in any manner whatsoever. No adjustments for longs and shorts will be made.  The vendor reserves the right to withdraw from the  sale any assets at any time If he receives evidence  that they may not be the property of Sun Dispatch  Ltd. Bids received will be adjusted by negotiation  upon withdrawal of assets, if any.  Particulars of the property offered for sale are available to interested parties and arrangements may be  made to Inspect the property on application to Mr. A.  Borzuchowskl, at the undernoted address.  Tenderers may attend at the opening of tenders at  1:00 p.m. on the 10th day of July, 1979 at the offices  of the Receiver and Manager.  DATED AT Vancouver, In the Province of British  Columbia, this 14th day of June, 1979.  Ronald H. Watson, C.A.  Receiver and Manager  Deloltte Hasklns & Sells  Post Office Box 11114  Royal Centre  10SS West Georgia Street  Vancouver, British Columbia  V6E3P6  (604)682-8761  b.c.C yuhon  HELP WANTED: Closers I Free  to travel - all leads supplied.  Everyone uses our product.  Must have late model car. Married preferred. Male or female.  Write: Mr. E. Pearson, West-  land Meat Packers, 3433 East  Hastings St., Vancouver, B.C.  V5K9Z9. #27  HELP WANTED: Wanted  immediately. Junior reporter for  Fraser Valley community newspaper. Phone 534-4151 or write to  either 20494 Fraser Highway or  Bos   310,   Langley,   B.C.   V3A  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 Debbie  Harrison of Gibsons, who correctly located the  antlers as being on Al's Secondhand Shop beside the  Credit Union.  Credit Union Meet  Representatives of British  Columbia's 166 credit unions  will gather for the annual  general meeting of B.C.  Central Credit Union June 28  and 29 at Penticton.  Credit unions, which have  had phenomenal growth in  the field of personal finance,  now claim more that 902,000  shareholders in the province.  They operate 298 offices (at  least one in every major  community) and have combined assets in excess of $3.8  billion.  B.C. Central Credit Union is  owned and controlled by the  credit unions and co-operatives of British Columbia.  It provides these organizations with a wide range of  financial and support services.  HELP WANTED: Live in Housekeeper required to care for three  girls, ages 6-9. Single mother  with one or two children welcome.  Will supply room and board.  Salary negotiable. Reply to:  Box 3007C, Castlegar, B.C.  V1N 3H4.#26  PROPERTY FOR SALE: Okana-  gan Lakeshore. Modern air-  conditioned three bedroom home.  90' sandy beach, beautiful view.  BBQ on cedar deck. Walk to golf  course. Near shopping, recreation, hospital. Ph. 498-4427.   #26  With home  prices everywhere  going up. up,  up-at twice the  rats 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 tor 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  offer has to expire July 15,  1979, because, after all, even  we can't afford to hold off  Inflation forever.  AliinORbCEORRHOmES  Independently distributed by  M.D.MACKENZIE LIMITED  6342 Boy St.   Honeihoe Boy  West Vancouver   V7W2G9  4R6.  #28  HELP WANTED: Credit Union  Manager: Experience must include management experience in  all aspecits of credit union opera-  lions. Excellent inter-personal  and supervising skills are essential. Salary commensurate with  experience*'. Please contact in  confidence: Shelagh Fitzgerald,  Senior Recruitment Officer, B.C.  Central Credit, Union, 734-2511  (extension 3659) by June 29,1979  326  obiluork/  Kynocht Passed away June 23,  1979, George Thow Kynoch,  late of Selma Park In his 90th  year. Survived by two nieces,  Mrs. Alice Matthew, Powell  River, and Mrs. Margaret  Eater, Vancouver, two nephews,  John Kynoch, Phoenix, Arizona,  Alex Kynoch, Toronto, Ontario,  several grandnieces, great grand-  neices and great grandnephews.  Also survived by close friends,  Fred and Margaret Aspley.  Mr. Kynoch was a resident of  Wilson Creek and Selma Park  for the put sixty years. Funeral  service Thursday, June 28,  at 2.00 p.m. in the Devlin Funeral  Home, Gibsons, Rev. George  Inglis officiating. Interment  Mountain View Cemetery,  Vancouver.  BUL ESTATE  For Sale By Owner  W-plus acre with view Pratt and  Lovely 2 bedroom home. Million  dollar view. Urge living room.  Grandview. All services. Offers to   pfgauj,, ffrepi^e -with built-in  S18.900. Ph. 886-2323. tfti  st0��e 4 �����,- j^m IuHe q...  port.   Fruit   trees   <t   garden  Beautiful ocean view lot. Gower  Point area. By owner. Cash offers  886-2887. tfn  Private older lodge-type home  on two view lots off Harvey Road,  Granthams Landing $38,500.  Eves. 886-7891. #26  Close to beach and shopping  area. 3 bdrms. Lower Gibsons.  Spectacular view. Duplex zoned.  Completely remodelled. New  carpets. Fruit trees. Excellent  investment. Open Sat. ft Sun.  June 30, July 1st, 1613 Marine  Dr., Gibsons. 547,500. 886-9316.  PROPERTY FOR SALE: Chris-  tina Lake by Owner view property  with front back access heavily  treed water hookup lake access  southern exposure 101'xl68'  $27,900. Phone 467-9995 NO  AGENTS PLEASE. #26  minutes  to  ferry.   $49,500.  886 7907, #26  Waterfront' cabin on Sechelt  Inlet. Semi-furnished, with fireplace. Water access only by  owner. $25,000 F.P. Ph. 886-2962  evenings. #28  Choice lot on Chaster Rd. Next to  school. Access from two roads.  Great potential. Phone 886-8045  or 886-7549. #26  Sechelt, B.C. 3 bdrm. cottage,  large LR, remodelled kitchen ft  utility. Carport, patio, lawn ft  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  MAYNE ISLAND  Semi Waterfront  Lovely 2 bedroom, 1100 sq. ft.  home on Laura Pt. Rd. Fireplace,  oil heat, W.W. in L.R. and hall.  Carport ft sundeck. Double  glazed windows. View of Active  Pass. $58,000. 886-7037 or  112-539-2372. #27  TT  Jiew gen MtiL.^S  Jlowjcmdonl!  A number lo note:  885-5171  WHARF REALTY LTD.  PRIME COMMERCIAL SITE  Will build to suit or leas* tho raw land.  Situated botwoon Theatre and Arena  in Qlbsons.  886-2311  Cadre Construction Ltd.  YOUR AUTOPLAN  king care of  m-    .. ~.      a" your Rea| Estate Needs  Seaside Plaza  886-2000     Evenings Norm Peterson  886-9121 886-2607  SUNNYCREST  SHOPPING  CENTRE  886-2277  c  Trev Goddard  886-2658  Bob Boaupre  Pat Murphy  885-9487  FOR ALL  YOUR  REAL  ESTATE  NEEDS  DEVELOPMENT OPPORTUNITIES  GIBSONS BLUFF. L.161. Seven waterfront lots ranging from  $32,000 to $48,000 - all with view of Harbour, Gambler and  Keats. A rare opportunity.  MARLENE ROAD. L.16B. Two V) acre lota zoned R.2.  2.2 ACRES GOWER POINT ROAD. L.115  Thla land Is subdividable Into 7 lots. It Is also enhanced by a  charming 2 bedroom log house with 1 V4 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 of the property. Price lor total>110,000.  Call Pat Murphy 885-5171.  TWO OCEAN VIEW PROPERTIES ON GOWER POINT ROAD  L.172.4 bedroom, 3 baths - one ensuite and magnificent - stone  fireplace, unique den with Franklin stove all on landscaped  almost one acre lot. F.P. $108,500.  1.171. 2 bedroom, 2 baths with 2 more bedrooms and rec room  part finished. Fireplace and Allnlghter. F.P.$52,5O0.  CHERYL ANNE PARK: Now J Mlpustom stone Fireplace,  high-grade bathroom mWmw\_BJtf~,<i wiring throughout  with special lighting efftQ.lMnain ocean view too.FP. $49,900.  HOPKIN8 LANDING. L.189. S bedroom new famlly home with  a view to the Squamlah Highway. Lots of good featurea. F.P.  $59,500.  GEORGIA DRIVE. L. 98. 3 bedroom, with unobstructed view to  Nanaimo. Where else could you buy such a setting for only  $48,5007  CENTRAL GIBSONS VILLAGE WITH TERRIFIC VIEWS:  SARGENT ROAD. L.127.4 bedroom home with high side view.  Brick fireplaces In living end ree rooms, ensuite, generous  storage and workshop areas. Carport. Solidly built, well finished  and landscaped. F.P. $36,500.  BALS LANE. L.143. Totally remodelled 3 bedroom starter home  with view of Keats and the Bluff. Backs onto ravine. F.P. $34,900  GIBSONS: Huge home In cerlral OMkpns. 6 bdrms. plus an  almost finished basement^QfllAAPti Is being applied lor.  Investors will see there ItNwvJIinnade on this foreclosure.  *���* F.P. $52,500  REVENUE PROPERTY. L.109. Modern duplex on Marlene Rd.  2 bedroom homes with separate laundry and heating facilities.  Rents almost $500 per month. Small subdivision of lot corner will  slightly reduce present asking price ol $55,000.  GRANTHAM'S WATERFRONT. L.154. 8 suite block nets over  $8,000 per annum. Tremendous location and excellent holding  property. $88,500.  R  IBSONS  KEALTY  VANCOUVER  TOLL FREE  682-1513  AND LAND DEVELOPMENT LTD.  ^^^^^^^^^      RR#2, Gibsons, B.C. VON 1V0  CONVEYANCING-REAL ESTATE CONSULTING-APPRAISALS-    NOTARY PUBLIC  HOMES  ORANDVIEW ROAO (off Pint): Lowly  thru btdroom ranch style horns situated  on eocludod and fully landings* tit am.  Southern exposure combines privacy with  view of Qeorglt Strait snd Vinoouvor  Island. Hue* carport allows for ��oy  addition of a family room>end Mill leaves  a carport. Sundeck irritant from living-  room and mooter bodroom. Floor to cot-  ling out rook flraplact, thermopane  window, winding concratt driveway  and many othar laaturaa. SB3.500.  HILLCREST ROAO: A famlly homa locatad on qultt cul-de-eec with aoma vlaw.  Ftva badroomt upstairs and ona down-  ���tain. Kltchtn hat built-in braakfaat  nook, gtrbagt compactor, tnd dlih-  ���aaahtr. Double llnka In tha main bathroom plua 1 four pltot tntulti. Full  baatmtnt hat 40 �� 15 rac room with ft*  nlinad bar. Sunder* haa a' built-in  barbaqua. SSS.S00.  SUNSHINE COAST TRAILER COURT:  Immaculata 3V4 yatr old double wlda,  24 x 42, on largt plot In trailer court  with Iota of privacy. Include! wisher,  dryer, fridge, atove, whcdi end hltchee.  Doublt window, tnd 12112 tddltlon at  entrant. Livingroom haa f Irepiect.  TRICKLEBROOK DRIVE: Brand net)  three bedroom two alorty home with full  garage. Excellent famlly homo cowed  by Builders' Warranty Program. Thlt  home la designed for low com hotting  with thtrmbptw windows throughout  plua fireplace. Tht homt qualities lor  the SLOW new homt grant or tht 12,500  llrit lamily homa grant. 141,000.  IMS (AROINT ROAD: Custom built  four badroom home with view ot Qlbeone  Harbour, Oaorgla Strait and nearby  llltnda. Matter bodroom haa tnaulte tnd  doublt dottle. Full bettmtnt with ft.  nlahtd rac room and badroom. Double  windows with acraene. Lot It nicely  landecaped with tarraoee. SSS.too.  OCEAN BEACH ESPLANADE: WATERFRONT: High Outiity waterlront home  on landaotptd Vt ten. Located on Oower  Point's tunny Ocean Batch Etpltntdt.  Homt Itllum two large bedroome,  iwo bathe, kitchen with cuatom made  maple ooMntta and two tlnlihed flre-  plaoaa. Cement driveway. SSS.300.  1103 FRANKLIN ROAD: Large famlly  homa In batullful arte. Stone flraplact  In livingroom. Level nicely lendeoeptd  lot. Southtm txpeturt, cloee to Pebble  Bttch, Pom Qfflct end chopping. Fridge,  Move tnd dlehwtihtr Included. Muet  SMI. S4S.S00  HOPKINS: Ltrgt Gothic Arch homt on  nletly Itndnptd lot with water view.  Main floor la approximately 1,000 iqutra  feet open  plan.  Upataln  hat three  CHASTER ROAD: Two bedroom A-  frame on ltrgt kit for email prloi.SM,(00.  CHERYL ANNE PARK ROAD: Architect  dtalgntd tudor home In quiet cul-de-eac  with aoma ocean view. Thla largt 127S  aquare feM three bedroom home muat  beaten. Twoflnlehed flreplecet, tlnlihed  rac room, tntultt plumbing, two lun*  dtckt and tha mt Iteopo going on. si-  tuated amongat other quality homee.  Front yard landecaped with many evergreen. Don't buy before eoMng thla  home. isa.soo.  NORTH ROAO: 4Vt acraa level, moatly  clttrtd In peature. Muat iee the Inalde  of thle gorgeous deluxe double wide.  Huge btthtub in enaulte off mailer bedroom, plua eeparata mower. Three  bedroome, ltrgt kitchen and family  living room. Earth stove cute heating  Mils to a fraction. Qood Invoilment and  holding property. SS9.S00  DAVIS ROAD: Idttl Marter or retirement homt. Only two blocka from schools  end ahopplng. Thli three bedroom home  hat everything you need for comfort end  convenience. The ctrport could ttelly  bt converted to t family room and a  eoparete ctrport could be built on many  altae within tht extra largt landecaped  lol. SH.SOO.  CRUCIL ROAO: Bright tnd ipecloul  thrtt btdroom family view home In  excellent condition located within etey  walking dlalanoe to schools tnd shops  Ltrgt kitchen with built-in dlilweahor  tnd Indlrtct lighting. Two llrepltOM.  Huge recreetlon room. Loti of extra apece  In deyllght bettmtnt lor den or extra  bedroom end workehop. SSS.S00.  LANGDALE: Thli non bailment Lang-  dele thrtt btdroom vltw homt feeturee  extentlvt utt of granite on exterior tnd  huge wtik wound llrtpltot. Modtrn  kltchtn hit eolld wtlnut ctblntti tnd  built-in dlehwtthtr. A garage and work-  ahop round out Ihe picture. 343,300.  DAVIS ROAD: Exceptionally wall built  t. Healaletor llrt-    ttmlly dining room  plua ettlng tret in kltchtn. All thli on  mtln floor. Lovely landaotptd level lot  wilh alorago ihed, full garden In and  double garage. PLUS ��� two turnlehed  aulttt In baaement, ttlf-oonlalnad with  prlvtlt entrancee, rentel S200 etch lulu.  Thle la t fantastic value end only two  blocka 10 ahopplng, achoola, Mc. 137,100.  JOE ROAD: Five year old Ihree bedroom  full baaement home In Roberta Creek.  Situated on 1 acre below Highway 101  with 4/10 ol en acre ebove Ihe hlghwey.  Nicely Ireed tnd lendtcepod with ocean  view. Thla homt It 1200 aquare ftM with  fireplace on livingroom feature will.  (XI find hoi wMtr lulling lyttom pro-  video maximum Mftclmcy. Smmint hee  roughed In plumbing and fixture! tnd  ewalle tht handyman lo flnlah tht rac  room, Mc. Hugt eundeok wilh eouthorn  expetun aoctnti thu lovely home.  CREEKSIDE CRESCENT: Brand new  split level home with vltw of Bty iree  and Keela lelend. Four lerge bedroome,  living room with lireplace, kitchen with  toting aree plua dining room. Situated on  a vltw IM with large back yard bordering  on Qlbeone Creek. SM.SOO.  CHAMBERLIN ROAO: Almost square  4.3S acrae located a couple of minutes  from Glbaona shopping. Three yeare new  2100 plua square feet in-level homt has  the beat of everything, includes thrtt  largt bedrooms, master with full ensuite,  lerge family room, kitchen with famlly  aatlng aree, formal ainlng room, 2 lire-  places, all double glass, double carport.  Almoet Vi acre landscaped wilh Ihe balance of the property  meetly cleered  10 put Into pasture. Shown by appointment. S102.000  BEACH AVENUE: Ouality homa built  by owner on large lot on quIM street In  Roberta Creek. Home Is ahlny new tnd  feeturee fireplace, skylights In living-  room, dining and bathrooms. Built-in  dlahwaaher rounds out the arborlte  kitchen. Juet lllled M7.S00.  FIRCREST PLACE: Rench style home  with large rooms. Bey window, Mont  lireplace, good craftsmanship. Double  windows, extra Insulation 143,800.  1007 NORTH FLETCHER: Two btdroom  homt on ltrgt vltw lot In tht vlllege  Fireplace   In   good   sired   livingroom.  343,000.  1730SCHOOL ROAD: Cory, comfortable  four btdroom older home on ltrgt lol  conveniently loceted between upper tnd  lower Gibsons Several trull Irees Zoned  lor multiple dwelling Eicellent starter  home and a good Investment end holding  proptrty. 331,300.  COMMERCIAL  SEAVIEW MARKET. ROBERTS CREEK  Living querters M 804 aquare feet  Thle  11 the only grocery alore In the aree and  the bualnets la growing steedlly. An Idttl  eet-up for a family operation. Tha More  hours art 10a.m. to 0.30 p.m. seven days  a weak. Profit md loee swemont tnd Hit  of equipment evelltblt to bom tide  purchasers. Stock II approximately  Stt.000. 173,000 plus stock  REVENUE  WINN ROAO: Four-plei Positive ceah  flow with *l*v*n thousand dollar* worm* per veer. Top unit* contain live  twdroom* with on* and * WI bathroom*.  Low*r aull** an Ivg* two bedroom  unit*. Low maintenance and good return  make thla an excellent lnv**tm*nt value.  Cloee to all tha a/nenitiee. Financing  available *M,t00  FAIRVIEW ROAD. Revenue Duplex on  a Vi acre lot r*pr*a*nta th* ideel invoat -  m*nt proptrty. Thar* are 1232 aquare  (eel In both of theee aid* by aid* unit*.  Feeturee ar* poet and beam oonatructlon  with feature wall fireplace and sundecks.  There la appeal to eeparata rental market! with a two and a throe bedroom  suite. Aaaumptlon ot preeent mortgage  makee purchase vary easy and j yearly  income of over 17,000 makea this property hard to boat. 171.500  PORT MELLON HQHWY & DUNHAM  ROAD: Thla beautiful triplex haa been  completely renovated from th* ground  up. An Ideal inveetment with three larg*  ihree bedroom tuiiea with electric  flreplacae In each. All suites are beautifully flniihod and many extras Including  all new landacaplng make that* suites  very rentable at 1300 00/p.m. Mountain  and ooean view. Highway accets,  LOTS     *"M"  LANGDALE RIDGE: Lot 8, Davidson  Road. Bargain price on this lot amongst  attractive new homos on quid cul-de-eec.  SANDY HOOK ROAD: Sechelt Inlet  Eitates. Excellenl building lot with  waler, hydro and telephone to lot. A  spectacular view of Porpoise Bay and only  4VS miles from Sechelt. IMOO.  SANDY HOOK ROAD: Three Ideel bull  ding lota In beautifully wooded and park  like setting. Theee view lota overlook  Porpoise Bay and Sechelt Inlet. Water,  hydro and paved roads In good quality  sub-dlvlslon. Vendor may carry Agreement for Sale 110,000 Each.  TRAIL ISLANDS. Larg* waterfront lot  with small cove for moorage Beautiful  view on Ihree sides. Excellent fishing  spot on your doorstep. Call and let us  show you this waterfront r*tr**t. 117.100  UPLANDS ROAD: Tuwanek. Ideal recreation lot In beautifully wooded and  park Ilk* selling Zoned for trailers.  This lot overlooks Sechell Inlet and th*  Umb Island U.SOO  McCULLOUGH ROAD. Wilson Creek.  Cloee to one acre of treed property with  subdivision possibilities 122,100.  COMMERCIAL WATERFRONT; Gib-  sons. With waterlront a* score* as It Is  lh* double ua* of this lot r*pr***nta  real value.                           (33,000.  ACREAGE  GAMBIER ISLAND: 3.2 WATERFRONT  acres on Gembler lelend. 200' on waterlront x 1230. Approxlmetety 2 ecree  cleered plus 8 ecree tell timber. Secluded  bty with 2 year old wharf, ramp and float  appfoalmeteiy 40 x IS. Sandy beech,  stream and pool then property. Water,  power and telephone In. ApproximetMy  BOO square feM cabin yet to be tlnlihed.  200 degree west-eouth-weel view. 275  foot supply train to cabin. Idael recreational and Inveetment. 3123,000.  REDROOFFS ROAD: One ecre plus!  minus very unique proptrty dote to  beech eocaaa. Some lerge treat 312,303  NORTH ROAD; 3.4 perk like acres  Access from side rood will secure privacy  Nicely treed. Cloee to the village 323,000  LORRIE GIRARD  886-7760  JON MCRAE  885-3670  ANNE GURNEY ARNE PETTERSEN JAY VISSER  886-2164       CHRIS KANKAINEN          886-9793-       STEVE SAWYER   865*33*.    DAVE ROBERTS   BB5-35'15  885-2691 886-8040  A  _________ GRAND  OPENING!  Mercer Family  Welcomes You To Buccaneer Marina At Secret Cove  Nearly Completed New Facilities  t  Marina 885-9563  Toll Free 688-4948  kMiddlepoint  FACILITIES  Marine Ways to 32 feet  Marine Mechanics  Mercruiser OMC  Stern Drive  Launching Ramp  Chevron Marine Services  Water Taxi  WokefieirJ"  Trad Is-  Live Bait  & Frozen  Yearly Moorage Covered  &Open  Marine Hardware Store  Princess Louisiana  Day Cruise  Ample Parking  Propane Refills  $<r?*  iM  Grand Opening!  Sec Campion Now  at Sea Cove Yacht Sales!  June 30th is the Grand Opening of the Sunshine Coast's newest and finest  marine facility, Sea Cove Yacht Sales Ltd.  You're invited to come in and take advantage of Outstanding Opening Specials,  on new Campion and brokerage boats.      Tour sparkling new service shop,  check out the marine wares. Relax and talk boats over a coffee with the friendly  folks at Sea Cove.  Sea Cove offers the complete line of Campion Boats from 16 foot runabouts to  the Toba Command Bridge Cruiser. All Campion's have the gas miser modified  vee-hulls that are designed to make the most efficient use of fuel yet maintain  performance that is outstanding.  Quality, Performance and Economy that doesn't cost the earth.  See us at the Sea Cove Yacht Sales  Grand Opening June 30th  Sea Cove Yacht Sales Ltd.  Buccaneer Marina, Secret Cove, B.C.  Telephone 885-5158 or toll free Vancouver line (604) 688-4948.  /Bn/m/mtan, US  m_mmmm  __________________

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