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Sunshine Coast News Jun 12, 1979

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Array legislative Library        On I  Parliament Buildings,  Victoria, British Columbia  The Sunshine  Published at Gibsons, B.C.  15* per copy on newsstands  Second daw Mall Registration No. 4702  Serving the Sunshine Coast since 1945  June 12,1979 T  "1  Volume 34, NumbeiJ24.   /  Third annual  Dogfish Derby  on Canada Day  Gibsons Third .Annual Dogfish Derby b set for Sunday, July  lit, thli year and will be run In conjunction with the climax of  Canada Week, a release from the Gibtoni Chamber of Commerce announced recently.  Again this year the traditional $1,000 first prize will be awarded for the largest dogfish caught with $300 for second prize  and $200 for third prize. There will be ten $50 hidden weight  prises plus bicycles for prizes in the children's categories. A  trophy win be awarded for the largest total weight of dogfish  caught by one boat.  A change this year will see the weigh in crew weighing only  three Individual fish per participant of the participant's choice  with the balance of the fish being weighed in bulk.  NorPack Foods of Vancouver will again be purchasing the  fish and processing them for eiport to foreign food markets.  n is hoped that popular author Russ Mohney who wrote the  Dogfish Cookbook will again be able to join Gibsons unique  fishing derby.  .Associated with both Canada Week and the Dogfish Derby  will be a flag race from Sechelt to Gibsons and a Canada Day  Parade through the Lower Village. Also to be won this year will  be a CP .Air trip to a yet unspecified destination in Canada in  the "Guess the Total Weight of All Dogfish Caught" competition.  Other events associated with the Dogfish Derby will be the  Lions Pancake Breakfast starting at the crack of dawn on the  dock, live entertainment on the wharf, the beer garden in the  curling rink with the beer bus providing transportation. This  year the Kinsmen will be running the beer garden and the beer  to be featured will be supplied by Molson Breweries.  The Gibsons Dogfish Derby continues to grow in stature.  Super Valu is again the sponsor of the event and this year  Super Valu stores throughout the province will be featuring our  local Dogfish Derby in their stores.  At the Sechelt Council  Project variety  The old and the new. The Dogwood Princess on the  left has just been replaced by the Dogwood Princess  II on the right. The new Langdale-Gambler Island  and Keats ferry, 41' went Into service fast week.  The Dogwood Princess II takes 38 passengers.  Sechelt-press dispute continues  By Fran West  The final proposal on the  agenda for the Sechelt Council  i  m,��� r; ���ikw^&c;  L\.-^^ ;, \ *%  / satj^^fc^f^T-. ���t��a ��� ���'  z.f*$i-a% v$ *��    ���.  *  '��- /    : ���'     r  ''.,>>.;    e. ��� ,           it  1  **��,.-  90,  >-^e "  .   ���'*��������      *  , *     .-*'*.-  ���  v?<V   <���!.*��<vv'V  ���  ���  **jfc  ���  ���  t          .  Meeting held last Wednesday  evening resulted in a heated  exchange between members  of the press and the Council  including Mr. Malcolm  Shanks, the Village Clerk,  after the meeting had been  adjourned. The recommendations which sparked the controversy read as follows  "Copies of the Minutes and  Agendas free to members of.  the Press. Copies of By-laws  25* a page up to $5.00 to taxpayers and members of the  press o���� a copy. available  at the Village Office -for  perusal after registration of  the by-law. Copies of correspondence 20* a page to taxpayers and press or a copy  available at the Village Office  for perusal after Council  action."   Normally   such   a  recommendation is read out  in total then voted on by  Council. For reasons best  known to the Mayor the recommendations re copying  machine usage were voted on  and passed before the details  were presented to Council,  As it transpired in this  instance, Mr. Shanks' Interpretation of the phrase "after  council action" differed from  that of Alderman MacDonald.  During the discussion with the  press this discrepancy wu  retoiptod out and. AMaisnafi  MacDonald opted under  pressure for letting Mr.  Shanks, the appointee of  Council, interpret Council's  decision thus restricting  access by the public and die  press to correspondence which  council had discussed then  Them's hailstones, folks, and they fell on the Lower Village in Qlbsons last Wedneeday, June Sth.  Gibsons Chamber holds  election this week  The Gibsons Chamber of Commerce will be electing its new  slate of officers at the General Meeting this week. The meeting  will be held in the Gibsons Legion Hall at 8.00 p.m. on Wednesday, June 13. Nominations will be entertained from the  floor but anyone wishing to run for the positions of President,  Vice-President, Secretary, Treasurer or one of the nine director's positions should contact any member of the nominations  committee.  Members of the nominations committee are Gerry Kirsch st  886-8111; Dave Hiebner at 886-2201; Jon McRae at 886-2277;  Bob Reid at 886-2207; or Duncan Campbell at 886-2216.  All members of the Chamber of Commerce are urged to come  out and register their vote. _ .,  In a review of the year's ArBe -Pettersen and Jon  activities and coming plans, a McRm for ��ivul8 UP thelr  release from the Chamber of Sunday to act m tour guides  Commerce pointed to the tou-  ��w the occasion.  rist counsellors presently  employed on the Queen of  New Westminster ferry.  These girls are employed by  the Chamber of Commerce  and funded through a Federal  Government Grant. The counsellors will be selling maps  and Gibsons 50th Anniversary  Trade Dollars and encouraging tourists to see mote of  Gibsons and the Sunshine  Coast.  The tourist counsellors  recently enjoyed a familiarization tour of the Gibsons area  and the Chamber of Commerce expresses appreciation  to Joe Baptlste and the Beachcombers, Bill snd Connie  Achterberg of Bonnie Brook  Lodge and George Giannakos  of The Omega for the hot-  piality shown the counsellors.  Appreciation also goes to  John Kavanaah, John Smith,  The Chamber release also  announced that construction  will start In the first week  of July on the Gibsons Park  Trail linking upper and lower  Gibsons. The trail will start  on Stewart Road above Dougal  Park and come out on Shaw  Road.  Chamber of Commerce  Business Information Officer,  Maria Visser, Is providing  information on specific business projects or concepts.  She can aid the business  person with regard to grants,  loans, and Federal Development Bank counselling on any  new project or expansion.  She can be contacted between  the hours of 9.00 a.m. and  3.00 p.m., Monday through  Friday, at 886-2325.  All In all the Chamber of  Commerce has sponsored  programs  which have . pro-  vided fifty-five jobs in this  ana during this last year and  Larry Labonte hu been instrumental in administering  several of these programs.  Finally, members of the  Chamber of Commerce are  reminded that their annual  fees were due on June 1,  1979. Memberships can be  mailed to the Chamber of  Commerce or obtained at  die Chamber office in the  Tourist Booth adjacent to  the Chevron station beside  Sunnycrest Mall. Another  alternative Is to arrange to  pay membership dues through  membership chairman Barry  Reeves at 886-8141.  Wendy Haslam takes her horse Danny over the  Jumps at the horse show at Brushwood Farms on  Sunday.  recommended be put before  the planning committee.  It should be noted that both  the School Board and Gibsons  Council present the press with  agendas and copies of all  relevant correspondence  before meetings at no charge.  When questioned by the Coast  News on the subject Roy  Mills Secretary Treuurer of  the School Board stated emphatically that "a well informed press is vital."  It is s pity that Sechelt  time of'its employees is  making it hard for the press  to do a thorough job in covering its meetings. It is ironical  that Mr. Shanks on the one  hand wu bitter about inaccuracies (not specified)  in all three papers, but on  the other the Instigator of  restricting access of the press  to information. It seems likely  that much more of the employees' time will be taken  up In dealing with questions  from the press after the  meetings than tf all the relevant correspondence, which  hu to be copied for all the  aldermen anyway, were presented   with   the   agendas.  During the heat of the argument between Miss Helen  Parker of the Peninsula Times  and Mr. Shanks, Mayor  Nelson saw fit to interrupt  Miss Parker to criticize her  manners u he wu under the  misapprehension that Mr.  Shanks had not finished  making his point. When he  wu apprised of his error no  apology wu forthcoming,  in fact he stated categorically  that the press wu only there  u "guests of the Council."  As Council Meetings are open  to the public, this kind of  statement is highly questionable.  At the Sechelt Council  Meeting lut Wednesday  evening a variety of projects  were discussed, most of which  were referred to the planning  committee for further study.  D.H. Shuttleworth and  Associates presented their  proposal to extend and redecorate the building which  now bouses Trail Bay Sports  and Sechelt Agencies. To  gain uniformity in appearance  by extending the protective  canopy, they must trespass  on public property therefore  a modification In the by-law  wu sought. A further problem  with planned parking facilities  wu discussed and Mr. Doug  Roy, the Village Planner asked  that a site plan be presented  in order to analyze what space  would be needed for parking.  The project wu referred to  the planning committee for  further discussion.  It wu agreed by Council  to give Mr. Dick Clayton the  go ahead to proceed with a  4,900 square foot addition in  retail space to the Trail Bay  Mall extension, u it would not  be in conflict with the by-law.  The proposals of Mr. Victor  Walters with regard to rezoning Lot 3, Block B, District  Lots 303 and 304, Plan 8663  from Commercial 2 to Commercial 1 were also referred to  the planning committee. Mr.  planning committee. Mr.  Walters wu also concerned  with the levels of Teredo  Street which be feels must be  dealt with before development can proceed. He sees it  u a matter of some urgency  that the Council make some  dedsteBeu to how fills should  be aChievetK tfflfbnuflltEly'"  a letter from the Ministry  of Municipal Affairs indicated  that no money would be forthcoming for upgrading of  Teredo Street. It would seem  that the property owners  concerned must approach  Council u a group requesting  action on this matter before a  Museum delights  in local find  The directors of the Canadian Museum of Flight and Transportation are reported delighted with the recent acquisition of  a wartime Allison Engine' which for almost thirty years graced  the roof of the premises presently housing Sunshine GM,  owned and operated by Bud Koch.  One of the directors, Wilma Thompson of Garden Bay told the  Cout news that she and her husband, Captain Bill Thompson,  first noticed the historic engine when they moved to the Sunshine Coast in 1955. It had been on the roof of the building since  1952.  Mrs. Thompson ssid tyat efforts to pry the historic engine  loose from the previous owner of the building had been unavailing but "Bud just ssid you're welcome to it" when the  present owner wu approached.  The Allison Engine wu used extensively in Kitty Hawks  during the war and after the war wu sold off for surplus.  "Many were used in sir boats and for other purposes," said  Mrs. Thompson. "This engine proved to be in fsr better shape  .than the museum directors expected considering It had been up  there since 1952."  decision can be made u to  timing, finance and method of  upgrading to be implemented.  A model and artist's Impression of the proposed  "Teredo Square" were presented to Council by Mr.  Michael Ryan on behalf of  Warren McKibbin who is  seeking a zoning certificate.  The site of this proposed complex which would include  retail stores (90% have  already been rented, half  of which will be new business to Sechelt) on the ground  floor snd office space (25-30%  will be taken up by Peninsula  Data Services Ltd. and McKibbin and Beecham on the  second floor, Is on Teredo  Street, (Lots 15-22, Block 6,  D.L. 303 snd 304) behind the  Book Store and Thrift Shop.  The parking facilities planned  are based on the smaller-  sized, space u suggested in  s proposed by-law and not on  the larger size necessary  according to the existing bylaw in order to make available  u large an area u possible  for landscaping. Tills discrepancy and a problem whh  the height of an elevator  shaft which also conflicts  with the existing by-law resulted in the council referring  it to the planning committee.  An application for rezoning  to Commercial 1 from Residential 1 on Block 7, D.L.  303 and 304 wu presented to  Council by Hayden Killam  who distributed copies of  the letter and the plan to each  member of the press u well  u to each member of Council.  This block of land is adjacent  to the acre of land  chued for- the  Facility and Mr.  Please turn to page twelve  mm-am-aa  .See Page 11.  for  Hospitality Directory  Indian teacher to cultural post  Mr. Bradley Hunt hu been  appointed u the Cultural  Education Co-ordinator for  Sechelt Elementary School.  He takes up his post In  September.  A graduate of UBC Faculty  of Education with a double  Arts major, Mr. Hunt hu had  five yean teaching experience. He spent s number  of years in Bella Bella working  with the Indian Band to develop a Cultural Centre u well  u teaching fo the school  there before coming to the  Sunshine Cout lut year.  The concept of a Cultural  Centre was devleoped In Bella  Bella to suit the needs of  that community. Basically it  Is a living museum to reflect s  pride in a culture which is  then preserved for future  generations. The history of  the band, its art and its  language can be studied by  anyone in the community  irrespective of cultural background.  Mr. Hunt sees himself,  firstly u a model for Indian  students; someone who hu  attained a high standard in  his chosen career while  sharing a common background  with   Indian   students.   He  hopes to inspire his stuta-snts  in order to make education  meaningful to them and to  reduce the number of dropouts from the system.  One of his objectives is to  achieve true integration not  merely assimilation. To do  this all groups must have  knowledge of their roots  and pride in their cultures.  Not only will he be counselling the Indian Students  who are having problems with  adjusting to the school system  but also he wants to work with  the parents; encourage them  to become involved, to understand how the system operates  for the benefit of their  children.  Allison engine reclaimed by Flight Museum from the  Sunshine Coast recently.  SaMMMmhHaaH^BMI...MaMHMI^H^H^^^MaMMMaHBall^UHHMHa*a1^Mamila^B^Ba*MaUBMUraB^^^Ha^M|^HaMI^^  Delivered to EVERY address on the Sunshine Coast every Tuesday | Coast News, June 12,1979.  H  A LOCALLY OWNED NEWSPAPER  Published at Gibsons, B.C. every Tuesday,  by Glassford Press Ltd. Phone 886-2622  Box 460, Gibsons, VON 1V0 or 886-7817  Sharon L. Berg���  Production Manager  Darcla Randall ��� J  Ian Corrance ���  Advertising  Belinda MacLeod ���  Copysetting  SUBSCRIPTION RATES:  Distributed Free to all addresses on the Sunshine Coast  British Columbia: $15.00 per year; $10.00 for six months  Canada. exceDt B.C.: $16.00 per year  United States and Foreign: $20.00 per year  John Burnside ���  Editor  Ian Corrance ���  Photographer  M.M.Joe ���  Office Manager  Toward better relationships  Generally speaking it is felt here that  those members of the community who  undertake the responsibility of serving on  the various boards and councils which  look after our local affairs are deserving  of all the press support and understanding they can get. They serve long hours  on the public business for little recompense and virtually no thanks. What they  do not need or deserve is harping  negative criticism from those whose  reponsibility and privilege it is to put  their views in print.  It is nonetheless a dereliction of duty  on our part to withhold criticism entirely  if it is apparendy justified and it seems  fair to say that the relationship between  the Sechelt Council and the newspapers  has taken an unfortunate turn of late and  that the responsiblity lies primarily with  council and its employees.  It is the responsibility of the press to  inform the public to the best of its ability  and it is to the long-term benefit of the  Council to have a well-informed public.  In view of this it is unfortunate that the  new Village Clerk should decide that his  first economies should be effected in  the area of information to the press.  We would suggest to Mr. Shanks that  there is justifiable concern within the  community he serves about the local  government that is being provided. There  is in the recent past a trail of under  takings given to the Sechelt Council by  developers which have not been fulfilled. Recent complaints have appeared  about substandard construction within  the village; performance bonds hsve not  been paid; die chairman of the planning  Committee recently resigned his position  because he was dissatisfied with the discrepancies between what happened  in planning meetings and what happened  at subsequent board meetings; public  concern hu been expressed at what  appears to be an increasing number  of meetings which are held In secret.  We have no wish to belabour any  negative point, here, nor to offer or  attempt to offer an exhaustive list of the  shortcomings of the Sechelt Council but  it would appear that if Mr. Shanks is a  new broom there is a lot of sweeping he  could help to do without needlessly  involving himself in petty disputations  with the local newspapers. It is the public's right to know and it is the newspapers' duty to inform. As an administrative and liaison officer surely it is one of  Mr. Shanks' duties to help the public  to know and the press to inform.  Any obstacle placed in the way of public knowledge for whatever reason is  a public disservice. We urge Mr. Shanks  to reconsider his approach before relationships worsen still further.  Joe meets the Arabs  The new Conservative government has  not got off to an auspicious start. Prime  Minister Clark's assertion that the  Canadian embassy would be moved from  Tel Aviv to Jerusalem, given the explosive situation in the Middle East and the  fact that Jerusalem is a holy city to Moslems, Jews and Christians was unfortunate when he made it during the election  catnpaig .  - Election campaigns, as the world  knows, see much said that is never  undertaken and while Clark's courting  of the Jewish vote in Toronto was a  dangerous form of political expediency  during the campaign it could be rationalized that it was election talk and forgotten. His foolish reiteration of a foolish  and untimely idea in the week after the  election is a different kettle offish.  Clark apparently sought to prove him  self a decisive and tough-minded leader  and in so doing he underestimated the  anger of the combined Arab nations and  overlooked the awesome economic clout  of those same Arab nations.  We have said it before and would  suggest again that if the Canadian  government seeks to do something of  significance vis a vis the Middle East they  should suggest that Jerusalem be made  an international city and possibly a new  home for the United Nations. The idea  hu the merit of taking the heat out of  a dangerous situation whereas Clark's  move hu inflamed It.  Such a suggestion might ease the  present situation and in a few years, if  implemented, do much to provide a  cornerstone for a stable and enduring  political situation in that key area of  human conflict.  .from the files of Coast News  FIVE YEARS AGO  Cooper's Green will become a  district park when the Regional Board  accomplishes the purchase of the  property.  Gibsons Council has Informed the  provincial highways department that  Park Road will be the highway  entrance to the village.  Bob and Marlon Alsager marked  their silver wedding anniversary with  a surprise party given by the Gibsons  Rod and Gun Club.  TEN YEARS AGO  Ralph Klngset of Granthams  Landing caught a 35-lb. salmon  In the Gibsons Gap on Thursday of  last week.  Hon. Isabel Dawson expresses her  pleasure at the announcement of the  establishment of Garden Bay Provincial Marine Park.  FIFTEEN YEARS AGO  Mr. and Mrs. O. Littler and Mr. D.  Cruikshank of Gower Point Road  rescued a father and son whose boat  had drifted on the shoreline of their  properties last Sunday morning.  South Pender Water Works service  connections will be turned on by the  clerk of the works during the week of  June 8-13.  Two ducklings, rescued by Jean  and Bill Lissiman of Hopkins Landing  after two bald eagles had taken the  mother and the rest of the brood,  rejoice in the names of Scotch and  Soda and are the delight of Ming-  Toy the Llssiman's Pekinese. The two  orphans are taken for a dally swim  in a safe pond and demand their hot  water bottle every evening.  TWENTY YEARS AGO  Notices have been posted In the  Gibsons area announcing It as the  Gibsons Landing Pound Area. Open  Range notices have been taken down.  Sunshine Coast Kiwanis will operate a camp for crippled chlldreo  at Wilson Creek during July and  August.  TWENTY-FIVE YEARS AGO  A lively meeting of the Gibsons  and District Board of Trade discussed  tourists and the upgrading of Gibsons  Harbour.  L.S. Jackson writes to the Coast  News in connection with the reported  sighting of a sea monster last week.  Mr. Jackson says he has had many  sightings of the creature since 1919  and adds that Hubert Evans of  Roberts Creek had a good sighting of  It not long ago.  Wilson Creek passes a vote of  thanks to John Browning for the  donation of a lifebuoy for the protection of residents and visitors.  On the sea monster again, Cloe  Day writes suggesting It be called  Gospel Gib.  THIRTY YEARS AGO  A speaker on behalf of Conservative candidate Harold Mahon  blames the Liberal government for  the coming closure of Woodflbre.  L. Killam, President of B.C. Pulp  and Paper Co. Ltd. denies that Wood-  fibre Is closing.  Three and a half year old Neil  Whlttaker, visiting Sechelt, wandered  off along the beach and led to a  search by a fifty-man search party  before he was discovered at the  Wakefield.  jermm-rv-m*  *���  k  1  :>;              -  Selma Park, about 1919. The wharf stood off the foot of Selma Park  Road. The resort had been established by the All Red Line to take  advantage of the pre-War interest in water travel and rustic accommodation. Summer vacationers seen here have likely camped In  tents on clearing beyond shoreline trees. The Union Steamships  Company acquired All Red Line's assets in 1917, and pursued the  development of Selma Park as a resort village. Edric Clayton took  this view from aboard a vessel approaching the dock. It was probably  the SS CHASINA, the renamed SELMA, or the SS CHILCO, the renamed SANTA MARIA. Photo courtesy E.S. Clayton Collection and  Elphinstone Pioneer Museum. L.R. Peterson.  Slings & Arrows >*  George Matthews  During the general meeting  of the Sunshine Arts Council  in their new Arts Centre last  Friday evening there came a  point in the proceedings when  in all conscience there wu  nothing for me to do but slink  out of the Centre like a  whipped cur. It is not a role  I enjoy playing and you  may rest assured that if it  had been possible for me to  carry the matter off with any  kind of sang froid I would have  essayed it but, alas, there  was nothing for it but that I  rise from my seat near the  back of the meeting and to  thunderous and disapproving  applause make my shamefaced way from the building.  What, you may uk, has that  incurable reprobate been up  to now to merit this extreme  and justified public discomfiture? Hu he over-stepped  all bounds of civilized behaviour in a public meeting by  hurling acid epithets or ripe  tomatoes at the chairman?  Hu he been slyly pinching the  virtuous ladies in the seats  ahead of him? Perhaps some  swinish swigging of vile  concoctions from a bottle  wrapped in a brown paper  bag has taken place in the  Sunshine Coast's new-  finished shrine to civilized  and creative endeavour?  No, 'twas none of these  quoth he sadly. It was a  simpler and perhaps more  heinous ill-doing that brought  this latest moment of singular  shame.  Some two years ago,  almost, I confessed my moral  and spiritual helplessness in  the face of the evil weed,  nicotine, As I made clear  at that time, I have been with  little valour weakly attempting to eschew the smoking  of nicotine cigarettes virtually  since the time I took it up,  1 have been misunderstood  by roughnecks from the oilfields, miners from the creeks,  fishermen and loggers,  ministers and midwives,  artists and atheists because  of my shameless begging of  cigarettes. I frequently decide  that I will never smoke again  as the horrific evidence  against the habit piles up  mountain-high all around me  and I do frequently succeed  in not buying. As soon, however, as a package appears  I become to my own disgust a  craven leech begging not one  but a series of smokes from  whatever source appears at  hand.  And it was this time-dishonoured habit which landed  me in hot water at the Arts  Council meeting. With an  insidious cunning I abhor  but cannot master I had located myself directly behind  the only two ladies smoking  in the hall. Early in the  meeting in my most ingratiating and sycophantic manner,  though I had solemnly sworn  off that very morning and, in  addition, smoked a conservatively estimated and borrowed twenty since the oath-  taking, in my most disgus-  dstingly oily manner, like a  Victorian villain approaching  a virgin, had made my first  successful score from the lady  .on the left who was at the  disadvantage of being my  acquaintance.  Even as I was lighting up  the first I was measuring the  second lady for my second  .touch. With the silky and degrading skill of long practice,  I had just successfully pulled  off the second coup when the  lady beside me rose to make  a motion. Just as I lit the cigarette and was enjoying my  first shameful drag she  moved, to the afore-mentioned thunderous applause,  that  cigarette   smoking   be  banned within the Arts  Centre. I slunk from the  building.  My fellow smokers, it grows  more difficult daily. Not only  do we have to contend with  the never-ending quest for  cigarettes, matches, and ashtrays; not only do we rise in  the morning with a mouth  that tastes like the bottom  of an oil stove; not only are  we an endangered species  by reason of this iniquitous  habit of ours; but we are also  increasingly an unpopular  minority group that the  growing majority does not  bother to hide its contempt  for.  Even u I type this the  typesetter complains about  a smell of burning in the office  and the ad man wordlessly  points at my over-flowing  ashtray where cork ends  smoulder unpleasantly and  poisonously. Everywhere and  all the time this acquired  Please turn to page four  Buster's  Altera free night of music  with Freddy Hubbard, Washington T���  Pharaoh Sanders and Miles playing  old jazz ballads like "Walling Walls"  ' 'Thinking ol You" and' 'She's Gone AQaln,''  when the musicians went home  and the crowd stepped forth,  It began to rain.  I could hear the trumpet wall and  the oboes howl, lonely notes  rising high above the town,  exploding like moons and stars.  Everywhere the sound of pennies.  In euphonic ecstasy I ran through  the streets past whistling, screaming  sewer-pipe streams to the dark machinery  alley. My car was gone.  A huge void swallowed the night.'  The music was still out there but  It seemed a brief Intermezzo  a prelude to the second act. Brick  walls, cobble alley power lines,  communication systems deserted, wet.  I stood on the gravel lot ol the all-night  Ptmpark, fondling the quarters In my  pocket, memorizing each groove ot the Queen's  face, the blteless edge, the unseen date.  Rain stood In vast puddles on the gravel lot.  An old man sat in the carrousel ol  the Plmparkade, oblivious to my Buster pain.  I stood there until my body shook  with violent sneezes. I remembered  how lonely I had been since she had left town,  she 'd laugh at this I thought; the  Irresponsible night loomed heavy. I made  my raging way through the Inescapable rain.  I damned civil!  \ and civilizations  I buildings bur  B at my giant  I cursed the clouds, damned the buildings,  damned civilizations that led to this  and civilizations to come. From thebustop  buildings burned and empires crumbled  at my glance. N.  ���Idhu  It is usually usumed that  world social, political and  economic problems are extremely difficult to solve.  I happen to know that this is  not so. Just the day before  yesterday, as a matter of  fact, in a friend's living  room, right here in Gibsons,  two of us solved the energy  crisis, the Palestine question,  nuclear disarmament, and  Rhodesia. We were three  quarters of the way through  inflation u well but we had  to stop when my friend's  wife rudely interrupted with  an insignificant domestic  issue.  It is interesting, I think,  that our negotiations were disrupted by a number of these  petty problems all afternoon  and were we allowed to maintain the tempo of our discussions, we could have  handled several other major  world difficulties before  dinner. Unfortunately however many of man's most  puzzling conundrums were  left without solution that day  simply because we were not  given the uninterrupted  time necessary to draw our  conference to a satisfactory  conclusion. To add insult,  three treaties, two ententes  and a white paper were used  to clean up the carpet after  the baby had a small personal  accident after waking up from  her nap.  Our difficulty in maintaining the momentum of  debate proved once again  the necessity of clearly defining the roles of men and  women in our society. Had my  friend's spouse been able to  handle the mundane day to  day chores of living we would  have been free to solve those  issues which are, like it or not,  the God given duties of the  male sex. It seems right and  natural to me, for example,  that women ought to be able to  handle all the minor household decisions; when to have  babies and how many, keeping the accounts straight,  maintaining the family  budget, getting the car  repaired, phoning the plumber, weeding die garden,  cutting the lawn and generally  keeping the family fed,  clothed and housed.  Such a division of responsibility would allow men to come  to grips with the really important and complex problems  like; moving the Canadian  Embassy to Jerusalem;  selecting the players for Team  Canada; bracking down  Idi Amin, controlling terrorism in Ireland, running maintenance checks on the jumbo  jet and picking the World  Series winner.  Allow me to give some  examples of how insensitive  women can be sometimes.  I should say first, however,  that I don't mean to pick out  my friend's wife for special  criticism, she is, I believe,  typical of most women today,  generally speaking good and  kind, but somewhat indecisive  and probably the victim of an  overly solicitous father.  In any cue, there we were,  getting down to defining the  major issues in the energy  crisis when in walks the wife  seeking advice on how to get  my Mend's sixteen year  old daughter out of her room.  Apparendy, her boy friend  was seen holding hands with  another girl the week before  and now the daughter had  been in her room for five  days without talking or eating.  You can imagine how we felt  about that. Within thirty  seconds we had offered the  solution that the girl's mother  should give the girl a good  sound thrashing with a  wooden spoon and make the  girl do all the household  chores for a week. Simple.  Men are so decisive. As  simple as the solution wu,  however, it did distract us  from our more important  concerns.  Next, we were Interrupted  by the news that the four  year old had been bitten by  a dog. "Take'him to the doctor, we'll look after the twins  and the baby" offered my  friend generously. I helped by  giving her the keys to my car  so she could move it to get  out of the driveway.  "Don't let the dinner  burn" she said on the way  out. "The potatoes go on in  fifteen minutes and if I'm  not back in half-an-hour,  put on the beans."  Just like that; demanding u  hell.  We managed to get back  to work and were in the middle  of short listing defense-  men for the 1980 Canada Cup  series when one of the twins  runs in screaming that her  sister had fallen into the pig  pen and the sow wu eating  her hair. "Get your mother to  help," advised my friend.  "She's not here" whines  the twin.  "She'll be back in a few  minutes," retorts my friend.  "But Mindy might be ate  up by then" squawks Cindy.  It took us half-an-hour to  calm Mindy. She always wu  an hysterical kid. We would  have been at the pig pen yet  had it not been for the smoke  pouring out of the house,  house.  By the time we had the  oven cleaned up and had  phoned out for pizza (men are  good in a crisis) another  half-hour had slipped by and  still no sign of the little  woman. We knew damn well  she was probably nattering on  to some chance-met acquaintance, but what did she  Please turn to page four  ___m^________mm  mm_______w____  _________  ���MM SUPER-VALU PRESENTS.  Gibsons  ACbgm  Dogfish Darby  Gibsons, B.C. Sunday, July 1st, 1979  'NO ADMISSION CHARGE'  SIMPLY PICK UP YOUR ENTRY IDENTIFICATION  BUTTON FROM YOUR SUPER VALU CASHIER  It all begins Sunday morning with a good tasting 'pancake breakfast' at Gibsons' Landing.  It's only a $1.50 per person so come on, join  the fun!  THERE ARE PRIZES & TROPHIES GALORE  TO BE WON!. . .YOU COULD BE A LUCKY  WINNER  ��� 1st prize    J  for largest ���  dogfish caught  1,000  Sir s300 I  9 3rd prize tl  for third largest ��� .  dogfish caught I  PLUS MANY MORE HIDDEN PRIZES  ��� TEN HIDDEN WEIGHT PRIZES ol $50.00  SUPERVALU GIF CERTIFICATES  TOTALING $500.00  ��� HIDDEN WEIGH I PRIZES OF $50 00  SUPER VALUE GIFT CERTIFICATES, EVERY  HOUR FROM 9:00 A.M. TO 4:00 P.M.  TOTALING $350.00  ��� TROPHY PRESENTATIONS  -FOR LARGEST DOGFISH CAUGHT,  -LARGEST DOGFISH CAUGHT BY A CHILD  6 YRS. OF AGE OR UNDER  -LARGEST DOGFISH CAUGHT BY A CHILD  7 TO 12 YEARS OF AGE - MOST DOGFISH I  SPECIAL KIDS DRAW  FIVE NORCO SAFARI 5 SPEED BIKES WILL BE  OFFERED TO DERBY PARTICIPANTS 12 YRS. OF  AGE OR UNDER. EACH CHILD WILL RECEIVE A  TICKET FOR EVERY DOGFISH TURNFD IN AT  GIBSONS WEIGH STATION BEFORE 4:00 P.M.  JULY 2ND, 1978.  TICKETS WILL BE DRAWN AT 4:00 P.M. SAME  DAY BY TED PECK  AUGHT BY ANY ONE BOAT.  DOGFISH DERBY  FISHING ZONES  Fish must be caught by methods  of sport fishing only to qualify  ��� FISHING BOUNDARIES -  (Roberts Creek to Point Grey  to Point Atkinson)  ��� WEIGH IN STATION ^  THE GIBSONS' GOVERNMENT WHARF  TED PECK ALONG WITH THE STARS OF  THE BEACHCOMBERS WILL BE AT THE  WHARF FROM 3:30 P.M.  Bring your femlly or group for s dsy of  fishing funl  FOR SPECIAL TIPS ON FISHING PICK  UP YOUR FREE COPY OF 'SALT CHUCKER'  AT YOUR SUPER VALU STORE  SuperValu  right for you  ���tMHaW  %S      I'""  VmSJmt.aMI  Coast News, June 12,1979.  !>'  DOING OUR BEST TO BE RIGHT FOR YOU  3">raVA'[fl  Gibsons S"NNS  100% Locally Owned & Operated  Go,,���Sp��,M29th Anniversary Sale  tUrkGVS  Frozen-Cr,-��-Vac-  Utility Grade6-12 lb lb.   ���  Devon-By The Piece  side bacon b  Gov't. Inspected Grade A.      Fresh Whole  frying chicken lb  Gov't. Inspected No Name Frozen-Boneless Rib Eye or Sirloin        jfc m�� k^% _m\  steaks o ^g    EnCh       .05/  Maple Leal  bulk weiners  Super-Valu Frozen  hash brown  Potatoes 2 lb. Pkg.  Niagara-Frozen  Harvest  margarine  M.39  3 lb. Pkg  orange juice      59*   coffee *2.49  12.5 oz. Tin  Frozo-Frozen Choice  green peas  59*  2 lb. Pkg.  Super-Vslu  ice cream  2 Litre Ctn  M.29  White Swan  paper towels     94*  2-Roll Pack  Super-Valu  potato chips  225 Gm. Box  Regular or Fine Grind    1 Ib. Pkg.  Super-Valu  salad $-|   -J9  dressing   uurejar  Capri  bathroom  tiSSUe        4 Roll Pack  Sunlight  liquid  detergent m2M, Bottle  Super-Valu   Whole  mushrooms        f  Choice Grade 284 Mil  Oven-Fresh  Oven-Fresh  french bread     65*  father's daY $3 .49  moz.Loaf cakes 71������u ,���..���,  Super-Valu's29th  Weston's 100��  anniversary *2.49   Wh��'e  rake* wheat bread 24n?  -uarvco 7 inch Layer  B.C. Grown. Pender Harbour  hothouse tomatoes lb  B.C. Grown.  green onions or radishes      ?B   h F  B.C. Grown  Pender Harbour  long english cucumbers Fach  B.C.      Red, Butter, Romaine, Endive. Green Leaf fja    It  variety lettuce u/ i  3/89  Prices effective:      June 12,13,14,15,16. Tues.,Wed.,Thurs.,prl.,Sat.  MLWLWm Coast News, June 12,1979.  Wlgged Out - Part I  I frist became conscious of  rugs, wigs, toupees or what-  have-you, long before I had  any subjective reason for such  interest. It might have been a  subconcious presentiment of  skinhead traumas to come but  I think it grew largely from my  interest in movies, music  and show-business at large.  Bing Crosby was one of  my primeval film heroes  and I must have been all of  thirteen when I first learned  that natty pompadour of his,  was detachable. I was both  disillusioned (movie-stars  weren't supposed to go bald,  were they?) and vaguely  intrigued. For the first time  in my life, I gave some naive  thought to the business of  bogus hair. What made it  stay on? Did you have to wash  it? What if it blew off? Despite  these early conjecturings, I  don't think I really believed  Der Bingle was bald until I  saw a candid shot of him, officiating at some church-bazaar.  His pate was in the altogether  and sure enough, the hairline  went damn near back to the  Arrow collar.  While Crosby was refreshingly frank about his store-  bought hair, most of the other  leading-men who wore  toupees, were not. There were  rumours about numerous  actors such as Ray Milland  and Humphrey Bogart but  they were never substantiated  in those deceitful days.  (In all fairness to the stars  in question, this was not  simply a matter of vanity.  The big studios ruled with an  iron hand and many contracts  had clauses ordering silence  on such cosmetic secrets.)  Following the Crosby revelation, I lost interest in the  matter for some years.  My next consciousness of  a bewigged performer came  about in the late Forties with  the rise to prominence of  Frankie Laine. Prior to his  sudden leap to fame Laine was  evidently too poor to afford  a toupee and apparently sang  au-naturel. The cover of a  1946 Down Beat magazine  shows him thus unadorned.  Success brought money of  course and money bought  hair. His initial fans included  a veritable army of teen-age  girls and a more-youthful  appearance was mandatory.  Laine was straightforward-  enough about his rug in those  times and once removed it in  Pages from a Life-Log  Peter Trower  a Vancouver hotel elevator  to the delighted horror of  two forward young ladies I  knew then. Later, he became  much more sensitive about  such matters and to the best of  my knowledge, has never  appeared in public again without his trusty (and realistically-silvering) hair-piece.  Gradually, with the rise of*  more-inquisitive public and  the advent of more-open  reportage, the goods were  spilled on most of the Hollywood rug-wearers (not to  mention such sports-luminaries as Bobby Hull and Howard Cosell). A searching  piece on Frank Sinatra in  the old Look magazine dealt  with the matter of his vanishing locks quite baldly.  It described the edgy morning-ritual of toupee-application on a movie-set and  quoted Marlon Brando as  saying that the short-tempered coroner spent half  his time bad-mouthing the  Deity for making him lose  his hair. (Sinatra was not  amused by the expose and  reportedly sued the magazine.) In latter years he underwent expensive hair-transplants and was able to dispense with both his rug and  his extensive collection of  natty skimmers.  Up to this point, the  whole question of hairpieces  and baldness was quite  academic to me. I studied it  remotely, falsely-secure in  my own hirsuteness. Then,  when I was about twenty-six,  a barber informed me that I  was probably destined to  follow the same route. I paid  it little mind at the time.  My hair had always been fine  but I could detect no signs  that it was about to defect  from my head. Shortly after  this however, my erratic  fortunes led me to Kitimat  where I spent two years in  the grimy swelter of the pot-  lines, lite nature of my  job required me to wear a  hard-hat at all times and I  choose to believe this may  have accelerated the process.  After a few months, in any  event, I began to notice more  hair in my comb than had any  normal business being there.  Towards the end of that  sweaty tenure, I took a good  look in the mirror one day.  My God, I could see my  scalp shining through those  dwindling strands. The curse  was upon met  I don't suppose anyone but  a devout masochist ever  greets approaching baldness  with open arms but I confess  my own paranoid reaction  was a bit extreme. I felt  affronted and doublecrossed  by my own metabolism.  Certainly, I had always known  that a predisposition to hair-  loss ran in the family but  foolishly assumed that I  could somehow beat the odds.  Not a chancel I was one a oneway train to skinhead-city  and that's all there was to it.  I did not suffer the knowledge  gladly.  Had I (God forbidl) stayed  in Kitimat, I might well have  adjusted to the situation  along with the grubby working-conditions and all the  other dubious joys of that  numbers-painting town.  Such, however, was not to  be the case. A small English  inheritance enabled both my  brother and myself to buy our  freedom from Alcan's Inferno.  I grabbed a southbound plane  to Vancouver and enrolled  at the Art School. Most of my  fellow-students were around  eighteen. At the venerable  age of twenty-eight, I felt  like Old Man Mose and more-  conscious than ever of my  thinning thatch. There w;re  several hair-restoring quacks  practicing in the city then  and I soon found my way to  one of them. But the mailorder-diploma doctor who ran  the place, had hair no thicker  than mine which didn't say  much for his methods. His  technique involved the use of  a veritable arsenal of shampoos, conditioners and  creams. When I learned the  price he was asking for  those dubious nostrums,  I backed off in a hurry. There  might be one born every  minute but I wasn't about to  be him.  Neither was I about to give  up that easily, however. I  consulted a couple of dermatologists, one of whom told me  a discouraging tale of attending a recent scalp-specialists  convention where at least half  the doctors were bald. He  flatly denied the existence of  any magic cures but pres-  S^c ' V  *>  A  v-  Sunshine  Interiors  886-7411  886-8023  Glenda Sasaratt  Flashing Light  EH  #-"   North Road  111  2  DRAPERIES - ANY SIZE OR QUALITY  Contract Draperies (Suitable for Apartments, Motels,  Commercial Buildings)  MMMMIM)MM*MMMIMa��MMMM��MMMMM|  20% off MTM Drapes  During Month of June  FREE ESTIMATES ��� NO OBLIGATION  EXCLUSIVE DEALER  FOR  DANIADOWN QUILTS  on Sunshine Coast  WATERBEDS - and complete accessories  cribed me a peculiar (and very  expensive) shampoo that he  allowed might be of some  help. I used this concoction  for several months. It was  yolk-yellow, had an unpleasant, oddly disquieting odour  and purportedly contained  minute traces of some radioactive element. For all that  however, it didn't seem to do  a hell of a lot by way of  curbing my runaway hair.  I eventually gave up on the  stuff.  Following these abortive  efforts at stemming the  fallout, I took the Crosby-  Sinatra route and began  affecting hats. I tried them  all from stingy-brim pork-  pies to Chicago-blocked  fedoras. Trouble was, I was  always getting drunk, losing  the damn things or getting  them stolen. I must have lost  at least twelve in the early  Sixties. Somewhere during  this period, I inherited my  first cap from a convicted  junkie. Sporting this in combination with shades, I  imagined myself a beatnik  among the winos. Inevitably  however, some thief relieved  me of this headgear too in  one blurry debacle or another.  Arts Centre  More than sixty people  crowded into the newly-  completed Sunshine Coast  Arts Centre last Friday night  for the Annual General  meeting of the Sunshine Coast  Arts Council.  The meeting heard a financial report from Clarke Steab-  ner covering the construction of the building and  elected a record number of  sixteen directors for the  coming year. The sixteen elected directors will elect table  officers at the executive  meeting to be held on Thursday, June 21, in the Centre.  El I hi g ham s  +   Astrology  By R��* Ellingham  charm and sense of compromise. Relaxed approach  General Notes: It is hoped brings rewards. Expect sur-  that last week's Full Moon - prise phone call or corres-  Neptune configuration did pondence from long-for-  not bring too much confusion gotten acquaintance. Make  and muddle to your personal no promises on the work-scene  lives. Be reassured that on Wednesday,  calmer, more stable condi- LIBRA (Sept.23-Oct.23)  tions have now returned. Contentment     is     found  Venus enters the sign of exercising brain-power,  Gemini for four weeks indi- reading up on favourite sub*  Hortulanl Musicae members In concert at Elphinstone last week.  Concert delight  eating a favourable period  for short trips, local visits,  outings, picnics and carefree jaunts.  ARIES (March 21-April 19)  Short-distance     communi*  ject, recording facts and  figures for future project.  Interest in far-away places  may trigger ambitious plans  and trip to local library.  Now's the time to mail appli-  , Allan Crane  The latest in the Countryside Concert Series on Sunday, June 2, 1979 was the  occasion for an enchanting  excursion into the world of  mediaeval music. Ray Nurse,  Nan Mackie and Peter Hannon  of Vancouver's renowned  early music group, Hortulanl  Musicae, delighted a rapt  audience with selections  derived, with the exception  of the final piece, from the  immense repertoire of what  is loosely known as Renaissance Music.  The  group  brought   with  formed was by composers  whose names are unfamiliar  except to specialists in early  music,  one  item  being  by  cations     bring     happiness  cations and resumes linked to  during the next few weeks.  Now's the time to arrange  that friendly visit as relations  with   brothers,   sisters   and  Galileos father, Vincenzo neighbours improve. Extra  Galilei. Music from the early paper WOrk may be linked to  Mth   century   was   played,   domestic activities, real estate  job   or   career   promotion.  Social life looks wild on Wednesday night.  SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov.22)  Involvement with other  people's possessions or  financial   situation   becomes  mid-week social life  you   in   extravagaint  and Ray Nurse explained to  0r rental agreements. Mean-  jess tense. Take advantage of  .         ,.  wnj|e  finds  mood.       TAURUS (April 10-May 20)  Mars, planet of energy and       ,^^_^^____^_  courage,   is   still   in   your  distance phone calls and mail  highly organized and not so  sjgn urging you to complete   from   remote   places.   Plan  primitive as one might ima-  recently    started    projects,  family get-together for Wed-  gine. The music of the period,   Don't gjve up nowl Be warned  however, sounds as unrelated  that    three-week    spending  to modern music as is the ��� -  the audience that this music  from the Dark Ages or the  High Middle Ages is related  to the art and architecture  of the period. The Society of  the period, he went on, was  close associate's generous  mood. Smile and get that  loan now. Friend is likely  to lend equipment without  usual   fuss.    Expect   long-  Musings(continued)  craving for the joyless poison than in enjoyment can only  of nicotine leads the smoker further inflame the opposi-  into unfriendly and dangerous ,tion  of the  righteous  non-  waters, ^^^^^^^^^^  Nor is there any hope for  lessening hostility. The recently released information  that the smoke that escapes  from the cigarette end may do  as much or more injury,  even to the adjacent non-  smoker, as the smoke the  addicted inhales more in need  ��.-   a-a      ..-     ��� .        ,  ��� ��� spree starts soon. You'll be  them two lutes, two violas   music   of  Bali   or   Ancient tempted to buy much-desired  da gamba and five recorders.   Japan, explained Ray Nurse. iuxury   jtem,   check   bank  This music was contrasted statement first. Sounds like  to the selections which foi- mid-week  domestic plan is  lowed which were from the too ambitious.  16th and early 17th centuries GEMINI (May 21-June 21)  and which did not sound so Venus in your sign for the  strange to the ear. The con- next  four  weeks  increases  cert concluded with a sonata popularity, adds charm and  periods of music being per-   from the early baroque period graee t0 wonderful old you  formed, were made by instru-   of music (late 17th century). visit fashion store and buy  The performances for this flattering garb. Do something  fascinating variety of music original with that hair. Em-  were   most   pleasing.    Ray phasize   figure   and    good  Nurse had an uncomfortable iooks.     Meanwhile,      mid-  moment or two in his rendition week news of longdistance  of three solo lute pieces by the ictmty S0Unds optimistic,  renowned  Elizabethan  com- CANCER (Jnne 22-JnIy 22)  poser of lute solos, songs, During the next few weeks,  and madrigals, John Dowland, co���tentment  will  be  found  but he played them with a fine being   alone    enj   ,      the  feeling and sensitivity for the ^^ and      jet of J sec.  music  of  the   period.   Ray iuded  place.   You*,|   reaIize  Nurses   performances   with ���-.,(  your  best  friend   has  the   other   musicians   were aiways been y0Ui Resjst the  The lutes, modelled on  examples from the the Mth  and 16th centuries, were made  by Ray Nurse himself while  the recorders and violas da  gamba, similarly modelled  after  instruments  from  the  ment makers from England  and Germany. As with previous concerts in the series,  this one was enriched by  fascinating commentaries  from the performers.  Much  of the  music  per-  mdulger,   There is no option. I must  be freed from these poisonous  chains. Logic and dignity both  demand a cessation of these  self-directed hostilities. The  lady in the Arts Centre,  properly regarded, was a  beacon pointing my way.  Wish me well.  Slings and arrows(cont'd)  care for our problems?  All in all it was amazing  how much we actually got  done that afternoon. We had  solved the problems mentioned earlier, cleaned up  the oven, saved the twin,  mopped up the floor after  the washer backed up, and  minded the baby when she  set the table and almost  balked when we made a  simple request for another  cold beer.  further illustrations  of  his urge t0 rush around or talk  empathy for early music, and ^ much as Mercury passes  for some performances, this through  your  sign.  Try  to  versatile musician doubled on contiol mid.week  overspen-  tenor viola da gamba  and djn���  recorders,  producing   lovely lEO (July 23-Aug.22)  tone from both instruments. Involvement    with    local  Nan Mackie played the bass group-,, c]ubs or societies is  viola da gamba during most of source of upcoming  happi-  the performances,  and  her ness   It*s time t0 seek out  steady, secure, and accurate ���, h f        ���nd    ^  playing    was    fundamental ^  ,_.������                *  to the various groupings tmm.. wise advice   ^^  Peter Hannon s playing on nj     summer   ,ans   Mean.  various recorders was delec- - ���-        -  while,    check    authenticity  table indeed. His tone and and safe,y 0f private docu-  The whole experience gave ��� phrasing were a treat to the ments. b,^, -^ momen,s  me some insights into the   ear, and he particularly dis- with ciose associate on Wed-  problems of world leadership,   tinguished himself and as- nesday.  I saw, for example, that the   tonished the audience with VIRGO (Aug 23-Sept 22)  a  .   i.           au    af'"8' problems facing man-   his  dazzling virtuostic per-     Honour,   'position",    local   u..u��. /uur uw��� roo.. now s  woke up. And where was the  kind are really quite within   formance in the early baroque reputation improve as others   the time to plan remodelling  woman responsible all this  the realm of solution, the big   suite by Nicola Matteis which decide to accept and forgive   or decoration of living space  time? She showed up an hour  problem is that its getting    <-a~a.u .-> ...    .�����   . �����. '"��� ���!��"�����  later, just in time to clean up harder and harder to get good  after the baby wet the carpet, help these days so those in  Not only that, she was un- authority can get down to  reasonably testy when  she solving the major questions.  nesday.        SAGITTARIUS (Nov.23  ���Dec.21)  Relations with loved ones,  close associates or business  partners improve. Negotiation of agreement or contract will be in your favour.  Husband or wife becomes less  critical, more approachable.  Phone calls or correspondence  will be linked to shared expenses. A surprise visit  brings happiness on Wednesday night.  CAPRICORN (Dec.22-Jan.19)  Prepare for happier conditions where you perform  daily tasks. Job-scene atmosphere brightens thanks to  your ability to keep the peace.  Co-workers will appreciate  your judgement and diplomacy. Mail or phone call  may be linked to shaky  involvement or broken promise. Try to control impulsive spending urge on Wednesday.  AQUARIUS (Jan.20-Feb.18)  Social life, pleasures  and amusements bring long-  awaited happiness. It's your  turn to go out, relax and have  fun. It's the right time to  meet new people and fall  in love again. Don't let smooth  talking stranger slip away.  Remember that bystanders  may find you too loud and  noisy Wednesday night.  PISCES (Feb. 19-Mar. 20)  Domestic conditions improve. Family discussion  brings about happier household arrangements. Enjoy  much-needed peace and quiet  under your own roof. Now's  concluded the concert.  The final concert in  the press     bosseS(  present series will take place those-in-charge  in the gymnasium at Elphin  stone Secondary School on  Sunday, June 17, 1979, commencing at 2.00 p.m. when  the Powell River Boys' Choir  will   sing   for   us.  you. Now's the time to im-   Seize hidden opportunity on  superiors,    Wednesday.   Social   outings  your   increase soon.  with  Deserted Bay Report  By Jennifer Hopkins  I  I  Well, I guess you  heard  the   Grand   Opening   was  pHHHHnHHHHHMMH|| ,he stepsar5und ,he camp  B      ..,������    ..I.A.J     .-.J     IL-     l~.ll  1  1  1  Timber Days  This message Is from our great little mascot,  "Tim Berdays", who has really lived up to his  role of being our Good Luck Charm I And It goes  out to a group of people who seem to be overlooked when programs are printed and publicized  each year. But Tim says, "Yoost hang In dere,  folks. Ve'll dew batter next yarl"  And who Is this little group? Well, Tim would like  to name them, for without their contributions,  there would be no cash to present along with  trophies and our show would be the poorer for It.  Here they are: ...  Weldwood of Canada Limited. \^J��L'//.  L. & K. Lumber (North Shore Ltd.)  MacMillan-Bloedel Limited.  British Columbia Forest Products Ltd.  Jackson Brothers Logging Co. Ltd.  Percy Logging (Jervis) Ltd.  Sechelt Inlet Barge Co.  Shannon Industrial Supplies Ltd.  Wrights Canadian Ropes Ltd.       B  So from Tim, the Loggers Sports Committee,  and our Community of the Sunshine Coast -  THANK YOU for supporting YOUR PEOPLE I  switched from June 20th to  the 13th, so this week was  dedicated to the clean up of  the camp.  Landscaping was done.also  i  H Signed Carl Chrismas, John Hindson and the  Loggers Sports Committee.  HuUllDlBHIUHllldHllIUllE  were painted and the buildings were cleaned out.  Considering the weather was  not so good the first two  days wc did an excellent job  in getting thc outside work  done.  The Indian arts and carving  people got their work almost  finished. Their carving  and paintings will go on  exhibit in the Grand Opening.  The final projects that we  are doing for our school work  arc almost finished, so we are  getting our school work  finished off also.  June is here and even  though this program was an  enjoyable one, we can hardly  wait for summer vacation,  We would like to thank  Chatelech Junior Secondary  for the sports equipment.  We are going to have a Badminton Tournament sometime  next week.  Hope the parents and  guests enjoy themselves at  the Opening. See you there. Book review  Man- a creature of weapons  By John Moon  In South Africa in the late  1940's, Raymond Dart was  doing research into the remains of the prehuman ancestors of man, and discovered that one of our remote  antecedents, a puny runt  known to us as Australopithecus Africanus, had found  a way to compensate for his  small stature with a unique  combination of agressiveness  and creativity. On the sites  where Australopithecus  Africanus is thought to have  lived, Dart found impressive  collections of animal bones,  in particular the bones of  small and medium sized antelopes that seem to have been  the little carnivore's favourite  food. However, statistical  analysis of an impressive  bone-pile at Limeworks  Cave, two hundred miles  north of Johannesburg,  revealed that the site was  more than a mere rubbish  heap. A surprising percentage  of the antelope bones proved  to be the foreleg bones and  sections of the jaw. The implication was these bones had  been specifically selected  and retained for some purpose.  Further investigations revealed that considerable numbers of baboons in the area  at that time, who were the  Africans' chief rival in the  local survival sweepstakes,  had died as a result of head  wounds inflicted by a club of  some kind. The skull impressions perfectly matched the  joint knob on the business  end. of the antelope foreleg.  The foreleg itself was ideally  shaped and balanced to be  used as a very serviceable  club by someone of Africans'  diminutive dimensions.  Robert Ardrey, in his controversial book African  Genesis, which deals with  much of Dart's work, observed  that the jawbone section  "Each a straight segment  mounted with its compact  line of extremely sharp teeth"  seemed as close to a knife  as the animal world was ever  likely to produce." Having  examined Dart's evidence,  Ardrey is moved to conclude  that it is time to face the truth  about ourselves and revise  our definitions: That sober  hardworking ghost "man,  the tool-maker," the pleasant  fiction that has sustained  our notions of civilisation  and progress, must be replaced by a more ambivalent,  perhaps even malevolent,  spirit - "Man, the weapon-  maker."  Ardrey observes. "Man  takes deeper delight in his  weapons than in his'women.  He will pledge a treasury to  the one; a pittance to the  other. From handaxe to hydrogen bomb his best efforts  have been spent on the  weapon's perfection. Nor  have the failures of nations  or the descents of civilisations ever slowed the weapon  in its even advance, It is the  hallmark of inhuman culture,''  To be fair, lest Ardrey's  bias seem somewhat slanted  and chauvinistic, let's recall  the mythical Amazons, the  warrior women who are said  to have voluntarily removed  their right breast in order to  improve their ability to shoot  a bow, the Celtic women  who stunned Julius Caeser  and his troops during their  invasion of Britain by charging  into battle like their men,  naked, decorated with fierce  blue woad tattoos, or the  samurai women of Japan who,  for all their apparent gentleness and fragility, were thoroughly trained in the use of  the long Halberd surmounted  by a curved blade and the  short dagger that was an  indispensable, if discreetly  concealed item of their costume, The present Admiral of  the Russian Fleet which  patrols the Mediterranean  and the Black Sea, the traditional stomping-grounds of  the ancient Amazons, is after  all a woman.  Chauvinism aside, Ardrey's  point is well taken. Cynicism  may prompt us to observe  how quickly any discovery of  pure science is put into military application, but the sword  is at least double-edged:  many of the benefits of technology we enjoy are actually  peactime applications of  discoveries made in weapons  and defense research. Radar,  upon which our ships and aircraft depend, is a classic  example. The renowned  efficiency of the German railway system is due to the fact  that it wasjdesigned originally  to move troops rapidly to  invade the rest of Europe.  The tempering of steel became a high art not in the  hands of the plowshare  makers, but in the forges of  the famed sword-smith of  Damascus and ancient Japan.  If Ardrey is right, this second  edge may well be sharper  than the first.  One of the finest books on  the subject of our species  obsesssion   with   weaponry  is a rather rare book with an  exhausting title: A Glossary of  the Construction, Decoration  and Use of Amu and Armour  In all Countries and In all  Times by George Cameron  Stone. (Jack Brussel, New  York Times, 1961). Seven  hundred pages long, the book  contains information on 10,000  different kinds of arms  and armour, plus 875 photoengraving illustrations of  3,500 different kinds of  weapons. It appears to have  been issued in a limited  edition at a subscription price  of $50.00 but copies do turn  up in second-hand bookstores  from time to time. I got mine  for $20.00. It covers everything from Afghan rifles to  "Zuil-Fikar" - the sword  called "Lord of Cleaving"  given by the Archangel  Gabriel to Mahomed. The  book concerns itself with  personal weapons and armour. No modern weapons  aside from the repeating  revolver are covered, nor are  armoured vehicles, planes or  ships.  What emerges from even  a cursory glance at the book  is the astonishing amount of  aesthetic creativity and artistic skill that human beings  have in the past, put into the  design and decoration of their  personal arms. Arms are not  mere tools for killing animals  to obtain food necessary for  survival; they are weapons  specifically designed for the  murder of other human  beings. Armour is designed  for the sole purpose of protecting oneself from those who  would attempt to do unto  others before you can do it  to them. The beautry and ingenuity of these ancient  weapons exemplifies the fundamental enigma of humanity;  like the sacred symbols that  decorate a Samurai sword  so a man might hold 'something Holy" while he kills.  We are changing as a species,  exchanging our personal  swords, spears and decorated  shields for the impersonal  mechanics of pushbutton  computerized war, but if  Ardrey is right perhaps it  is not we who are changing  our weapons, but our weapons  that are changing us.  Vince Bracewell raised $57,50 In the Greenpeace  "Save the Whales" Walkathon In Stanley Park last  week. Vince was sponsored by Rita Pearl, Gibsons  Fish Market, Coast News, John Hlnd-Smlth, P.M.  Gordon Surveys, Roy Engineering and Norman  Watson. i   CAMpbell's shoEs  1 and   LEATHER GOODS  In the Heart of Sechelt  Summer SANDALS for the Whole Family  European CLOGS for Men and Women,  Orthopeodlcally shaped for comfort  Childien's RUNNING SHOES  Ladles'Summer HANDBAGS  Cowrie St.,      885-9345  Your friendly neighbourhood drop-off point for  qxtyM&'JI?  MSISWSI    Classified Ads  Classifieds should be prepaid and pre-written  All information In classified ad section of Coast News .  Coast Newt, June 12,1979.  5.  When the sun shines it's  Reggae music time. There is  more reggae music than ever  these days and reggae is also  influencing much of the new  wave music. Many people are  .amiliar with Bob Marley and  the Wailers (if you aren't, you  should be), but most other  reggae groups remain obscure. Here follows just a  few of the emerging reggae  artists.  The original Wallers contained Peter Tosh and Bunny  Livingstone (now Waller)  and they both have solo careers; Tosh is on the Rolling  Stone label and Jagger and  Richards frequently perform  with him and played with him  on his Don't Look Back single.  Bunny Wiler has had a couple  of hits in the English reggae  charts and has a strong  following in Jamaica. Many  people have heard of Third  World thanks to their Now  That We Found Love hit,  their music is a cross of reggae  and soul similar to that of  Toots and the Maytals another  major Jamaican act.  The strong political side of  reggae is best represented  in the music of The Gladiators  Positive vibrations  THIS WEEK'!  presented to you by ** ..     ,,  i ^ <dv\acjLa <3U\ixi.mQom  \* "The Coast's Music Centre  1) Ricky Lee Jones  2) Blondie    ���  J  6) Toto mj  7) Suzi Quatro - tt Ym  3)   Supertramp Breakfast g)   Getty Raffcrty ��� Night  Owl  4)   Doucette -  Dow* la  5)   DfctSMts  J  9)   Donna Summer - Bad  GUs  10)   lis Or'  ���,    i  and Burning Spear. These  two groups come closest to  reaching the spirit of Bob  Marley's early albums Natty  Dread and Rastaman Vibrations still the best reggae  records I've heard. B.M. and  the Wailers have a new double  live album out which captures  the live excitement of their  act called Babylon By Bus,  A new generation of reggae  music is springing up in  England played by and for  all the Caribbean people  who  now  live  there.  New  groups like Steel Pulse and  Culture have become very  popular with both the black  population and the punk  movement with their attacks  against racism and the  National Front Nazie movement. This is where the  reggae-new wave connection starts, on the street  level with reggae groups  olaying with the Clash,  Costello or Tom Robinson in  rock against racism rallies  and festivals. The influence  has spread into the studio  as well. The best Clash songs  are those based on reggae  such as Police and Thieves  and Complete Control. Elvis's  Watching the Detectives is  another example. Groups like  the very popular Police,  XTC, and even Graham Parker  have used reggae techniques  and rhythms to excellent  effect.  The reggae-rock hybrid  seems likely to be one of the  major musical modes of the  eighties, alongside the ger*  manic-disco cross and it is  interesting to note that they  are both underpinned by a  strong bass line with an em  phasis on rhythm rather than  lead guitar. Maybe you as  piling young musicians should  take note and trade your  Gibsons in on a fender.  Much of the recorded  reggae music is only available  on imported records but this  seems to be changing. One  way to get an earful for free  is to tune into the Co-op  Radio on Saturdays at 5.30  (102.7FM) and sample the  fare then go out and hunt  down the records you like.  The music is bound to put a  sfnile on your face even when  its raining.  Mrs. Eleanor Weston, Vice-President of the Sunshine Coast Chapter of Registered Nurses, presents  Hospital Administrator Nick Vucurevich with cheque  for the Mary Alexander Memorial Fund,  DON'T FORGET  SEA CAVALCADE  79  GENERAL MEETING  Wednesday, June 13  at 7:30 p.m.  ATTHE "KINHUT" IN DOUGAL PARK  All Interested Parties  are Welcome to Attend.  For Further Information  Call Jim Stobie 886-7748  REPEAT REPEAT REPEAT REPEAT REPEAT -  Since the ad below was run a large demand cleaned us out of 50 or more  pots.  Now, one last time, at these prices another load Is on hand - and the  quality Is good. Next lot, If and when we get them, will be much higher  In price.  SHOP TALK     by Bill Edney  DUCK EGO POTS  Some of the many excellent Imports from China are the  decorated duck egg pots which arrive here packed full of  duck eggs ��� of 1,000 year old mythology. The eggs are tra  ditionally packed In a soft sandy loam. Like most Imports,  the condition of the pots, and the eggs, upon arrival depends  on their care In handling.  In Chinatown they have sold variously from $25 to $35; in  department stores, after a bit of dressing up, as much as  $75; and last August an American customer who bought  six of them, said they were $150 each.  In the last two years we have sold well over 200 at prices  ranging from $15 to $30. At the moment we have a stock of  good quality, priced from $28 to $33.95.  We are told that Chinese duck pots will soon be a thing of  the past. Damage of the pots, and contents, by modern  handling methods, makes pottery of this nature too expensive a vehicle for duck eggs ��� a Chinese gourmet dish. They  will soon be arriving In plastic containers,  a The long and short of this ��� another ancient custom will  disappear, and those in possession of this ancient artifact  will stand to galnl  >a  ��� ��>,  "^P**  \  Vm  ��*?���  A.  KEN'S  LUCKY DOLLAR   FOODS LTD.  Free Delivery HOUrS  GOWER POINT RD., GIBSONS     .o.hewiwt       9-6Daiiy  886-2257    WHATEVER YOUR NEEDS -     lU&X o- Coast News, June 12,1979.  Harmony Hall  By Helen Raby  The regular monthly  meeting of Branch No. 38,  O.A.P.O. was held on Monday, June 4th, at Harmony  Hall. This meeting was well  attended, and we welcome  Mrs. MacDonald, our repre  sentative from the provincial  board. She spoke briefly on  the latest affairs of senior  citizens.  On Sunday, June 3rd,  we had a space at the flea  market in the curling rink,  and did exceptionally well.  Thanks go to those members  CARPETS  CABINETS  25% on  Call One of the Price Cutters  at  SEAVIEW CARPETS  10-6       Tues.-Sat.  886-2417 or Toll Free 922-2017  who were so willing to help  on this venture. We now find  that our supply of arts and  crafts has been considerably  depleted, and we will certainly have to get this replenished for the Fall Bazaar.  We have some material on  hand if anyone cares to wile  away some leisure time this  summer.  Tuesday, June 5th, we were  hosts to a busload of seniors  from Winnipeg, many of  which had never visited our  coast before. One was even  overheard to say that he had  never been on a ship before,  referring of course to our  Langdale ferry. The Sunshine  Coast lived up to its name  and through the good graces  of our secretary, Mr. Dinsley,  who arranged a tour through  the CBC studios. Our visitors  were able to meet the Beachcombers cast, and become  acquainted with the intricacies of film-making.  After a luncheon served  at Harmony Hall they returned to Vancouver, and the  following day would visit  Victoria, and Buchart Gardens.  As this was the last meeting  before the summer recess  we had to discuss and settle  business relating to the  summer months. The carpet  bowlers, under the direction  of Mr.Johnson, will continue  bowling until the end of June.  This group is very enthusiastic, and nothing will deter  them from turning out on  Wednesday afternoons.  A potluck supper, under the  direction of Mrs. Coates is  scheduled for June 16th,  Saturday at 6 p.m. These  affairs have become quite  popular, so members are  requested to keep this date  in mind and come out for an  evening of fun. The social  afternoon on June 18th will  still take place as usual at  2.00 p.m., and we are considering continuing through  July.  First prize in the raffle for  the Fall Bazaar will again  be a $50.00 food voucher.  Tickets will be available from  Mrs. Marge Leslie.  Our next meeting will be  held on September 10th.  All members are cordially  invited.  Ramblings of a Rover  Ed. Note:  A new contributor to  the Coast News makes I*  Initial statement hereunder  on oar behalf. It win be dear  Gram this opening salvo that  ben ia an untamed spirit  marching firmly to the music  of his own drum. The editor  awaits what Is to come wltb  an optimistic cariosity. When  yon have read what follows  we hope that you will too.  lings ofa Rover" and finished We shall leave that up to the  up with the cryptic remark reader.  "Any comments John?" His topics will range frortf  For reasons best known to Bombay brothels to Bantaiti*  himself he  insists   on   re- behaviour, from mushrooms1  maining anonymous as most to  masturbation,   Gottingen  of what he will dribble forth pipes to the sex life of go*  will consist of his own ex- phersj in short anything thsj,  his disordered mind may  dwelling on at the moment*!  his attitude that of Lord NeK  son on the subject of publics-'  tion of his letters to Ladyi  ByDeeCee  Chaddle Bremner of Qlbsons celebrated her 90th  birthday at Bonnie Brook Lodge recently.  periences and will appear to  reflect   a   colossal   ego   or  vanity and pride in his own  accomplishments, so he has  suggested we call him "Dee         - ���  Cee." I am sure that those Hamilton 'Publish them and}  who know him will recognize be damned!" It is of no cony!  We have recently disco-  the pseudonym. sequence to Dee Cee. Th '  vered a character who in his     By "those who know him" reader or readers  (if any,  attempts   at    writing    has we ate not suggesting his will have to judge for then  intrigued us to say the least,  friends as he has none, but we sevles whether these are thtj!  Having no faith in anything or can only surmise that he is scribblings of a  dementecij  anyone, he tells the editor in somewhat peculiar as he is mind or convey some messagaj*.  an   unorthodox    way   that infuriatingly  outspoken  and to  themselves  and  to  tha*!  rather than us do it he will on this account it" is a deba-  write  his own introduction table  question  whether  he  and this is part of it. He has could be liked or on the other  suggested as a title "Ramb- hand  equally  be  detested.  MRS MT  RQ95tttf  ^LwAf^mw  Reg- 129.95  40-channel 1  mobile CB for safer year round driving!  Small size ��� big features! Now when you can buy TRC-421 at this unbelievable low  price, don't wait any longer to add the safety and convenience of CB to your travel!  Check on weather and traffic conditions ahead. In an emergency, help is never far  away. Clear signals & superior selectivity, because of monolithic crystal & ceramic  filters There's ANL & hysteresis-type squelch which compensates for signal fade.  LED modulation indicator. Add a speaker and use as a PA system. Only 1-11/32 x  5-15/32 x 9-1/4" ��� fits nicely even in small cars. Better hurry ��� at this price these  tranceivers will sell fast. 21-1530  J&C  ELECTRONICS  B C   Box 1208  Cowrie St . Sechelt  885-2568  BadlO /hack authorized Sales CentreJ  world  The stories of his  mis!  adventures are, to put it  his own words, basically  although he will be the first  to admit that he has embroil  dered some of them in aid  attempt to make them a little!!  more  humourous   and   far-5  cical than some of them were!]  ���       ���      at the time of their sometimes*'*  other living creatures is a fact ever and wherever and how-   love of life. We drain our  grim occurrence   He is nc;4  of  life  too  often   ignored,  ever it occurs, is essentially   swamps in order to fling up  j0hn     Burnside,     George.1  And yet a subtle force runs equal. Indeed that it is iden-   more and gaudier suburbs.   Matthews or Peter Trower nor i  through this universe, joining Heal, that only our fleeting   y/e eradicate whole species   does he pretend to be. He]  each form of life to every human    perspective    might   of life for the comfort and ag-  wju be held to no weekly  other. seem to make us'more living'   grandizement of man.  Per-   monthly or even yearly pro! i  A perspective |  Human thoughts from Death Row  "Most of our allusions to than other forms. The life  this great truth come to us that reposed at the core of  through our poets, and we Albert Einstein is indistingui-  may well be charmed by the shable from the life that in-  beauty   of   those   eloquent fuses a flower, for instance,  statements. In his poem 'To that blooms riotously in the  a Mouse' Robert Burns ad- wood and perishes unviewed  dresses the following lines to by human eyes...  the 'wee, sleekit, timorous,      "William   Cowper,   in   a  creepin' beastie' whose nest poem    called     'Humanity'  he turns up with the plough, asserts that a man who goes  'I'm truly sorry man's domi- out of his way to step on a  nion/ Has broken  nature's worm is a man that 'I would  social  union/  An'  justifies not  enter  on   my   list  of  that ill opinion/ Which makes friends.' I might say paran-  mise to write but will, and we.)  make it very clear, will write'  what he cares to write at the  time - when he feels like  writing it and for all we know  may never write at all. On  this latter subject we in our  turn have the feeling he;  t  By Maryanne West  Another of those  things  the new Federal Government  has promised us is a vote on  the Capital Punishment issue.  Faced  with   an   apparent  increase in violence in society,  (how much of this is the result  of media priorities?) and the  escalating costs of maintaining prisons to keep antisocial people out of circulation, I can understand the  appeal of the old philosophy  of an eye for an eye though  I must admit I see no logic  in reparations of this kind.  My personal opposition to  Capital Punishment is rooted  firmly  in  my  Quaker   up-     ^���-������--^^-m^^^--���-  bringing, belief in the "Inner  thee startle/ At me, thy poor thetically that there is no man  Light", the spirit of God in   earth-born companion/  An' on earth whom I would deny  all mankind and is enhanced  fellow mortal.' my  friendship  in  case  he  by regular contributions to the      "Much too seldom are we wanted it. One can sympa-  Home Forum page in  the   able to get outside ourselves thise, however, with Cowper's    . _____ _  _v_ ^ >ijv .������.M1.���V  Christian   Science   Monitor  so as to be able to see that all resentment of people whose   fflore  and   more  aware  of during last week's Inaugural1*'  by a Charles Doss. creatures  upon  this   earth,  natures cause them to  be   the rights and the existence  Gibsons Grand Prix Bicycle  Charles is a convicted mur-  whether they walk or crawl insensitive to other forms of  of my trillion trillion brothers  Race.  derer who spent many years  upon or in the earth,  fly life than homo sapiens. Yet   in the universe. Without the support and co-*--.  in a cell on Death Row before  through the air, or swim in  we should keep firmly in mind       _. comforts me to know/  operation of members of the -1  his sentence was committal' the sea, are in a very real  the   clear   fact   that   such  to life Imprisonment.   '      '    and beautiful sense our 'earth people are apt to be very much  His years in prison have born companions'and'fellow  a product of their society.  given him an opportunity to mortals.'   Our   ego-centred      "When we sit with our nose  come to terms with himself natures cost us many oppor- stuck in a TV and yell ourselves hoarse at the grim  sight of Mohammed Ali  beating a man unconscious  (and I did that very thing more  times than once in my dull  past) we are hardly cherishing  and   human    relationships, tunities to see and feel the  He writes both poetry and exquisite beauty with which  prose with a rare sensitivity the earth abounds, and we  as  evinced  by   this   essay lose many fine opportunities  from the May 30th,   1979 to develop humility and quali-  issue of the Monitor. ties of mercy. ^^^^^^^  Entitled    "Brothers"    it.   "For my part, I wish this  br venerating life,  reads in part: idea of close kinship with all      "In   some   respects   our  "The intimate kinship that living creatures was taught in  whole techno-ecologlcal thrust  exists between men and all our schools. That life, when-  militates against ubiquitous  haps there is no alternative to  this trend, except in the  homes and hearts of enlightened human beings, men  and women who cling joyously to the idea of beauty and  sanctity of life, who make  conscious   and   unremitting  efforts to protect and per-  should and we hope he does  petuate     tills     marvellous g^ ���_.     -  phenomenon    in    whatever dOIHUlUHlty  ambience it arises. ��    -  "I conclude this essay with tl P1 fl  a poem that speaks of my ,CIr  brother; of my warm and Pamela Ryan wishes to ex-';'  special feelings for him. press appreciation on behalf'C*  But this is not a merely biolo- of the Gibsons and District'.'  gical term of kinship. My Chamber of Commerce for the':'  hope and constant prayer Is participation and co-operation  that I might always become extended by the community"'  that I am your brother./ community the Grand Prix*)-1.  We were never lodged in the could not have been the suc-fl  same womb,/ we are not cessitwas,"saidMs.Ryan. S  bound together/ by ties of S  heritage   or   shared   expe- 1W7 u.t  rience./   But   still   we   are  ffCatllCI*  Summer Schedule  JERVIS INLET  Effective Friday, June 15 until  Tuesday, October 9 inclusive.  SECHELT  PENINSULA  via Earl's Cove  Lv Earl's Cove  ii].i*Hj  7:15 am  9:15  10:30*  11:15  1:15 pm  3:00*  4:30 pm  5:15*  6:30  7:30*  8:30  10:30  POWELL RIVER  AREA  via Saltery Bay  Lv Saltery Bay  6:15 am  8:15  9:15*  10:15  12:15 pm  1:30*  3:30 pm  4:05*  5:30  6:20*  7:30  9:30  "Summer Supplementary-MV "Pender Queen". No buses. Commercial vehicles restricted to 15,600 GVW.  BRITISH COLUMBIA  FERRY CORPORATION  For information phone  Vancouver 669-1211 Langdale 886-2242  Saltery Bay 487-9333  Pick up a "Summer 1979" schedule folder available from B.C.  Ferries offices and ships, visitor information centres, hotels and  motels.  brothers./ I am so moved/  and so warmed,/ by these  very special feelings/ that I  harbour for you-/ of love and  camaraderie and fraternity-/  It comforts me to know/ that  I am your brother.'"  Whether Charles Doss has  any expectation of ever becoming a free man again in  the accepted sense I do not  know, but I hope the knowledge that the freedom of  spirit he has attained brings  inspiration to many of us  still imprisoned by society's  mores and imperatives may  lighten his physical imprisonment.  May, 1979, was the thirdfi  consecutive month this year; f  which was drier than the ave- p  rage. 5.02 centimetres of rain;  fell during the month this year  compared to the eighteen year -  average of 6.02 centimetres._  Last year's May shared the  record for the wettest ever  with May, 1974 with a downfall of 12.14 centimetres.  The driest May on record  was 1970 with 1.90 centimetres.  To date this year we have  had 18.29 centimetres of rain  less than at the same time last  year.  Canada Week  Canada Week begins in less  than two weeks and the Gibsons Committee is working  furiously to get everything  organized in time. "One of the  main aims of the Committee  is to raise enough money for  Canada badges for all the  school children in the hope  that they will be worn with  pride," said Mr. Edney,  President of the Gibsons  Committee. "Although we  may gripe and groan, It's  important to remember how  fortunate we are in this  country," he continued.  Approximately $1,000 is  needed for the badges and  money has been pledged by  the Regional Board, Gibsons  and Sechelt Councils, Elphin-  lit II II II II li III II I li I le  stone Recreation Society,'  and private donors. The'  School Board has been approached but has not as yet  made any commitment.  There is always some  difficulty organizing events  like these as everyone seems!)  to have pursuits of his own. <  However it is still hoped that  some of the service clubs  and other groups will do  something special of their own  to celebrate.  Supplies of flags are  available through the Gibsons  Village Office and if local  businesses can be pursua-  ded people should be able to  purchase them from at least  some of the Gibsons stores.  Peninsula Cleaners  & Laundry  FOR THE  FRESHNESS OF SPRING  Sechelt_   9.30-5.30 Weekdays  Glb8on8   9.00-5.30 Weekdays  Saturday  10.30-5.30       fll  (Both Stores)  WHARF ROAD With 1521 GOWER PT. RD.  SECHELT 2 locations GIBSONS, B.C.  885-9554     to serve you best I 886-2200  ���WUil-ll-IUUI II II ti II II | li li li IljljhHHHF Gibsons Auxiliary  By Marie Trainor  The regular monthly  meeting of the Gibsons Hospital Auxiliary was held at  the home of Mrs. Margaret  Jones on Wednesday, June  6th.   This   being   our   last  meeting until September,  it took the form of a luncheon  and meeting combined, with  44 members present and four  guests which included Mrs.  Anne Fitchett and Mrs. Jane  Sorko, representing the Hospital Board, Miss Chris Ward,  Larry Braun, on the left, won first prize for biggest  salmon caught at the Port Mellon Employees Third  Annual Salmon Derby held In Port Mellon on June 2.  With him Is Andy Spence. Between them they  caught more salmon than any other boat.  Port Mellon Derby  By D.S. Hodgins  On Saturday, June 2nd,  1979, the employees of Port  Mellon held their Third  Annual Salmon Derby and  Picnic. With sponsorship  from both Company and Union  it was a huge success, with  over two hundred people  attending.  The day's salmon catch  netted: Larry Braun ��� First  Prize (14 lbs. lO'/i oz.);  Second Prize ��� Harold Parrell  (14 lbs. 9 oz.); Third Prize -  Steven Partridge (13 lbs. 3oz).  Last but not least Joe Mellis  won the largest bottom fish  category with a 7 lb. 6 oz.  catch.  The picnic this year was  held at Seaside Hotel grounds,  Port Mellon. It was also combined with a sports day for  the kids and the not so young  but wishful adults. The day  was rounded off with a  steak barbecue and the  presentation of awards by  Mr. B. Hughes, Mill Manager,  The exuberant young lady shows her stuff In the sack  race at the Port Mellon Salmon Derby.  ROMAN  CATHOLIC    SERVICES  Rev. Angelo De Pomps,  Parish Priest  Tines of Massss  Saturday, 7,00p.m.  St. Mary's, Gibsons  Regular Sunday Masses  9.00a.m. Our Lady of Lourdes  Church, Sechelt Indian Reserve  10 a.m. Holy Family Church,  Sechelt  12.00 Noon St. Mary's Church,  Gibsons  Confessions before Msss.  Phone: 885-9526 or 885-5201  GLAD TIDINGS TABERNACLE  Gower Point Road  Phone 88b-26b0  Sunday School - <):*I5 a.m.  Worship Service ��� ll:00o.m.  Revival-7:00 p.m.  Bible Sludy- Wed. 7:30 p.m.  Pastor Nancv Dvkcs  Davis Bay  11:15a.m. -Gibsons  886-2333  GIBSONS PENTECOSTAL  CHURCH  Highunj ,v Martin  Sunday School 9:45  Morning Worship 11:00  Evening Fellowship 7:00  Bible Study WiiIiu-mIui     7:30  I'aslor Tei Boodle  886-7107 iii8lH,.9482  Affiliated with thc  Pentecostal Vsseniblies of  Canada  SEVENTH-DAY ADVENTIST  CHURCH  Sabbath School Sal., 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  .  President of the Sechelt  Auxiliary and Miss Nairn  Stewart of Edmonton, a  daughter of one of our members, Mrs. Margery Stewart.  A lovely wine punch was  served prior to lunch, which  was donated by Oney De-  Camp, Marie Scott and Margaret Jones, followed by sandwiches and a delicious strawberry shortcake, tea and  coffee.  After lunch the meeting was  brought to order by the  President, Joan Rigby. Reports were read by the chairman of the various committees  for the month of May in which  thirty volunteers worked a  total of 101 Va hours. Although  unable to attend, ' Rene  Jardine, Chairman of the  Knitting Committee, sent in  numerous articles such as  bed socks, bed jackets, baby  sets which had been completed by our great knitters.  Jean Longley also brought  along a lovely baby carriage  cover and unique bed socks,  which were donated to the  ..Auxiliary (including wool)  by a friend, Mrs. Margaret  Abell, visiting her this spring  from Moncton, New buns-  wick. Two bed jackets are  also being completed and will  be sent along later. How  grateful we are to all these  nice people.  Chairman of the Ways and  Means Committee, Verla  Hobson, read her report in  which she informed us that  work was progressing well at  the workshop, which is held  every Wednesday (except  the first Wednesday of the  month) at the home of Phoebe  Blomberg. They are busy  making Xmas decorations  which will be sold in conjunction with the Aloha Luncheon.  While on the subject of the  Aloha Luncheon, Lenora  Inglis and Marjorie Leslie  have volunteered to co-host  this annual event in November.  Pearl Dove and Joan Rigby,  who represented Gibsons  Auxiliary at the BCAHA Convention from May 30th to  June 1st in Vancouver, gave  very enthusiastic and interesting reports on the various  activities and highlights of  the Convention.  At the close of the meeting,  President Joan Rigby, called  upon Anne Fitchett and Jane  Sorko to draw the lucky tickets  for the raffle of the lovely  hand-made Quilt and Afghan,  which was our spring fund  raising project this year in  lieu of the Dogwood Luncheon. The lucky winners  were: For the Quilt - Liz  Forshner and the Afghan -  B. Logan, both from Gibsons.  A vote of thanks was extended to Mrs. Annie Metcalfe, who not only opened  her home to members while  the quilt was being quilted  but also looked after the  arrangements for the ticket  making,   selling,   and   ac  counting of same. Without her  devoted efforts and those of  Kay Butler who helped us get  the quilt started and for the  use of her office as a headquarters for circulation of the  tickets, and to all the other  members who helped, the  raffle would not have been the  success it was.  Last but by no means least,  I would like to remind everyone of the Blood Donor Clinic  which is being held on June  25th from 3 p.m. to 8 p.m. in  the new Physiotherapy Unit  in St. Mary's Hospital. It  cannot be emphasized too  strongly the great need for  blood and, if you are able to  give, please make a concerted  effort to attend the Clinic  on June 25th and help replenish and build up the Hospital's Blood Bank. Remember  your blood donation could  save a life - it could be yours,  The next meeting will be  held on Wednesday, September 5th.  Coast News, June 12,1979.  EAGLE  I  Bus. 298-2451  Res. 271-0486  E.E.(Mickey)Coe  EAGLE FORD SALES LIMITED  4161 East Hastings St.,  North Burnaby, B.C.  V5C 2J3  If you wish A  "     to donate your British Columbia  Resources Investment Corporation (BRIC)  shares to a worthy appreciative cause,  apply before the June 15th deadline,  then upon receipt of your five free shares,  transfer them to  ST. MARY'S HOSPITAL, SECHELT.  Thank you.  Nick Vucurevich  Hospital Administrator.  Rmlweek  togetyourBCRlC  After you apply for your five free BCRfC shares, you're also eligible to  purchase additional shares in the British Columbia Resources Investment  Corporation.  But the deadline is June 15th.  Until June 15th, the price for purchased shares is $6 per share. As  few as 5 ($30) and as many as 5,000  ($30,000) may be purchased for  each eligible British Columbian.  Shares can be purchased through  any bank, credit union, investment dealer or trust company. But  remember the June 15th deadline.  B.c.Re.souRces  British Columbia Resources Investment Corporation  2600 -1177 West Hastings Street, Vancouver, B.C. V6E 3Y3  Telephone: (604) 687-2600  W%  Your BCRIC shares are available now at  Sunshine Coast Credit Union  Cowrie Street, Sechelt  Tel: 885-3255  \  d Coast News, Juno 12,1979.  Boys choir in  old tradition  By Allan Crane  Unaccompanied choral  singing from what musicians  have called the Golden Age  of Choral Music will be  among the music which will  be heard at Elphinstone  Secondary School when the  Powell River Boys' Choir  perform there next Sunday  (June 17) commencing at  2.00 p.m. The fact that most  musical instruments have  changed greatly over the  centuries was illustrated by  the performers from Hortulanl  Musicae in the Countryside  Concert Series heard on  Sunday, June 3, reviewed  elsewhere in this newspaper.  The one instrument which it  is safe to say sounds much  today as it did in the distant  past is the human voice,  allowances being made for  changes in language.  It is quite conceivable  that Cro-Magnon ladies  crooned lullabies to their  babies. Perhaps the men  did too. It is the voices of  boys, however, which have  been fundamental to the development of music, and it  seems entirely reasonable to  assume that the voices of the  boys now singing in the  Vienna Boys' Choir (founded  1498) sound much the same  as did the voices in the Choir  at the dawn of the 18th  century when Franz Schubert  was one of the choristers.  The boys' voices in the  Choir of Kings College,  Cambridge, founded also in  1498, have a sound different  from that of their Viennese  peers mostly because of the  differences in native languages. The English boys of  today, however, could similarly be assumed to sound  much the same as they did  when the illustrious late  16th century composer  Orlando Gibbons (1583-  1625) was singing in the  Choir. These choirs, and  numerous others throughout  Europe, were ecclesiastical,  and their chief objective wu,  and still is, to train the boys to  sing masses and other liturgical services.  Female voices were expressly forbidden by St. Paul,  an interdiction that lasted  everywhere until the 17th  century and until much later  than that in many places.  The tradition of using boys'  voices has continued In the  well-known ecclesiastical  schools of Europe and has  been imported to North  America. The cathedral school  of St. Michael's Cathedral  in Toronto has grown from  less than thirty student/  choristers in the 1930's to  over 700 today.  Many of the Cathedral or  Chapel Choirs have extended  their activities in modern  times. The Vienna Boys'  Choir still tings the services  at the Imperial Court Chapel,  but there are also three choirs  of the school on tour each  year thus giving every student  the opportunity to tour before  his voice changes. For the  tours, the boys lean modern  music and folk songs In  addition to the music of earlier  centuries.  Following in this noble  tradition, the Powell River  Boys' Choir includes in its  repertoire folk melodies,  songs by Purcell, Handel,  and Schubert and music by  such modern composers as  Benjamin Brittain, Zoltan  Kodaly and the American  Charles Ives as well as religious music of the Golden  Age. A suite of Canadian  Folk Songs by Keith Bissel  in the repertoire ensures that  songs from this land are  included.  The Powell River Boys'  Choir consists of twenty-  three boys between the ages  of seven and fifteen. Last  year, the Choir toured Western Canada, and this year will  visit Ottawa and present a  number of concerts in Quebec.  The choir hu also produced  its first album, "0 Come Let  Us Sing" which will be available at the performance.  This concert will take place  in the gymnasium at Elphinstone Secondary School  rather than in the cafeteria  where the other concerts  have taken place. In this  International Year of the.  Child, the Sunshine Cout  Arts Council is pleased to  present a concert by this fine  boys'choir.  I heard this choir when  they put on an impromptu  concert on the ferry going to  Vancouver last February,  and I would urge all lovers of  music and/or children to  attend next Sunday's concert  for an afternoon of delight,  I very much doubt that anyone  will be disappointed.  ICBC Radio  Open Installation  Guess Where  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 Nicole  Vaughan of Egmont, who correctly guessed that the  school children's bus stop shelter was at Egmont.  Women's Aglow  ByPhyflhDont  The Women's Aglow  Fellowship met on May 15th  in Harmony Hall for a lunch of  soup and sandwiches. We enjoyed a time of singing and  fellowship with friends, old  and new.  It wu a pleasure to have, u  our guests Dora Becker and  Marge Wiebe who are members of the Mainland Area  Board of the Women's Aglow  Fellowship. They presented us  with our Charter, making us  an official Women's Aglow  Chapter.  Dora Becker played her  harpsichord and sang some  very inspiring songs for us.  Marge Wiebe spoke to us  about "Praise and Worship."  She showed us why and how  we should praise and worship  God, according to the Scriptures, with an approach and  depth that few of ut had  looked into before.  We would like to extend ���  warm invitation to ladies of  all ages to attend our next  meeting to be held In the  evening, 7.30 p.m. June 19th  at Harmony Hall, Gibsons.  Our guest speaker will be  Diane Brackett of Gibsons.  There is a babysitting service  and anyone requiring further  information or transportation  may phone 886-7426 or  885-3356.  Remember: God Loves You,  AM  Ci People ta  2.04 p.m. Hud-  logging in B.C. before World  War I.  Fridayi Mariner's Caammm.  2.04 p.m. Stories of fanner  sea captains from Nova Scotia  u told to Neil Copeland.  Saturday! Ik* Honby Cel-  lection. 8.05 p.m. One Made  Free ��� a play by Eric Green  based on the true story of one  of the first American (Uvea  to escape to Canada.  Sandayi CBC Stage. 1.05 p.m.  What Every Woman Knows  by J.M. Barrie, a comedy  of marriage and manners.  Celebration.      9.05      p.m.  Now and at the Hour of oar  Death - readings and motets  from the Feut of the Blessed  Virgin Mary.  FM Radio.  Saturday! Slgnatue. 7.05 p.m  Part I. Written and Directed  by...interviews with film  writer-directors. Part II  Profile of ballerina Martine  vanHamel.  Sundayi Celebnttoa.lO p.m.  Part I. Caedmon, an imaginative study of the first English  poet. Part n. Antiphons  of the Venerable Bede -  a work for voice and organ by  Derek Holman. Part m.  Two 15th century lyrics arranged by John Reeves tea  soprano, flute, viola and harp.  Television.  Thursday! 9.00 p.m. Edward  the King - the story of Edward  VTI's lite first of a 13-part  series.  Saturday: Noon. Sparta-  weekend. U.S. Open Golf  Championship. Queen's  Plate trial*. Major League  baseball. 4.30 p.m. Expo*  (lay Houston Astros.   *  On May 21 at 11.00 a.m. the  Timber Day parade started.  The Jobs Daughters' entry,  one of the many floats and  convertibles, won first place  for be*t group organisation.  On June 24, from 2.00 p.m.  until 5.00 p-m. there will be  the Open Inetefletsoa of Bethel  Officers end the Honoured  Queen-Elect, which wul be  held at the Roberts Creek  Masonic Hall, Hall  Roberts Cteek.  X  I  8.00 p.m.  Charlie Brawn turns hi* talents to football and romance.  For the Raoinl. 9.00 p.m.  Certata Practise* ��� conflict  between doctor* with different philosophies.  All Creatan* Gnat and SaaaU  10.00 p.m. Out of Practise.  Mondayi 10.30 p.m. thit  Land- People of the Labrador  Peninsula.  Tneadeyi 8.30 p.m. Ih* Kan  Breed ��� Lean Men Fat Cattle.  CBC ISai Festival. 9.00 p.m.  The Clown Murderer* ��� a  suspense thriller.  /f&B.A. BLACKTOP  "QUALITY SERVICE SINCE 1956"  "JET SEAL"  Your driveway or parking lot!  Renews & protects against gas & oil spills  Paving - Curbs - Drainage  "FOR FREE ESTIMATE CALL"  885-5151  East Porpoise Bay, Sechelt  Members:  aMWa ' Amalgamated Construction  ���<S>t  *C|.TOP LT  Association  B.C. Road Builders  m-\(y^���       T.Sinclair  *I_��JVJ"-       885-9327  '$  m0  Auto  r��Pho/st,  Ipholstery &  Boat Tops Ltd.  886-7310  'Yourl  'Complete'  Upholstery  Centre -  Industrial  Home &  Auto  Foam  lattressei  ���Cushions,  &  Chips  Custom  Boat Tops^t^  fl. A^^   *d  ft  Covers  -o_v4  All  "Supplle  for the  vDo-lt-  rYourselfer  TWIN CREEK LUMBER 8^2��i  i,  iMk m-m-A  -r-m-m  Coa�� I News, June 12,1979.  ���������ii  The Sunshine  Second Front Page  At Elphinstone  Students prepare for council elections  By Kelly Henry  This week's pews is part of  a series of interviews with  most of the candidates for  the Student Council election  of June 13.  To begin, the Presidential  Candidates are Sharon Htll,  Brent Lymer and Noel Goddard. The job of president  involves many lunch hours of  work and organization. Each  candidate stated the fact  that communications between  the Student Council and the  student body most be improved in order to have a working council.  Sharon would like to see  school spirit improved. "Once  that obstacle is cleared,"  she said, "the gate will be  open for more Student Council  activities."  Brent   shared   the   same  feelings on spirit, but he has  ideas to by out. "House  games for the sportslike  and maybe a 'Reach for the  Top' made up of student  teams for the academic  minded," said Brent as some  of his ideas for next yew.  Noel will try to better student awareness. He put It  this way as to why he is  running, "For four years  I've   not   been   concerned,  g,M>.s-.M,MMMM,MMMMMMMM,M M M MMMM M M M M MM MM M MM 5.  Gibsons  SEA CAVALCADE  50/50 DRAW  First Prize   25% of Proceeds  Second Prize   15% of Proceeds  Third Prize   10% of Proceeds  DRAW DATE AUG. 5th. 1979  -���  50% of proceeds to SEA CAVALCADE FUND  TICKETS 3 for $1.00   or 50 cents each  TICKETS ON SALE AT YOUR LOCAL MERCHANTS  \.a.-i...,IHw-i.i.imm-.-..4.it.tmthi.t.i.-.Hmi>,i.i.tk..m.mkil,t.t.il.i.i*. |r"*r* I  but in the last year I've  become concerned with what's  happening and the fact that  students don't know what's  happening. Someone has to  get involved snd I can represent the students and make  them aware of their school,"  Voters    must    remember  these are only some ideas  and if incorporated, will take  time to start rolling,  to start rolling.  There is one candidate for  Vice-President, Kit Harley,  one for Secretary, Ruth Mc-  Caughtrie, and one for  Treasurer, Nadine Smcthurst.  Kit believes he has the  common sense and ideas of  what the "populace" wants.  The vice's main job is public  relations, which Kit thinks  he can improve.  Ruth, secretary candidate,  has been Involved in Student  Council before and feels she  can help by doing her little  part for the school as the Student Council secretary.  The Treasurer's job is  to "keep books." Nadine's  qualifications   for   the   job  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  ���**���- -  include PBR 9, a B average  in academic Math 10 and Past  Student Council experience  under her belt.  The only candidate for  Sports Director is Reg Morel.  With two years on Sports  Council, Reg feels he has an  idea as to what will work and  what won't. He, too, is very  interested in trying house  games as a lunch hour activity.  The last two candidates  are Mairi Robertson and  Donard MacKenzie, each  running for the position of  Social Director. Donard stated  his reasons for running best  by saying, "I care, I've organized and started projects  before. I know what can go  wrong and how to prevent  it. Also, I'd like to try more  dances and more student  activities."  Mairi says, "I think I can  help the communication gap  between the Student Council  and the students. Lack of information leads to lack of  participation, I am also  going to plan new and more  activities. There will not be  an overnight change but I  hope to get the wheels  moving."  Unfortunately, not all  candidates could be interviewed, 'as will be evident at  the assembly when all the  candidates will give one more  piece of information. Voters  will be able to get a Student  Government which will really  be for the students.  THE  HOMESTEAD!  All Fathers come In and  have a free Father's Drink  with your meal.  Compliments of the House.  Special - Prime Rib  V 885-2933       Wilson Creek/  Sechelt Inn  Family Dining  Now OPEN Sundays  & Thurs. & Fri. Evenings  Wharf Road  Seehelt 885-9344  UAUMOOK INN  Restaurant Open Smorgasbord  $6 for Adult      S3 under 12  Friday, Saturday & Sunday  Hours 4.30-10 p.m.  Reservations Please  iThaClarksons- 885-5500  V       8 milM Norlh ol Sechell - Hwy. 101   >  FINE  CHINESE & CANADIAN FOOD  Open Tuesday to Sunday  Tues., Wed., Thurs., Sunday  11.30 a.m.-9p.m.  Fri., Sat., 11.30 a.m.-9p.m.  V >  fPENDER HARBOUR  RESAURANT  Chinese & Canadian Food  Located at Madeira Park  Shopping Centre 883-2413  TAKEOUT      EAT IN  Open: Mon.-Thurs.   11-10  Fri. & Sat. 11-12     Sunday 4-9  , July 1st New Hours  VM-T   8-10.   F-S   8-12-   3   8-9^  for a variety of dining experiences  Gibsons Boy Scouts were hard at work last Sunday raising money for a projected  trip to Hawaii.  Police news  Gibsons Area:  On June 6th there w as a  report of the theft of a blue  1969 Volkswagen on (.tower  Point Road. The vehicl e was  found later a half-mile away.  On June 7th then: was a  report of a boat in 'distress  around Roberts Cree'j. Flares  were sighted and investigation revealed that ��. 21' boat  had engine problems. The  boat was towed to safety  by local residents.  Sechelt Areai  On June 2nd vvijful damage  of under $200 w as reported at  the Village Uustaurant. A  Labatts. Blue 'ooer bottle was  thrown through a 8'��8' plate  glass wjndow, There are no  suspects at the: present time.  Also, ou June 2nd wilful  damage occurred at Coppings  Car Tiown vvhen a rock was  thrown through a window in  the building. A juvenile was  apprehended.  On. lun e 4th break and entry  and Ijieft was reported at  Clowholm Lake when a log  cabin was illegally entered.  Plywood was ripped off the  windows and one small white  plywood skiff was stolen from  inside the cabin. Fifteen to  twenty sheets of V*" plywood,  some weathered and some  with green paint was taken  from outside the cabin. There  are no suspects and police  are checking other cabins  being built in the area.  On June 5th windows were  broken in the old bus depot.  There are no suspects. Also  on June 5th the theft of a  fishing vessel was reported  from the Madeira Park wharf.  "The Stripper", a 32' gill-  netter was later found beached at Garden Bay. Nothing  was stolen from the boat.  Wilful damage was reported  to a house owned by Wellborn  Logging Ltd. on the corner of  Inlet and the lane behind the  VillageCafe. Theft under $200  was also reported on June  5th at Tiilicum Bay near  Tillicum Nursery. Stolen was  one step ladder; one Slazenger  tennis racquet with initials  "G.A.P."; one red styrofoam  cooler with two crystal candle-  holders, two crystal bowls  and other crystal items.  At the present time there are  no suspects. Principal Tom  Rothney of Pender Secondary  School reports that several  buildings in Pender Harbour  were sprayed with paint on  graduation night, including  the high school.  On June 6th a youth was  apprehended in the warehouse belonging to Radio  Shack behind Sechelt Agencies after the alarm was set  off after a break-in.  On June 5th theft under  $200 took place at Madeira  Park Government Wharf  when two ted life jackets,  the overhead type, one adult  and one child's, two blue and  yellow paddles with black  tape at the joints were stolen.  There are no suspects. Theft  over $200 at Lily Lake was reported when antique car parts,  fenders and generators, a  blower gun for oil pressure  were taken from the back of  a trailer. Value was $600.  Sechelt Indian Band staged this Heritage Day in Sechelt Elementary School last  wnek. The pictured artifact Is a replica of an original found in Selma Park many  years ago which is now in Vancouver Centennial Museum.  Yes we Do Custom  Body Work  T,  MT�� e#0Y  B"/15? We handle  UUU     JjleJeJ     Hwy   101, Gibsons     I.C.B.C. claims   J Coast News. June 12.1979.  PENINSULA  MARKET  885-9721    Davis Bay, B.C.  tide tables  Reference: Pacific  Point Atkinson Standard Time  Wed. June 13 Fri. Jane IS  0140 10.4 0330  0610 13.4 0810  1315 1.5 1455  2050 15.7 2220  ThunJuw 14 Sat. June 16  0235 10.1 0450  0700 12.8 0930  1400 2.5- 1545  2135 15.8 2305  e Groceries e Fishing Tackle  e Sundries e Timex Watches  9.5  12.1  3.8  15.7  11.4  5.3  15.6  Open 9���9  7 Days a Week  Sea. Joe IV  0550 7.7  1110 1,1.1  1700 t>.8  2355 tS-5  San. Joe 18  0655 6.5  1250 111.;!  1755 8.3=  Tm.Juw19  0040 15.3  0755 5..1  1425 12X'  1905 9.4  Come cry with me  By Ann Napier  Write Bea 3, c/0 CoaatNewa  Dear Ann,  We used to have parties -  we've been together for five  years ��� now the cost is such  that I want to cut back, but  my man is used to this type of  entertaining. We really can't  afford it, liquor and food being  so high. He can't get it  through his head. He thinks  because he makes the same  money we can do the same  things. What can I do?  I hate to go without the kind  of food we are used to and  the little household things so  we can still have parties.  Fed Up.  Dear Fed Up,  I know bow yon feel. The  coat of living b a fact of life,  885-9666  SWANSON'S  Ready-Mix Ltd.  Quality Concrete  0    Excavating Ltd.  Wharf Road, Box 172  Sechelt, B.C.  Septic Systems  Excavations  Dralnflelds   885-5333  Il & H SWANSON Ltd.  Sand-Gravel  Dump Trucks  Gibsons Ready Mix  WORKING  IN THE COMMUNITY  886-9412  ���Drainrock  ���Sand  ���Fill  * Fload Mulch  ���Washed Rock  ���Miivyjack  It wont get better right away,  Have  'bring a  bottle  and  refreshment' parties. If every  something,  yi  get together  the load Isn't 00 one  couple. Most people ate  glad to participate bet If not,  have on|y another couple ar  two and cut expense* that  way. People ondentand ���  they are going throagh  the same abutments. Meet  people have  back far a year  so don't feel bad-Just do It.  Dear Ann,  I feel really panicked at  times. I go shopping, I've  spent $70.00 and I cany it  into the house In three sacks.  I have always handled money  well, but now if I spend on the  usual things I am over my  budget. My husband wants  the same things, but complains I am spending too  much - I've heard that the  local businesses are hurting  since the ferry rise, and the  unemployment rise ��� what can  we do?  Pinched.  Dear Pinched,  Join the group. It la unbelievable the change In the coat  of living In a year. There are  ways to beat the rise ��� or at  least alleviate them. Packaging coeta a great deal, eo btiy  In bulk when potable. Ent  fresh vetegablea and frulta In  season Instead of canned ���  make yoor own bread. Shop  at your local business Instead  Golfing news  together and have fan of going to Vancouver. Ihe  parking, feny coat and |'.as,  the wear and tear on y.our  nerves offset any email  savings. Phone around to your  local shops and Bad what  you want ��� that saves tin*  and money teo- K'�� a challenge right new - bnt we nil  too  Dear Ann,  I have been married two times.  I am a woman in my mid-  fifties. This husband, a man  about my age, still wants  sex about three or four times  a week. My question Is  shouldn't we be giving up  sex at our time of life?  Had it.  Dear Had It,  Well, It's an Individual  decision and hard to make  without agreement on both  aides I'd any. It's not a mental  decision but an emotional er  physical decision. The body  and mind ate healthier, the  longer aex b sustained  and enjoyed in life. Watts  said "I can say I love yon now,  bnt how can I say I'D love  you forever?"  People do change and the  sparks die. Sex then Is common place. Wake up your  responses If you can - for both  your takes - tome enjoy sex all  of their lives, why not yon?  It wasn't easy, Mummy. First we had to skip with a bean bag on our head, then we  had to blow up a balloon and hop with It between our knees, then we had to run with  a sugar cube; do a crab walk, take the paper off bubble gum without using our  hands - that's what we're doing In this picture ��� then the first one to blow a bubble  won. It all happened at the Qlbsons Elementary School Sports Day last week.  Everybody gets into the act during the Tug of War at Madeira Park Elementary  School Sports Day last Friday.  By Emle Hn  ��� 4i**mHMM*kHi^l^^^^KHE)  Concrete Anchors Available !���:;  I  ^ZSS!9*9^9^* Monday���Friday ii;  I 8 a.m.���5 p. "J^^^I:j  The Annual President vs.  Vice-Presidents Golf Tournament was played on Sunday,  June 3rd. The President's  Team proved to be the winners. The Vice-President's  had the pleasure of paying  for   both    sides'   lunches,  ^  SuperAfekj  ���presents  EXPORTS  JWMai)  ^^      12th ANNUAL  JfllDEBP^1  10 Entry Forms  for only  '12  All net proceeds  to VARIETY CLUB  (Tent 47) Charities  WORLD SALMON FISHING CHAMPIONSHIPS  more than  $65,000  in GOLD, TRIPS  and PRIZES  The 1979 B.C. Salmon Derby fishing area  includes all of the inland waters from  Rock Elay (Seymour Narrows) south to  Sooke and the U.S.A. border, across to  White Rock on the mainland, up to the  northern tip of Stuart Island (not including Bute Inlet orToba Inlet).  JULY 1 ��� SEPT. 3  1979 (INCLUSIVE)  PRIZES GALORE! LOOK WHAT YOU CAN WIN!  HIDDEN MYSTERY WEIGHT  ���25,000 Su  Predetermined  weight between  5 and 28 lbs.  Official ticket entry kits are available  as of JUNE 18, 1979 at all Super-Valu  stores in B.C., Marinas, Variety Club  (Tent 47) members plus the following  ticket outlets...  Army & Navy Stores  VANCOUVER ��� NEW WESTMINSTER  PLUS ... CUSTOM CHEVROLET BLAZER, Trips to FIJI,  AUSTRALIA, COSTA RICA, MEXICO, ALASKA, BOAT,  MOTOR, COLOUR TV... even a $500 SHOPPING SPREE.  LARGEST SALMON  '10,000 S,LD  PLUS..30 other great prizes including Trip lor 2 to JAPAN,  16' Boat, Motors, Appliances, Side of Beef, 40 band CB.  Radios, Ladies Seiko watches, lishing equipment, Floater  Coals ...and much more.  WEEKLY DRAW PRIZES  There will be a draw made every week during the Derby lor  8 weekly prizes which will Include an outboard motor, $500  shopping spree, 40 band OB. Radios, Seiko Watches and  more.  OFFICIAL RULES: Each catch must be witnessed and the weigh-in must also be witnessed at a  Marina, Charter Boat or Offical weigh station as outlined in the official rules and regulations  folder and Prize List which is contained in the $12 en try kit. All current B.C. fishing regulations  apply. Participants keep all catches and may enter fish in other derbies or club tournaments.  II you require Inlormatlon or assistance in  chartering a boal during the derby. . . write:  B.C. SALMON DERBY  BOAT CHARTERS  26M Helton Aw.,  West Vancouver, B.C. V7V 2R7  or Call: 926-9734  For further information and literature contact...  B.C. SALMON DERBY  DELTA'S RIVER INN MARINA, 3500CESSNA DR., RICHMOND, B.C. V7B1C7  278-1241 (local 160)  owing to their lowly efforts.  The 24 low net players of  the tournament had their  names drawn to form twelve  two-man teams to compete  in the Calcutta Sweepstakes  which will be played this year  on June 17th. The money  pot from the auction this year  realized a surprising sum of  *S1,700. The first four teams  wUl collect 40%, 30%, 20%,  and 10%. The bidding for  the favourite teams proved  very exciting and speculation as to the eventual  winner is being keenly awaited. The teams are busy  practising and sharpening  up their game for their  backers and the honour of  being a winner.  There is still room for many  new members to join our activities at the clubhouse and  on the golf course. Why not  join now?  A group of six Squamish  golfers journeyed to our golf  course for an inter club match.  The Squamish team were very  impressed with the beautiful  surroundings and the perfect  golfing weather of the Sunshine Coast. A return match  is being arranged at a later  date.  Skookumchuck reached the highest tide of the year at the beginning of this week  Improvements proposed  for Hackett Park  Although it was not on the  agenda for last Wednesday's  meeting, Sechelt Council  agreed to hear the proposed  improvements to Hackett Park  presented in a letter by Carl  Chrismas, Chairman of  Sechelt Timber Days. His first  concern was for a permanent  band stand which could be  J  Trolling  Rod, Reel,  Test Line  300ydsof25#  Reg. $40.50  SPECIAL  $28.00  BAIT, ICE .TACKLE  ADO Sp��  M@riiifi)t  In Gibsons Harbour  erected in the south east  corner of the park as the  present practice of making a  new platform every year is  quite unsatisfactory. In conjunction with such a project  the area behind the block  house and near the tennis  courts could be tidied and  the path leading from the fair  grounds to the courts gravelled.  Mr, Chrismas hopes that a  stage can be built in the area  of the Logger Sports so that  the officials can perform their  duties In safety and the  trophies displayed appropriately. His proposed design  would be for an inexpensive  concrete structure with  wooden frame and a roof of  rustic design. A shallow log  See our  Bargain Shelf  forgood buys  Bookstore  )     for goc  j NDPBi  SPECIALIZING  IN  birling pool could also be  added at low cost which would  be an added attraction as well  as broaden the scope of competition.  Near the south east corner  of Trail and Dolphin Streets  Mr. Chrismas proposes  making a "Heritage Park"  which would house artifacts  from earlier logging days.  He has his eye on the remains of an old steam yarder  now located in the Halfmoon  Bay area.  The final suggestion was for  a large sign to identify Hackett  Park perhaps in the form of  an archway of three large  cedar logs with the name  carved across the head piece,  Mr, Chrismas recommended that "the Honourable  Mayor and Council review  their 1979 budget for Parks  and Recreation and dig as  deeply as possible to make  our Hackett park the envy of   the Sunshine Coast."  TOUGH JOBS  \z.���s  EXCAVATING  Co.    ��� 4 In 1 Bucket  Ltd. ��� Extenda-Hoa  ��� 350 & 450 Crawler  ��� Dump Trucks  ALL TYPES OF EXCAVATING  a MANUFACTURERS OF SEPTIC TANKS  INSTALLATION & REPAIRS ���  ��� 8AND ��, GRAVEL ��� TOP 80IL     ��� HYDRO POLE8  ��� SHOT ROCK      ��� ROCK DUST ��� LANDSCAPING  886-9031  V GRANTHAMS LANDING wmm  Carefree  gardening  By Sandy Loam  If you are feeling guilty  about having enjoyed a slack  few days sloshing about in  the sunshine, forget it. Presumably your seeds are all  being kept damp and are  sprouting nicely. If you have  flowering shrubs they are in  bloom and the grass has  slowed down after it's spring  spurt. It's siesta time in the  garden and you may hook up  the hammock.  You might be making notes  while visiting, of which  flowering shrubs you find  most appealing and whine  for cuttings or try to buy  them from a nursery at a lower  rate during the post-bloom  period. Look around the base  of the shrub you admire and  see if there are any off-shoots.  Lilac, flowering quince  (japonic*) and Weigela  are good for this.  With the purchase of some  hormone   stuff  called   root  tone you may just clip old  wood branches, soak them  overnight in water, dip them  in the powdered root-tone  and poke them quite deeply  into the ground. Keep them  confined to one semi-shaded  well watered area and by fall  you will have shrubs. This  works very well for laurel,  willow trees and most ornamental evergreens.  Layering works well for  almost everything. Layering  is pulling a still attached  branch down through the soil  and letting the end remain  up above the ground. Once  the roots are established you  may sever the plant from the  mother tree and move it else  where. New wood for evergreen cuttings. Take a few  extra as you may lose a few  but, really, for the small  amount of effort involved  why should you pay the very  high prices asked for shrubs.  Besides it gives you a great  feeling about nine months  from now to be able to say  "Hey...I just gave birth to  nineteen golden cypress  trees." Not many people can  say things like that.  It upsets me when people  come up to me and say  "I'm setting all of next week  aside to work in the garden."  A few minutes every day is  all that is required of you,  just regular friendly puttering  and ripping up those giant  weeds that grow so tall and  fat. Also if you keep your  edges neatly trimmed everyone is deceived into thinking  your garden is in absolutely  perfect shape.  While we have this pleasant  lull there are many things  we could be doing. We could  be splitting the primroses,  though this can be done  almost anytime. English  primroses are little clumps of  multi coloured flowers which,  along with the bulbs, are  harbingers of spring. They  come in many heights, from  three inches to eight inches  and produce double and single  flowers In almost every colour  of the rainbow. There are  white, yellow, pink, violet  blue and mixed varieties of  all these colours including  glaring red. Being quite  short they are great for borders and also charming when  clumped in between clusters  of bulbs.  In early February they can  be lifted from the garden,  potted and brought into the  house to flower only to be returned to the garden when  flowering is over. Back in the.  garden they often flower again  and usually multiply by simply  producing more complete  plants. I will remind you of  these obliging little beauties  next   spring.   When   their  Coast News. June  clumps get too thick they  produce fewer flowers and  thus must be split and separated. Again this makes  for generous gardeners, so go  and visit an old garden. It  will be sure to contain primroses which require splitting.  Remind your friend that now  is the time to split them and  reap the benefit. Splitting the  primroses also sounds autho-  rative enough to get you out of  other less palatable tasks or  away from visiting pains in  the neck. As an occupation  this task is also a good conversational opener for boring  dinner parties where you can  refer to the plants as Polyanthus or Primulae. In the  12,1979. 11.  past this excuse has removed  me from many a braying relative and lukewarm cup of  tea.  For this week my admonition will be for you to keep  things wet with deep watering  rather than surface sprinkling  and simply enjoy your garden.  My seedlings are showing  their first blooms but I started  earlier. If yours are showing  their second set of leaves  you may transplant very  delicately, being careful to  disturb as little root as possible and soak immediately.  Happy gardening.   II  ACCOMMODATION  BIG MAPLE  ^OTEff  , ��n Hwy I  \ '101   j  4 km south of Sechell  k HOUSEKEEPING UNITS j  Sandy beach  400 metres  Colour TV CablS  olf Course nearby  Skm 23  1885-9513  lonmcBROoi  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  Ca  ozu     Court  nut  Inlet Avenue  Centre of Sechelt  it 17 modern units  it Kitchen units iV ColourT.V.  er Wall to wall carpeting  Cloae to shopping * tithing  885-9314 Owner-Operator  Skm 27        Cliff & Liz Lindsey  01  Ole's   Cove,  HaUooaaBaW,B.C.  it Excellent dining facilities  A Heated swimming pool  it Sauna  it Cocktail lounge  Under New Management  Skm48      Tel: 885-2232  Duncan  Cove  Resort  "follow signs on  Sinclair Bay Road"  Garden Bay, B.C.  Cottages Motel Units Trailer  Sites Uaadnmat Boat sod  Tackle Rentals Rama Moorage  Propane SanltaiyDamp  skm74 883-2424  ���BLUE SKY MOTEL*  "On the waterfront at  Davis Bay"  Overlooking  Georgia   Strait  and the Islands  SLEEPING * HOUSEKEEPING UNITS  Colour Cablevision*  Complimentary Coffee  skm 24 885-9987  RESTAURANTS  P'Qgers  PCoost  I \estaurant  In the Pender Harbour Hotel-  Madeira Park  Open: Monday - Saturday  7.30a.m.-10p.m.  Sundays    10 a.m.-9 p.m  i Reservations Recommended i  Skm 63        883-9311  RCST/IURMIT  "On the waterfroni  at Davis Bay  Open 7 days a week  Specializing in Spanish  Paella and Seafood  ���fully licensed premises*  PLEASE PHONE FOR  RESERVATIONS  Skm 24 885-2911  anz>ys  family  RGStaoriant  'Uptown Plaza  Cafe and  Dining Room  Breakfasts,  __.        .. Lunches, Dinners  ''Specializing In Greek Food'  SkmS   (after 8:30 p.m J  open 7 days a weak  it licensed premises ft  cam  ��#  Wharf St. Sechelt, B.C.  CHINESE &   Closed  CANADIAN   t����-  CUISINE  Skm 27.2        885-2511  tSunnuctnit  J\\okoxJiotd  Hwy. #101,  Upper Gibsons  Sleeping * Housekeeping  Unite  Individual tubs k showers  Colour Cablevision  Close to new Shopping Mall  Skms 886-9920  THE HERON  GOOD_WHOLESOME  FOOD  7-5  7 days a week  Homa Made  Soups, Salads, ate.  OUR PIES ARE  DELICIOUS  SkmS Gower Pt. Road  Gibsons Harbour  [Seaview Garden  CtilnauaWMarnFaxI  Lower Gibsons  Tues.-Thurs.  11.30e.m.-9p.m.  Fri. & Sat.  11:30 a.m, -10p.m.  Sun. 11:30 a.m.-9p.m  Take Out Available  Skms 886-9219  To the scenic  SUNSHINE COAST  Miss  Sunny's  Hair  Boutique  Pender Harbour  Centre  In Madeira Park  883-2715  YOUR HOSPITALITY DIRECTORY  AUTOMOTIVE  HONDA  $art8  ^885-946*  ilntaptm  Edgewater  Auto  SERVICE  Ltd.  At the traffic light  in Sechelt  COMPLETE AUTOMOTIVE  SERVICE  7:00a.m.���9:00p.m.  7 days a week  skm 27.2        885-22812.  GIBSONS SHELL  SERVICE  ^  Downtown Gibsons  Monday thru Saturday  8 a.m.���8 p.m.  Sunday: 9 a.m. to 7 p.m,  General Service  Skms 886-2572  GIBSONS MOTORS  LTD.  Shaw Road, across from  Sunnycrest Mall  TOTAL MECHANICAL  REPAIR  for all Model  Cars & Trucks  Opsa  Moo.���Fri. S A.m.���S p.m.  SkmS 886-7611  rTTTnTTTTnTTTTnTT  GIFTS  PUBLIC HOUSE  1126,:  0j.u Gibsons,B.C.;  aaay SkmS    WN1V0   J  PENDER HARBOUR  REALTY LTD.  JOCK HERMON,  JOHN BREEN  REAL ESTATE  A INSURANCE  Box 190, Madeira Park  (On Hwy 101 at  Francis Peninsula Rd.  Skm 61 883-2794  Mat*  3ton  MON-SAT  NEIGHBOURHOOD  PUBLIC HOUSE  Across Irom Sunnycrest Mall  skms Q,btom886-9815  Madeira  Marina  MARINAS & RECREATION  ��������������������������#���������������������������*���  MURRAYS' STUDIO  HASTI-NOTES  BLOCK PRINTS  WATERCOLORS  SELMA PARK  Up Nestman Rd.  One block left on Radcllffe.  "WE'RE OPEN  WHEN WE'RE HOME"  885-9662  �������I0  *iCt*i*#4Hfr'M(  Helen's  ..    Fashion    v  9    Shoppe    Z  -    Gifts & Souvenirs   ^  Everything for    ��jk  the Ladies      *��  Glbaona Seehelt    T  &  SS6-9941       885-9X12 -@  V.5uccaneer  Marina  Secret Cove, B.C.  JERVIS INI  PRINCESS LOUISA  DAY CRUISE Tues. and Than  (July and August)  2���4 hour scenic cruises  available other days in surrounding area.  Skm si 885-9563  The Pender Harbour  Fisherman's Resort  & Marina  Garden Bay, B.C.  BOAT RENTALS  9H.P.-40H.P.  Bait, Ramp, Moorage, Waterfront cabins, and R.V.Sites  Skm 72 883-2336  MARINE SALES  & SERVICE  OMC, Evinrude, Volvo,  Honda, Chrysler,  Mercruiser  Housekeeping Units,  Campsltee, Fishing Tackle,  Party k Black Ice.  Madeira Park, B.C.  Skm 62 883-2266  Pen-Ga  Marina  & Shipyards  Full Marina Service & Engine  Repair to all Makes  Oiving-Moorage-MarineWays  883-2535  %,i" M,  - /  Moorage���     loosiaps  ���Permanent & Transient  Block & Party Ice  Peaceful Quiet Setting  si" 52 885-3529  ALL SPORTS  <cl\l[axina  Your Outfitter  for  Fishing  Camping  Outdoor Supplies  Gibsons Harbour  skm.s   886-9303  Coho J\/(a  clRhoxI  Tht Iperl nsherman'a PiradlM  !�� Modern Housekeeping Cabins  I Camping, Boat Rentals  " Tackle, Bait, Ice.  Gm* Oil-Outboard Mix  Madeira Park, B.C.  SiviiTTy's  Manna LtcI.  HENRY J. SMITH -OWNER  ���ice & Bait  ���Fishing Tackle  p.aBOX96     886-7711  GIBSONS, B.C. VON 1V0  MERCURY SALES  AND SERVICE  Certified Mechanics  Marine Ways, Moorage,  Launching Ramp  Slimline Boats  COHO MARINA RESORT  CAMPING  65 C.S. ��� some on beach  Full Facilities  HORSE RIDING  By Reservation  Instruction & Supervised  Trail Rides  * BONNIEBROOK *  CAMP & TRAILER  PARK  Skm9  Gower Point  886-2887   �� 886-9033  Irvines Landing  Marina  Pender Harbour  Marine gu, bait,     W: .'  tackle, moorage  boat rentala, launching ramp  Ice, campground (acilhlet.  Waterfront Rettaorant  * Licensed Premises *  JfanS 8W-2g96  SUNSHINE COAST  BRITISH COLUMBIA  Printed by Thc Coast News, i  t   CENTRE  HARDWARE  AND GIFTS  883-9914  * Fishing Tackle  * Housewares, Giftwares  * Hardware, i]fLi..  * Sniall Appliances  Jj*2  * Pop Shoppe       $m$X\  Pender Harboar Centre  Skm 62     in Madeira P��rk  600KSK,  ���POSTW|^"MAPS  CARDS^J^ BOOKS  ir Tourist  Information  <t Complete  Selection of Books  Skms       886-9711  SUPPLIES  CANADIAN PROPANE  GAS & OIL LTD.  lefytcsWartonMOasappllincss  Complete fine of mmItm b9M  appliances and MfflpMpoQuipfnofli.  WmIwc A Drytn  SarM'i  Full lino of B.V.  "1  ADIANI  UL_J  .CANADIAN  Porpoise Bay Rd.    M3-2360  I.G.A. ��  Fresh Meats and  Produce  Open Mon.-Sat.,  9-6  Pender Harbour  Centre  In Madeira Park  8km 62  #arirtp  Jfoote  HEALTH FOOD  and DELICATESSEN  Snacks in the Sun  Just Past  Ken's Lucky Dollar  Gibsons  skm.s       886-2936  AC RENTALS  & BUILDING  SUPPLIES  Highway 101 ���  Francis Peninsula  Rentals,      \\P/  Garden Centrexy  & Building Supplies  skm 6i  883-2585  Garden Bay Store  Ice-Propane-Frozen Bait  Groceries-Meat-Produce  Chevron gu, oil & supplies  Open 7days a week  8 a.m.-Midnight  3*m.72,,���. ��w.G"denBt>'  883-2253  KKN's    Gibsons, B.C.  ��� Urge selections  ofgraeetfee  and taport foods  ��� Non-food eectfaa  IncfodM ctfuwf ftooM  STORE HOURS  9 a.m, lo ft p.m.  Frldai lo 7 p.m.  Sundat 10 a.m. Ip S p.m.  "It will pay you to stop  Skm5 and shop with us."  THE COMPLETE FOOD  STORE  KEN'S  mv Gibsons. B.C.  Open 7 days a week  ��� Freeh bakery products  from oar bal  ��� Freeh and coobd moats  ��� Finest fresh produce  ��� lea, pap, lea  and dairy prodncta  IBB 12.  Coast News, June 12,1979.  SUNSHINE COAST REGIONAL DISTRICT  BY-LAW NO. 192  A by-law to acquire a right-of-way by expropriation for  the use of the Sunshine Coast Regional District In the  construction of a Water Supply System.  WHEREAS the Regional Board of the Sunshine Coast Regional District is empowered by Supplementary Letters Patent to design, construct, reconstruct, acquire, purchase, maintain, Improve and operate facilities for the purpose of supplying and distributing water;  AND WHEREAS for the construction of a water supply system along  Highway 101 in the vicinity of Pine Road it Is necessary to acquire a right-of-way  In, over, and upon the parcel of real property hereinafter described;  AND WHEREAS the regional board of the said regional district  deems it expedient and necessary to acquire the right-of-way as aforesaid by  by-law, pursuant to section 791 of the Municipal Act, R.S.B.C. 1960, Chapter  2SS, and amending acts;  NOW, THEREFORE, the Regional Board of the Sunshine Coast  Regional District in open meeting assembled, enacts as follows:  1. This by-law may be cited for all purposes as "Waterworks Expropriation By-law No. 192,1979".  2. Pursuant to section 791 and subject to Division (4) of Part XII of the  Municipal Act, chapter 255, R.S.B.C. 1960, and amendments thereto, the Regional Board of the Sunshine Coast Regional District Is  hereby authorized, by Its servants, agents, or workmen, to enter  upon and the board does hereby expropriate, break up, take, and  enter into possession of and use for the purpose of a right-of-way, as  more particularly set out In Schedule A and part of this by-law, for a  domestic water main In, over and under the following described land  and premises which are situate, lying, and being In the Sunshine  Coast Regional District and Province of British Columbia, and more  particularly known and described aa that portion of Lot 5, Block 6,  District Lot 906, Plan 1342, N.W.D., as more particularly shown outlined In red on plan In Schedule B, being a plan of right-of-way prepared by Peter Gordon, B.C.L.S. dated May 31,1979.  3. This by-law shall not come Into effect until It has been published once  in the British Columbia Gazette and once in a newspaper published  or circulating in the Sunshine Coast Regional District, and a certified  copy of the by-law shall be filed in the Land Registry Office in the  City of Vancouver, Province of British Columbia and a Notice of  Expropriation has been served on the registered owners of the lands  affected.  READ A FIRST TIME this 31st day Of May, 1979.  READ A SECOND TIME this 31st day of May,. 1979.  READ A THIRD TIME this 31st day of May, 1979.  RECONSIDERED AND ADOPTED this 31st day of May, 1979.  Chairman: Ed Nicholson Secretary-Treasurer: A.G. Pressley  THIS INDENTURE  Made this  BETWEEN:  AND:  AND:  AND:  Schedule A  day of A.D.19  (hereinafter called the "GRANTOR"):  OF THE FIRST PART:  (hereinafter called the "GRANTOR"):  OFTHESECONDPART:  SUNSHINE COAST REGIONAL DISTRICT  (hereinafter called the "GRANTEE")  OF THE PART:  (hereinafter called the "MORTGAGEE")  OF THE PART:  WHEREAS the Grantor Is the registered owner of the lands In the  Vancouver Assessment District, in the Province of British Columbia, more  particularly known and described as  subject to a  in favour of  AND WHEREAS the Grantor of the second part holds a right to purchase the said lands by virtue of an Agreement for Sale registered the day  of A.D. 19     in the Land Registry Office at Vancouver, B.C. under No.  AND WHEREAS the Grantee has requested the Grantor to grant to  it an easement or right of way through, under and across the said lands for the  following purposes, namely:-  To construct, install, maintain and operate a Regional District Water  System and all necessary installations and appurtenances thereto.  hereinafter referred to as "Regional District Works".  AND WHEREAS the Grantor has agreed to grant to the Grantee an  easement or right of way to enter upon the portion of the said lands described In  Clause 3 herein for the purpose of installing, maintaining and operating certain  Regional District Works for the benefit of the said lands and other lands In the  Vancouver Assessment District.  WITNESSETH:-  1. In pursuance of the said agreement and In consideration of the sum of  One Dollar ($1.00)  of lawful money of Canada now paid by the Grantee to the Grantor of the First  Part, (the receipt whereof Is hereby acknowledged), the Grantor DOTH HEREBY  GRANT unto the Grantee, its successors and assigns, full right and liberty In  perpetuity, by Its servants, agents, contractors and licenses, to enter upon that  portion of the lands in the Vancouver Assessment District, in the Province of  British Columbia, hereinafter more particularly described, with such mechanical  equipment or other tools as In the opinion of the Superintendent of Works, may  from time to time be necessary for the purpose of digging and refilling trenches  or other works and of excavating and removing soil, rock, gravel, vegetation or  other matter, and to lay or Install pipes, manholes, or house connectons on and  under the said portion of the said lands, for the purpose of installing, maintaining and operating in, on or under the said portion of the said lands such Regional District Works, namely:-  A Regional District Water System as an integral part of the said  "Regional District Works" and from time to time thereafter to enter upon the  said lands for the purpose of inspecting, cleaning, repairing, maintaining or  placing, removing or stopping up any such pipes, manholes or house connections and for the purpose of gaining aocess to any contiguous right of way on  any lands adjoining the right of way herein.  2. TO HOLD the easement and right of way hereby granted unto the  Grantee, its successors and assigns, FOREVER.  3. The portion of the said lands over which the easement or right of  way Is granted, is more particularly described as follows:-  Wildlife  corner  By Ian Corrance  Pigeon.  Last week I wrote about the  pigeon that flew in from Calgary. Since then I've had a  chance to go to Selma Park  where it's been staying with  Jens Poulson. It looked a bit  out of sorts, and as Jens said,  it probably wanted more  company than that of humans  and a dog, no matter how  friendly. I heard a couple of  days ago Jens had found a  home for it where it could  have the company of its own  kind, so it's probably getting  along better now. It'll be  interesting if I can track down  the original owner in Calgary.  If I do, I'll publish the results.  fleas flee.  Here's another in the useful  growing list of flea deterrents,  this one, once again from Don  Cruikshank.  Penny Royal is a member of  the mint family (one of the  more pungent). It should be  around in the gardens at this  time. To use it, pick it green  and braid it into a collar for  your cat or dog. This type of  collar will serve two purposes.  Firstly, you know what it is  made of, and secondly, if  the collar gets tangled in  anything, the animal will be  able to break it and free itself.  According to Don, it also  keeps mosquitos away, so it  may be a good idea to leave  some in the vicinity of your  4. AND the Grantor for himself, his heirs and assigns, but not so as to  be personally liable after he shall have parted with title to the said lands or any  part thereof, COVENANTS with Sunshine Coast Regional District and Its successors that he will not at any time hereafter build any building or other obstruction  upon any part of the said portion of the said lands and will not interfere with or  damage any of the works aforesaid.  5. AND the Grantor, with intent to bind himself, his heirs and assigns,  hereby authorizes Sunshine Coast Regional District at any time hereafter by Its  servants or agents to enter upon the said portion of the said lands for the purpose  of removing any such obstruction, and to remove the same at the expense of the  owner of the lands, and to charge any necessary expense thereby incurred  against the lands hereby charged.  6. PROVIDED that the Grantor reserves the right to reasonable access  to any premises on the said lands, and should the Grantee disturb the surface of  the ground, the surface so disturbed shall as soon as possible be restored to Its  previous existing condition at the expense of the Grantee.  7. The Mortgagee^) as Mortgagee^) under and by virtue of (a) certain  Indenture!*) of Mortgage registered In the Land Registry Office at the City of  Vancouver, B.C. under No.(s) hereby consent(s) to the granting of this  easement and right of way and to Its registration as a charge in priority to the  said Indenture^) of Mortgage.  8. WHEREVER the singular or masculine are used throughout this  Indenture, the same shall be construed as meaning the plural or the feminine or  body corporate or politic, where the context or the parties hereto so require.  9. ALL covenants herein shall be and be deemed to be joint and several  covenants.  IN WITNESS WHEREOF the Grantor has hereunto set his hand  and seal and the Mortgagee has hereunto caused its corporate seal to be affixed  in the presence of Its proper officers In that behalf the day and year first above  written  SIGNED, SEALED AND DELIVERED  in the presence of:  The Corporate Seal of  was hereunto affixed In the presence of:  favourite rocker on the porch.  Sechelt Rod ami  Gnu  Barbecue.  This is the last call for the  salmon barbecue at the clubhouse on July 17th (Father's  Day). Tickets are available at  C & S Hardware, Marty at  885-9858 or the Rankins at  885-9787. Tickets must be  acquired by June 14th.  There's also a note asking  anyone who would like to  donate some salmon to contact the above, it will be  appreciated.  An interesting addition to  the newsletter was Pat Mulligan's report of the B.C. Wildlife Federation Convention  May 9 - 12. Here's a few excerpts:  That the Federation withdraw  its support for salt water  sport fishing licences...passed.  That the Fish and Wildlife  install a Zenith system similar to the B.C. Forest Service's  Zenith 5555 number for reporting violations to the  authorities in the shortest  possible time...passed.  That wildlife habitat lost to  industry (dams, mining,  ranching, etc.) be replaced by  the     parties      responsible  Odds'needs.  Bears are as popular - or  unpopular - as they were last  year. (One of the recommendations passed at the Federation convention, was that  female black bears with cubs  of that year, be protected).  According to the Conservation  Officer this could make the  overabundance of bears in  this area an ongoing problem,  as there are no natural predators here.  This is an ideal time to  wander around the shoreline  and bays. You'll be rewarded  by being an observer in nature's kindergarten. Many  of the shore birds are teaching  their young how to make a  living. Today I watched a  merganser mother giving  fishing lessons. One of the  young actually caught what  must have been close to its  first fish.  I spent a few hours today  (Sunday), with Wayne Diakow  and a Mend doing a count on  a colony of mostly glaucous-  winged gulls and pelagic  cormorants. I'll publish the  pictures and results next  week.  My office numbers are  886-2622     and     886-7817,  Concord  Carpet  Care  .SS o  CONCORD  683-6313o.  ��� carpet cleaning  ��� uphostery cleaning  ��� fire clean up  ��� flood clean up  ��� stain guarding  ��� carpet repairs  FREE  Carpet Guarding Your Carpet We'll Reduce Wear  Approx. 30% That Means With Regular Professional  Care Your Carpet's Life Expectancy is 1/3 Longer.  ���YES We Re-Stretch Carpets  ��� YES We Repair Broken Seams, Cigarette Burns, etc.  ' 'Let us fly at it."    Cai 1886-9351  CONCORD'S THE FASTEST SERVICE IN THE WORLD  This is the pigeon which arrived on the Sunshine  Coast recently from Calgary.  at home 886-9151, give me a  call if you see anything  interesting, ta.  P.S. Any spider experts  around? Wendy Bone came  across a spider in her garden  the other day. It was large  with stocky legs, and had two  red stripes along its back.  When she chased it with a  stick, instead of running  away, it reared up crablike ready to take on all  comers. Perhaps it shouldn't  have, as it's now living in  ajar. Can anyone identify it?  Sechelt  Council  continued from page one  that it would be in the "Village's best interest to rezonc  prior to subdivision because  of time and costs as related  to their join-use project."  Although a comprehensive  description of the project was  outlined by Mr. Killam it is  still very much in the planning  stages but he thought that it  would be an auspicious time  to apply to Council for rezoning as Council itself will  have to hold a Public Hearing  into the rezoning of the land  for the Joint Use Facility.  Alderman MacDonald was  quick to suggest that the  two applications must be kept  separate. Not surprisingly this  application was also referred  to the planning committee.  However, despite Council's  new policy to withhold such  documents from public scrutiny, the press were allowed to  keep their copies of the plan  and the letter.  It wu announced that the  Joint Facility has been given  the go ahead and Council Is  proceeding to acquire an acre  of land in the area of Shorn-  cliffe and Cowrie Streets plus  $20,000 from Messrs. Stan  Anderson, Haydon Killam,  Robert Bull, and WUly Voll-  mers. In exchange Council  gives the land on which the  Municipal Hall and the Sechelt Library sit. The exchange was based on appraisals and Council expressed  satisfaction with the deal.  Drop off your Coasl News  Classifieds at Campbell's  Family Shoes & Leather  Goods In down-town Sechelt.  ��� power washing  ��� 20 times more powerful  ��� all work Insured  ��� all work guaranteed  ��� most advanced method  ���   free estimates  mm^Am_mmmmm_m  ______m  ____ Cout News, June 12,1979.  f oil f in  Classified Ad Policy  All listings 50C per line per week.  or use the Economical 3 for 2 rate  J weeks for the price of 2  Minimum  $2.00  per  Insertion.  All fees payable prior to Insertion,  CLASSIFIED DEADLINE  NOON SATURDAY  * In Ihe event of an error Die  publisher shall be responsible for  one comcted Insertion only.  This offer la made available for private Individuals.  TheaeOaaalOcaUons  remain free  - Coming Events  -Last  Found  Print yoar ad In the aqaarea Including the price of the Item and your telephone number. Be sure to leave a blank space after each word.  No phone orders Please. Jaat mall In the coupon below accompanied hy cash, cheque  or money order, to Coaat Newa, Claaalfleda, Boi 4*0, Glbaona, B.C. VON IVO, or  bring In person to the Coaat News offlce, Gibsons  DROPOFF POINT : Campbell's Shoes & Leather Goods Store, Sechelt  birth/  Mike Danroth, your local Sunlife  representative is pleased to  sponsor this space for your  Birth Announcements. Phone the  Coast News for this free service  and a free J  announcement:/  GAIAGESALE  Kitchen wear, Freezer, Rock  Isher, Odds & Ends, Lynn-  id Court, off Mason Rd.,  at Sechelt. Saturday, June 16,  I. m. -4 p.m. #24  help  wanted  pei/onol  Coast News                                                    CLASSIFICATION:  Classifieds  Box <180, Gibsons, B.C.  VON 1VO                                         Eg. For Sale, For Rent, etc.  HI   '"  ITT IT ~  I Mill II      _               _���     ur     _     i          i  DEADLINE SATURDAY NOON -  Pidgeon Shot down traversing  ���mountains. Write soon. Brother.   #24  Alcoholics Anonymous Meetings.  For information call 886-9696  or 886-9904. #26  Baha'i Faith. For information  write Box 404, Gibsons, or phone  886-2078. #25  Active senior person wanted to  share comfortable waterfront  home, company, services etc.  Long term only. Write to B.M.  P.O. Box 502, Sechelt, B.C. #24  [TELEPHONE  ANSWERING  SERVICE  886-7311  found  Man's watch at Pebble Beach.  886-7938.   Two nautical books at Cout News  Office.  re you tired of searching a  lady-to-wear rack looking for  hat you never find? Then  .at yourself to a made-to-  easure outfit, for men or  lies. Speciality ��� formal  Also alterations, de*  [ned and assembled by a  alified European tailoress  irmerly of Hamburg Tailors  :., Germany). By appoint*  tnt. 886-2415. tfn  Person knowledgeable in electric  al A plumbing supplies. Trade for  new store opening soon In  Gibsons area. Position can be  part-time  or  full-time.   Salary  negotiable. Phone 886-9783.   #25  Experienced cook wanted.  Part-time daily from 5 p.m. till  10 p.m. 886-9033. tfn  HELP WANTED: PIPELINE  AND NORTHERN JOBS. Earn  up to $3,000 month. Learn how  to secure these and other high  paying jobs throughout Canada.  Send long self-addressed  stamped envelope for details  regarding our services. LMES-10,  Box 7810 (Sta A), Edmonton,  Alberta^T5J_3G6�� tfn.  Opportunity In Gaboon Ana  Man skilled in carpentry and  familiar with plumbing, electrical, dry wall and finishing.  Must take pride in work and  be willing to work hard. Salary  according to experience and  production. Reply to Box #15,  Cout News. #24  jeool  opportunHic/  NOTICE TO CREDITORS  Estate of the deceased:  LEWIS, Frank Townsend,  late of Sunshine Coast Trailer  Park, Highway 101, Gibsons,  B.C.  Creditors and others having  claims against the said estate  are hereby required to send  them duty verified to the  PUBLIC TRUSTEE. 800  Hornby Street, Vancouver,  B.C., V6Z2C5, before July II,  1979, after which date the  assets of the said estate (s)  will be distributed, having  regard only to claims that have  been received. #25  mmmmaaamamnmmamam  Grandchildren coming to  visit? Rent a crib, high chair,  stroller, whatever you may  need I Phone Beth anytime at  886-2809. #24  ���a���amamam������������  With S3.00 you can start a  lucrative part or full-time business. No gimmicks. Write now  to Cout News, Box 3, P.O. Boi  460, Gibsons, B.C. Enclose  phone number. #24  CLINTON W.FOOTE  PUBLIC TRUSTEE  lo/t  Wood Sabot, painted white.  9' row boat painted yellow.  Carried off by high tide in Hopkins. Reward. Sullivan call  collect 112-732-6755.  ie Fitness Service  number is  885-5440  Clerk-Cashiers required by  retail store in Sechelt. Send  resume to Box 5. #24  Landing man able to handle  power saw to work with Log  Salvage Operation at Avalon  Hillside. C&W Salvage, on  Chaster Rd. #24  Exp. waitress wanted part or  full-time. Apply in person at  Seaview Gardens, 1556 Marine  Drive, Gibsons. #25  Notice to Creditor*  andOtbere  NOTICE is hereby given that  creditors and others having  claims against the Estate of  George Gerard Thompooa,  deceased, formerly of Gambier  Island, B.C. are hereby required  to send them to the undersigned  Eiecutor, Herbert Lindsay  Carson, c/o 2���1111 Austin  Avenue, Coquitlam, B.C. V3K  3P4 on or before 10, July, 1979,  after which date the Executor  will distribute the said estate  among the parties entitled thereto  having regard only to the claims  of which he then has notice.  Herbert Undaay Canon,  Eiecutor.  Taylor k Bardal,  #25     Solicitors for fhe Eiecutor.  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  neat course write: Boi 687,  Lacombe, Alberta or phone  782-6215. #29  JTTW  Coast Business Directory <J~U  ********* AUTOMOTIVE   *********  EDOnOBiy RUIO PRRTSbtd.  Automobile, Industrial  and Body Shop Supplies  Sechelt    885-5181  need tires?  Come in to  COASTAL TIRES  at the S-BENDS on Highway 101  Phone 886-2700  and Electric Ltd.  Bill Achterberg  , 886-9232   R.GInn Electric  General Wirlng&  Qualified Workmanship  RRA2 MARLENE RD.,  ROBERTS CREEK  fax*** DRIFTWOOD CRAFTS * AND****  (AFT SUPPLIES ^  SWING NOTIONS  JEWELRY^,  WOOL  Snvcrcsl    Shopping    Cenlre, Gibsims    886-2525  I*���"'  1                   P. M. GORDON  B.C. LAND SURVEYOR  1      P.O. Box 60S  U      Sechell, B.C.                                            Bus. 885*2332  P      WN3A0                                                  Res. 886-7701  885-5379  ********* PLUMBING *******  SEASIDE PLUMBING  PLUMBING -PIPEFITTINQ -STEAMFITTING  HOT WATER HEATING  886-7017  All Work Guaranteed  ********* CARPENTRY  ���������rf   **********    EXCAVATING     *******  . S VDanlel T. Johnson  **********       Phone 886-8003   DANS BACKHOE  Septic Tanks, Ditches, Excavations  Sand & Gravel P.O.Box 1429  Gibsons, B.C. VON 1VQ/  MOVING AND STORAGE  LEN WRAY'S TRANSFER Ltd.  Household Moving & Storage Complete Packing  Packing Materials lor Sale  bneSBb-2664    Member Allied Van Lines    RR  I. Gibsons  2086 GIBSONS LANES Hwy101f^  Open Bowling Hours: Friday & '������->.  k Saturday   7 p.m. to 11 p.m.  | J(L  . and Sunday 2 p.m. to 5 p.m. Uf   *  CERAMIC-QUARRY TILE-   MOSAIC  RESIDENTIAL & COMMERCIAL  RR#I  Gibsons, B.C.  J.LEPORETILE    JP��0HnNe LEP0RE  886-8097 >  "Serving     OOK  Langdale     OOtf  to  Earls Cove":  TAXI  2251  VILLA CONSTRUCTION  CUSTOM HOMES & ADDITIONS  Sat.-Sun.    PH: 885-3929        Weekly  All Day After 5 p.m.  Lorne Allan  Crane & Dragline Services  DRAGLINE OR CLAM BUCKET WORK  PILEDRIVING it WHARF CONSTRUCTION  beach or breakwater Job quoted on - free ol charge  FROM THE LANDOR BARGE   936-9082 anytime,  -Quality Farm 6 Garden Supply Ltd. -\  ' ���    * Feed * Fencing    MJ*K7  j,  * Pet Food    �� Fertilizer   ���"  TREE TOPPING  VIEW DEVELOPMENTS LTD.  Clean up your wooded areas.  Remove lower limbs lor VIEW  Top tall trees ad|acacent lo building  MarvVolen      v ' 886-9697  " Free  PERMATRUSS FABRICATORS     Estimates  (Gibsons) Ltd. 886-7318  Located next to Windsor Plywood p.o. Box 748  Residential & Commerciai Roof Trusses Gibsons, B.Cy  J.B. EXCAVATING  886-9031  Cadre Construction ltd.  Framing, remodelling, additions a^%  HOUSES BUILT TO COMPLETION-  l Payne Road, Gibsons 886-2311  Gutters Phone: Eaves Troughs  CUSTOM CRAFT PRODUCTS  Commercial &B5-2992       Maintenance  Residential Continuous  Water, sewer, drainage installation  ��� Dump Truck a Backhoe  ��� Cat ��� Land Clearing  ��� Free Estimates ��� Septic Fields  >> Cadre Construction ltd.  ��� Exterior Painting ���  e Professional Work ���  e Airless Spray Jobs*  Payne Rd., Gibsons 886-2311  %  T.V. SERVICE  Sunshine Coast T.V.  I  Mon. to Sat. 9:30-5:30 885-9816  GIBSONS SAND & GRAVEL LTD  EXCAVATING ��� LAND CLEARING  ROAD BUILDING GRAVEL  Classified aggregates      883-9313  C & 3 Construction  Fiberglass Sundecks ASSISE  Daryll Starbuck Dennis Collins  MM.-TW 8Hh-7IOO     J  Classified  aggregates  SfaU Z>t(At(atimtMt jitd.  EXCAVATING - LAND CLEARING  ROAD BUILDING GRAVEL  886-2830     m  Terry Connor  S8l)-704()  PAINTING CONTRACT  BoxMO. Gltoons, B.C.  JOHN HIND-SMITH  REFRIGERATION & MAJOR APPLIANCE SERVICE  Port Mellon toPender Harbour  Res. 866-9949  SUNSHINE COAST  DISPOSAL SERVICES  Port Mellon lo Ole s Cove  885-9973 8662938  Commercial Containers available  ******* BUILDING SUPPLY *-*  H9*.  ���gorgemei; jog Construction  Homes ��� Cabins o Outbuildings  No Job Too Small  For Free Estimate  Phone  886-8050  CUSTOM BACKHOE WORK  SEPTIC TANKS INSTALLED  Government Approved  Free Estimales  Eacavations ��� Drainage watef lines elc  Ph 685*2921   Roberts  Concord Carpet Care  886-9351  CRPET & UPHOLSTERY  SAME DAY SERVICE -..-^     -,  l QSONS-SECHELT-PENDER HARBOUR  THOMAS HEATING  ���   \ Taan,aM.aMau I  Fancy Panels, Insulation, Doors, Bllolds,  Construction Plywood, and all Accessories.  Delivery Phone 886-9221 Highway 101, Qlbsons  ******** MISC. SERVICES********-*1  OIL BURNER SERVICE  Complete Instrument  set-un ot furnace  886-7111  ********** Cabinets **********  SUNSHINE    KITCHENS  CABINETS - REMODELLING  Showroom ill Twilight Theatre Bldg.        HXb-1411  VOPENSAT. 10-5 OR BY APPOINTMENT  ******* FLOOR COVERING ********  ********* ELECTRIC  ***********  Tom Flieger   Phone 886-7868  LECTRICAL  ONTRACTING  Box 214. Gibsons, B.C.  VON 1VO  *��nJ*Je4��7e��5��K-JTA/UliT!\ 886"7742  ^S^4    886-2500  Delivery  Cadre Construction Ltd.  Replacements and Storm Windows  Expertly Installed  t>ayne Road, Gibsons  886-2311  CARPET-CABINET-CERAMIC CENTRE  Open   Sat.  10a.m.���5 p.m  Howe Sound Distributors Ltd.  North Road, Gibsons, B.C. 886-2765  ANDREASSEN    ELECTRIC  (GIBSONS CO.) Serving the Sunshine Coast  ELECTRICAL CONTRACTOR  Per Andreassen 886-9439  General Delivery Granthams Landing, B.C.  /T\ TRANSWEST HELICOPTERS f_��\  fi^) (1965) LTD. \*P)  \^y Charter Helicopter Service v""'^  Box 875 886-7511 Gibsons  ' PACIFIC-O-FIBERGLASS"        N  IBERGLASS LAMINATING - REPAIRS  BOATS-SUN DECKS, ETC.  : 13 years experience        885-2981   SEAVIEW CARPETS -CABINETS ,  SHOWROOM OPEN       &L  10-6      Tue��.-Sat. 4"  686-2417        922-2017    TOLL FREE jt Coast News, June 12,1979.  ���announcement/  for /ole  motorcycle/  Money Back Life  Jta ���O-i  Insurance. Income  Protection. Mortgage  Payment. Retirement  JFiTrR  Funds. Education  ^Tr*                ���  of Children.  Business Insurance.  Let me show you       {  how you can benefit.     J  ^B Amir��" ^*ftfl  ^W�� V* wm  ^t   _            WW  Thi                 w  r*[                        Jj��v  Mike Danroth  Representative  P.O. Box 1220  ___��__ __\j___\  Gibsons, B.C. VON  ivoJ2��\  886-9408  Getycur life in shape.  OTCANAM  BEDDING  PLANT  SALE!  Shelly savs:  'GET'EM BEFORE1  THE SLUGS DO!   j  mobile home/  90 Kawasaki.  Good Condi,  Needa tune-up. $150. 886-71  pot/  Free to good home 19 month  neutered male Samoyed. M  have room to tun. Ph. 886-74  Black puppy with white pa  and chest. Eight weeks o  Female. Free. 886-2676.  PROFESSIONAL  DOG GROOMING  lor small breeds.  Call Sharon 886-2084  wonted  Electric well pump. Call 886-26  Car seat. New born to 20 It  886-7440.  work wonted  t****************i  Bob Kelly Cleon-Up  Basements ��� Yards eGaragcs  ��� Anything  Dumptruck for hire  7 clays a w cek  886-9433  Box 131, Gibsons  Iln  *****************  WINDOW  CLEANING  Hourly or Contract  FREE ESTIMATES  885-5735 mornings  ���Ot  MUSIC  LESSONS  YOU ENJOY  886-9030  Jessie  sjUo/l/liSOH  Piano & Organ  Begin at age 4 and older  1614 Marine Drive, Gibsons  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.  88S-2109  Furniture     Refinishing:     Free  Estimates: Pick up & Delivery.  886*2650 after 5 tfn  jojoj  NOTICE TO  CREDITORS AND  OTHERS  RE: ESTATE OF LOUIS  HARRY ROBERTS  formerly of Nelson Island, B.C. who died at  Sechelt, in the Province  of British Columbia,  on the 4th day of April,  1979.  NOTICE IS HEREBY  GIVEN that Creditors  and others having claims  against the Estate of  Louis Harry Roberts,  are required to send  full particulars of such  claims to the Executor of  the Estate, care of the  address below listed  on or before the 30th  day of July, 1979, after  which date the Executor  will distribute the said  estate amongst the  parties entitled thereto  having regard only to  the claims of which he  then had notice.  RICHARD L.ATKINS,  Executor,  500-475 Howe Street,  Vancouver, B.C.  V6C 2B6  COWAN & COMPANY,  Solicitors.  work wonted  Moving, hauling, rubbish removal, gutters cleaned ft repaired.  Also teen age boys want work of  any kind. 886*9503. #26  Landscaping and Garden maintenance. Fruit Trees, ornamentals  pruned: hedges trimmed. Flower  gardens installed and maintained.  RotoUltlng . Call after 5 p.m.  886*9294 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  'CLAPP'S  CONCRETE  ��� Placing and finishing of  all types of concrete work  ��� old concrete broken out  and hauled away  ��� guaranteed results on  any concrete water  problems  885-2125  Wayne Clapp after 7 p.m.  PENINSULA  ROOFING  & SHEET METAL  All Types of Roofing  & Re-Roofing  Henry Rodriguez  Sechelt     885-9585  for /ole  STARTING TUES.  JUNE 12th.  Quality  Supply Ltd.  Pratt Road       886-752  Wanted to Buy: Logs or Timb  Fir, Hemlock, Cedar ��� Porpo  Bay Logging Ltd. 885-9408  885-2032.  Timber wanted: Fir. hemlo  cedar and poles. Top pric  Let us give you an estima  D&O Log Sorting Ltd. Ph<  886-7896 or 886-7700.  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 hire 4 i 4 Pick-up with  12,000 lb. winch. Light clearing  & logging, wood lots, etc. Small  jobsaccepted.885-9750. tfn  You just can't beat  MacLeods Prices on  Fridges,  Stoves  Dishwashers  and all major  appliances  See us In Sechelt  MacLEODS  LOGS WANTED  Top Prices Paid for  Fir-Hemlock-Cedar  LfcK LUMBER  (North Shore) Ltd.  Phone 886-7033  Sorting grounds, Twin Cre  BEST PRICES!  BEST SERVICE)  LARGEST VOLUME)  CHECK OUT THIS FOR  VALUE!!  24x40  Hlghwood  ��� 2bedroom  ��� 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.  ALLTAXES  $23,900 F.P.  "No Hidden Charges"  Cout Mobile Home* Ltd.  885-9979  "Across from  Sechelt Legion"  .       M.D.L.      6393  Small boat or dinghy - can i Ir  885-9750  n  wonted lo ran  Bark Mulch. Large and small  orders. $13.50yd. 886* 1031.   tfn  16mm. projector with sound.  Bell & Howell. With screen, 3  empty reels ft 16 mm movie  camera. $500 cash. Phone  884-5393. #25  King size waterbed. Pine frame,  heater, lap seam mattress and  liner. 3 mo's old. $300,886-7938.  #25  ���������������������������������������!������������������  2 or 3 bedroom home. Need r i  for dog. Roberts Creek-Gibs  For the 1st of July. Ph. 886-2  For R.C.M.P. officer.  Responsible couple seek co re  or small house on Gower it  Road (or other sunny loqi)  for year-round rental, or to f.  Please call 886-2693 in thefc-  nings.  New console stereo with warranty, $200. 886-7424 after  6 p.m. Ask for Al. tfn  MMMMMMMMMMMMM  For the last two weeks of ly  trailer big enough to sleH  people. Ph. 886-2149. W  Admiral Phono 8 track stereo.  $200 O.B.O. 886-9742. #25  Maple dining room suite. Table  40 x 48" extends to 72". Four  "Mates". Like new. S195.  Matching double box spring with  legs. Firm mattress. Perfect  Cond.$125.  General Bench grinder, 1" x 6"  fine ft coarse wheels, delco  '/a H.P. motor. $40886-2794. #24  Shakes. 23 square 18 in. heavy.  $45 per square. 885-3429.       #24  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.  Call 886 2658. #26  10 Speed. Best offer. 886-2704.  #24  Storkcraft crib. Good condition.  $45. Phone 885-3171. #24  2 stereo speakers like new-155.00  Stanley mitre box tt saw-$45.00.  Burl coffee table - $40.00.  2, 13* studded snow tires like  new - $35.00. Craft planer attachment for skill saw - $35.00.  Grinder. Zenith 24 in. TV, oak  cabinet - $25.00. Continental  6 leg base - $7.00. 30lbs. 3V4 galvanized nails - 504 Ib. Misc.  articles, one school desk ��� $8.00.  Ph. 886-9569 between 11 ft 1,  & 4.30 to 7 p.m. #24  Coldspot 22 cu. ft. freezer, $50.  2 swivel bar stools, $15. Child's  Kantwet reclining car seat, $15.  Baby back-carrier, $5. Sears  portable phonograph, $15. New  Mothercare car safety harness  (age 4-11), $9. Telescope 60 mn  zoom, $45. Ph. 886 2513.       #24  Two pottery kilns ��� one 5.6 cu.ft.  electric. One 11 cu.ft. gas. $1,000  takes both. 885-5328 between  5-7p.m. #24  Macleod's Sechelt  for all your  garden needs:  fertilizers  poisons  herbicides  etc.  Apartment required by Ono  couple, July 1, 1979. One or o  bedroom unfurnished In Gib��,  Sechelt area. Will supply  rence and certified cheque*  first month. Please write to M  Gebel, 52 William St., y  Waterloo, Ontario.  Couple would like year-red  cottage or house. Both worl.  References available. 886-J3  after 5 p.m.   OMjomojivo  -w  1974 Celica $2,000.886-8051.  music Weavers  New & Used  Albums & Tapes  The Home of People's Prices  ��       886-9737      *  1973 Datsun P.U. Good meel -  MMMWMwA eal condition. Some rust. SlfO   firm. 885-5530.  74 Ford Courier P.U. Ply. Cai I  w. windows. 1800 cc. 4 spd. (1  cond. 35,000 M. $1,875. P|e  885-9797.  For sale. 1975 Toyota Coi  4 dr. sedan. 44,000 miles. Pt  886-9892 between 5 ft 7  and weekends.  8' overhead camper, roof k  ft ladder. Jacks ft de doi.  Good   cond.   $1,800.   O.  Utility trailer 6x8 Truck box  O.B.0.886-7661.  C.M.H.C.Approved 14' and  Double Wide mobile homes  on sewered lots now available. 10'/i% interest. 25 yr.  mortgage, 5% down on total  cost of home and lot. Down  Pmt. starts as low as $1,695.  NOW ON DISPLAY  NEW UNITS  3 MONTHS  FREE RENT  with purchase  24x48 Atco - 2 B.R. 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.  197412x68 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  78 Cutlass Supreme. Loaded i  options. Best offer. Ask Jack  886-9815. 6  liwc/tock  73 Chev.  '/i ton. New tr  Power  brakes,   etc.   Excel!  running   order.   $2,500   f.  886-2808 after 6 p.m. ft weekek  13 yr. bay 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, all hickory wood  $500 firm. 883-2637 evenings ask  for Meg. #26  Excellent milking goat for sate.;  886-2457. #26  motorcycle/  125 Honda CB Low mileage. 1974  2 helmets. Fiberglass carrier.  2 spare wheels & tires. Excellent  shape. $500.886-9154. tfn  Must Sell  Kawasaki  KH  400.   1300  mis.  Richman racing ferring. Excellent  condition. $950.   OBO. 886-7963  #24  71 ft 72 Mazda 1800 Wag.  65 Rambler. Offers. 885-2392. i  48 Chev. Vi ton pick-up. Excel I  condition. $1,000. 885-! I  between 5-7 p.m  Canopy long box. Exc. shi  Double walls, 4 windows I  opening windows. $350. I  886-9604.  1974 VW Westphalia fad  camper. PB. Aut. Trans  battery, radial tires ft brak  Exc. cond. Original miles 45,0  Must sell $5,200.886-7831.  1964'/.TFlatdeck  Body In good condition. Mechs  cally sound. Ph. 886-8378 after  1970 Datsun 510 Station Wagi  Reliable second car. $250 O.B  886-2567. I  H.T. Tent trailer "Kaplan".  Propane stove, sink, icebox,  plus awning, spare tire, 20 Ib.  propane tank. Good condition.  Firm $900.886-2946 tfn  Two mobile home sites near  beach. Free vegetable garden  plots If desired. "Bonniebrook"  886-2887. Sorry, no dogs.        tfn  No. 3 Mobile Home Pad for  rent. Comeau Mobile Home  Park, North Rd., Gibsons.  886-9581. #24  12'x68' Neonex, 3 bedroom with  fridge ft stove. Drapes. Located  in Sunshine Coast Trailer Park.  Pad No. 61. $12,500 O.B.O.  Phone 886-9605 and leave info,  after 6 p.m. #24  Mobile home pads available.  Single and double-wide lots.  Sunshine   Coast   Trailer   Park.  886-9826. tfo  Like new ��� one owner two bedroom, unfurnished, 14 x 60  1977 Colwood Glen River. Fully  skirted on pad in waterfront  trailer park. Wheels ft hitch  included. Full price $19,000.  To view Ph. 886-2744. #25  oulomoHvc  73 Mustang Grande. Good condition. 351 Cleveland. Phone  886-9403 after 6 p.m. #25  1973 El Camino. P.S. P.B.  Canopy. Tilt steering, air cond.  New tires. $2,000.886-2096.   #25  69 Vauxhall 4 cylinder. 30 mis.  per gallon. Good condition. $250.  Also lots of parts for same  $1.00 ft up. Phone 886-2332.   #25  68 Plymouth Fury IU. 318 Auto.  New brakes ft radial tires, good  running condition. $750. O.B.O.  886-2960. #25  oulpjnpjiwg  3 bdrm. Canadiana Safeway,  semi-furnished. Laundry room.  Large porch ft workshop. Asking  $12,000. Phone 886-9557.       #26   \  1978 Pinto Stn. Wgn. DLX  Model, 4 cyl., automatic,  radio, roof rack. Low miles.  $4,488.  1977 Dodge Royal Monaco, V8  Auto, P.S., P.B. radio, radial  tires. Excellent running car.  $3,488  1977 Ford Ltd. Station Wagon,  V8 auto, P.S., P.B., radio,  roofrack. Sliver met. paint.  Like new. $4,888.  1976 Dodge DU. Royal Mo*  nacco V8, Auto, P.S. P.B.  Radials. Black In colour. A  clean car. $2,888,  1978 Camero LT 4 spd,  350 V8, P.S., P.B.. Tilt,  AM-FM radio. Jet black.  Red interior. Fast car. $7,988.  1976 Dodge Ram Charger,  6 cyl., 3 Spd. low miles. Met.  blue. $4,488.  1975 Bulck Lesabre. 4 dr.  HTP, loaded with every option  incl. air con. $4,688.  TRADE UP!  TRADE DOWN!  Copplng's Cartown Sake Ltd.  Sechelt, B.C. 885-3281  M .D.L. 593*  "NEW"  )CAMPIONS IN STOCK  From 16'-26'ft.  DROP BY AND SEE US  "BROKERAGE"  Having trouble selling (  your boat? We have  ^uyers waiting for good  clean fiberglass boats  up to 40'.  SEA COVE  YACHT SALES LTD. ,  NEW, USED, BROKERAGE BOATS V  ARNOLD L. BENNETT  )bUCCANEER MARIN/  ) SECRET COVE, B.C.  885-5158  Vancouver Toll Free  688-4948  5a^fi^^iaa****ii^aaiJaa^aai  14 ft. aluminum boat, as new  with oars and trailer. $750. OBO.  886;7424after^Djn;AskforAL  22' Fibreform. Sporty yacht,  new leg. New motor. Hard top  ft canopy. $7,800.886-2096    #25  ^lUUlUiAlAmSSgUMgg  Miller  Marine Electronics  Dccca Marine Radar  S&TVHF&SSB&   ;  Universe CB  See Lorne  Lower Gibsons, next to  Dogwood Cafe  sagsBgaasssssS  joi tool  foi icnt  COMMERCIAL PREMISES  FOR RENT,  LOCATED NEXT TO  MEDICAL CLINIC, GIBSONS  PHONE 885-2515  FOR PARTICULARS.  Elegant one bdrm house. Unfurnished. Picture postcard view  with brick fireplace, glass enclosed porch, wall to wall carpet,  drapes throughout, stove and  fridge. Near Langdale ferry.  Suit quiet couple. No smokers.  Only $245 pr. month. Ph. 886-  9702or 731-0501. #25  STORE FOR RENT  Lower Gibsons  Phone:   ggft-9941   Spacious furnished 1 bdrm view  wulte. Fireplace, heat ft light  included. Ph. 886-7769 after  6p.m. #25  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. tfn  1961 Dodge 2 ton furniture van.  6 cyl. Good shape. $750. OBO,  886-2332. #25  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  moiine  MMMMMMMMMMMMM  FOR RENT  School Rd. & Gower  Point Rd.Presently  NDP quarters.Please  call collect 581-0995.  Willing to alter to customer's liking, tfn.  Immmmmmmmmmmmm  3 bedroom house Lower Roberts  Creek Rd. Garden space. Gose  to beach. 886-9169. #24  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  Housekeeping room. Clean,  quiet adult. Robertson's Boarding House. Phone 886-9833. #24  No. 3 Mobile Home Pad for rent.  Comeau Mobile Home Park,  North Rd., Gibsons. 886-9581.  #24  Brand new 2 bedroom house.  Built-in vacuum cleaning  system. Many built-in cabinets,  large windows, fireplace, carport  On Firmest off Pratt Rd. Ready  for occ. July 1. Ref. required.  $350 p.m. One-year lease  desired. Tel. 886-7261. #24  2 bedroom 2 storey Swiss style  cabin, Roberts Creek. Fireplsce,  wood heat. $200. Reply Box 2,  co Coast News, P.O. Box 460,  Gibsons, B.C, #24  Davis Bay. Available August 15.  One-bedroom waterfront home.  Phone 738-6241. #26  3 bdrm. split level house. Very  nicely located on Davis Rd.  Available now. No pets. $285 a  month. Ph. 874-9574. #26  liovgl  moling  9 Vi HP Johnson motor ft tank like  new. $500 O.B.O. 886-2775.   #24  45 HP Chrysler outboard motor,  electric start, controls, new battery, etc. Like new. 885-5023. #24  10 ft. clinker built row boat  with oars. Good shape. 885-5023.  #24  19 ft. Dozer boat. Hull plus.  Offers. Ph. 8864361 or 886-7610.   #24  26 ft. Reinell sailboat. Sleeps 6.  Fully equipped. Custom built  trailer. Beautiful 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  Merc, outboard 73-40 HP manual  start. C/W remote control  and Ride Glide steering. 2 gu  tanks. Less than 40 hrs. in fresh  water. As new. $950.886-2323 #25  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  Marine Multiple Listing-Services  Power  26' Champion 1976  350 Hrs. $21,550  26' Reinell 1974  450 Hrs. $12.100  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  Throughout B.C.  \ Alberta and  Washington  White Cap  Yacht Brokers  Serying the\  Sunshine Coastv,  886-7434  Gibsons  IAN  MORROW   &   CO.   LTD.  Marine Surveyors, Condition and  detail surveys for Evaluation.  Surveys for insurance claims.  Phone 886-2433,886-9458.  25 'Carver Santa Cnu  Command bridge, 233 Mercruiser F.W.C., hydraulic  steering, full canvas top,  Bimmi top, boat house kept,  low hours, trim tabs, bait bag  ft pump, absolutely loaded  with options too numerous  to list. $20,000 F.P. To view  call Bill Copping Snr. 885-3281  days or 885-2842eves.  14 ft. boat trailer 650. $150.  Phone 886-2902. #27  Boat trailer & 18 HP Johnson  $250. Light plant $175. Jet pump  with tank ft foot valve $100.  128 gal. fuel tank $75. 886-2357.  #26  24 ft cabin cruiser, inboard/  outboard, head, sink, c.b. ft  dinghy. Ideal family fishing  boat $5,000. O.B.O. 886-9882. #25  14 ft. fiberglass runabout. Brand  new upholstery and canvas top  plus Johnston 20 HP O.B.-A1  cond. $2,000 cash firm. Gordon  886-7349. #25  For All  Your  Travel  Needs  peninsula  travel  886-9755  Registered  Travel Agent  b.c.fi yuhon  PETS: Irish Setters C.K.C.  Registered Bred for type and  calm termperaments. Pet and  show puppies shots and tattooed.  C.Zanen 2488 Cottonwood St.  Aldergrove VOX 1A0.856-1254.   #24  FOR SALE: 5100 sq. ft. Commercial Lot Downtown Summerland  C-2 Zoning. Box 960 Summerland  B.C. 494-1462, 494-3716 eves.  Also Retail space for lease 1000  and 2200 square ft. space.  FOR SALE: Sale by Owner,  family home, 2 acres, barns,  year round creek, city water,  30 miles from Vancouver. 25309  Johnson Avenue, Maple Ridge.  V2X4A4 Ph. 463-3188. #24  LIVESTOCK: Absentee owner  wishes to sell four Registered  Quarter Horse Mares. Sound  and fat. Delivered anywhere In  B.C. $4,500.00 for the lot. Holder's Quarter Horse Ranch,  Box 562, Bums Lake, B.C.  VOJ 1E0.604-692-3722. ��24  PETS: Tiny Toy Poodles am  Pomeranians. Excellent quant)  shots, wormed and delivered,  $250.00 - $500.00. Mary Holder,  Box 562, Burns Lake, B.C. VOJ  1E0.604-692-3722, #24  FOR SALE LIVESTOCK: Atten-  tion: Ranchers Owen Lake Ranch  is now raising Simmental cattle.  We have several purebreds and  three-quarter hull calves which  we will sell this fall. Several  extra and Gallant lines some  Parisien and Salvator. Feel free  to come to see these beauties  and pick out your sire early for  next spring. Average yearling  weight for bulls 1350 and 1500.  Also some great percentage purebred steers for 4-H projects.  Contact: G.M. Engelhart, Box  519, Houston, B.C. VOJ 1Z0.  Radio phone Skeena Ranches YR  58647. #24  BUSINESS OPPORTUNITIES:  Agents go North super growth  area fast expanding real estate  Business For Sale. Gross sales  exceed one million per month.  Owner Agent must sell for family  reasons. Reply Box 147. BCYNA  808 - 207 West Hastings St.,  Vancouver, B.C. V6B1H7.     #24  ���MMMMMiSBa  MM b.c.C. yuhon  HELP WANTED: Full time experienced cook. Apply Husky  House Restaurant, Box 659,  Osoyoos, B.C. VOH IVO. Phone  495-2211.  BUSINESS OPPORTUNITIES:  Scheer Energy Development  Corp: 1st Public offering 250,000  shares at 30 cents per share. For  more information and a copy of  the Company Prospectus write  808-409 Granville St., Van.  B.C.V6C1T2. #24  FOR SALE: Urine - Erase saves  carpets! Guarantees removal  (dog, cat, human,) urine stains,  odours, from carpets. Free  brochure I Dept: A, Reidell Chemicals Ltd., Box 7500, London,  Ont. #24  HELP WANTED: Commerce  and Industrial Education teachers  required for the G.M. Dawson  Secondary School in Masset,  and the Queen Charlotte Elementary School in Queen Charlotte  City, B.C. These are continuing  appointments. Applications  should be sent to Mr. W. Roper,  Director of instruction. Box  69. Queen Charlotte City, B.C.  V0T ISO. Phone enquiries are  welcome at 559-4491. #24  WORK WANTED: Honest  reliable woman with two children  desires steady LIVE IN housekeeping Job In small town or  country home. Box 8561. c/o'  Chilliwack Progress, 36 Spadina  Ave., Chilliwack, B.C. #24  BUSINESS OPPORTUNITIES:  14 units plus 3 bedroom living  quarters very clean Lower Mainland. Good Revenue Accept  trades a real beauty Cottonwood  Realty Ltd. Mac 792-3901 or 885-  9411 Chilliwack, B.C. #24  FOR SALE: Drive-In Theatre reduced for quick sale in expanding  Houston. Lots room for expansion  on lO'/i acres. Also small house  on property. For Information  call 845-2365 or 845-2391.       #24  MACHINERY FOR SAIjEisteel  portable sawmill, overhauled,  c/w 3-Block carriage, feed-  works, and head-saw. 748-3507  evenings. #24  HELP WANTED: Ford Dealer-  ship in the Sunny Cariboo urgently requires competent  journeymen Mechanics. Top  wages and benefits. Call or write  Service Manager Lake City Ford,  715 Oliver, Williams Lake 392-  4455. #24  FOR SALE: The Fotofun Camera  Lens Show June 14, 15, and 16.  Lenses for all cameras and all  purposes. Special Sale Items.  Mail orders welcome. FotoFun  Camera, 405 West Hastings,  Vancouver V6B IM. 685-2517 #24  EMPLOYMENT WANTED: Real  Estate Agent B.C. Licence,  seeks opportunity lending to  Nominee/Manager. Small-  medium Office in smaller town  preferred. All proposals considered/answered. Details to Box  145, BCYCNA, 808-207 WEST  Hitings, Vancouver, B.C.  V6B1H7. #24  HELP WANTED: Offset Press-  man for a 7 unit Goss Community  for a well established firm on  Vancouver Island. Apply to  Comox District Free Press,  Courtenay, B.C. V9N5N3.     #24  DOGS: Registered Airedale  pups. Champion sired, whelped  April 9th. Guaranteed $250 with  papers and shots. Keith and  Shirley Beglau, 7511 #4 Road,  Richmond, B.C. V6Y 2T4.Phone  278-0349. #24  PERSONAL: Discerning adults  shop discreetly send $3.00 for our  latest catalogues of marital  aide and lingerie. Direct Action  Marketing Inc., Dept. YK. Box  3268, Vancouver, B.C. V6B 3X9.   #27  MACHINERY FOR SALE:  D8 $12,000; 631 Scraper $23,000;  175 - 1 HC Loader, Grapple  $12,500; '72 D6C Low Hours.  Will Rental Purchase. Excellent.  Ph. 823-6491. #24  BUSINESS OPPORTUNITIES:  Good opportunity as Part-time or  Semi-Retirement job, TYMCO  SWEEPER and TRAILER like  new. Possible yearly income  $25,000. Paul Nielsen 11989  267th St., Whoonock, B.C.  462-8198. #24  ir    JloWJOSSWtt... >j  JfapgondMilf  That'* how DMieclsMffled  wanl ad worke! Clear oul  ��� unwanted    arlirln    and  B^    make money Ion! J  CJNw  Coast News, June 12,1979  Work in progress on the extension of the Trail Bay Mall In Sechelt.  Demise of the red car  For a little over five years,  the red car, a 1973 Toyota  Corolla 1200 had been �� familiar sight on the highways  and byways of the Sunshine  Coast. During 1976 and 1977,  it served as a staff car for  the Coast News, and from  August 1978 until April 17,  1979, it carried sometime  reporter for the Coast News  Allan Crane to various assignations.  On the latter date, while  driving towards Sechelt on  Hiehwav 101 near Veterans  As it headed into the bush,  the Toyota was struck by the  Oe^-m  NOTICE BOARD .  Jor    eaa-Ti  CHATELECH SPUING BAND CONCERT  Juna 14, it 7.30 p.m. In tha Ctiataiecft Softool Oym. Donatio**.  Nalurlng CftaMooft Sailor Bond, CMMotti High School tarn,  Robtrta Cra* Elementary Bond tnd Seeded EMmentsiy Band.  RUMMAGE SALE  Branch No. 47 ol tho WMtorn Weight ControlHm II holding a rum-  mgo salt on Thursday, June Slat Irom 10.00 a.m. to 1.00 p.m. at  St. Mwy'a Church Hall on Cowrie Street, Sachalt.  PRE-NATAL   CUSS   SERIES  May 22,28. Juna 4,11,10,29. 7:30-��:.�� P.M. at Chatalach Secon-  dary Schuol. Room 112. Haass pra-raqHlar: Phone 800-2220.  WOMEN'S AGLOW FELLOWSHIP  Meata every third Tuesday ol tin month at Harmony Hall In Glbaona.  Ladlaa ol all agaa welcome. Phono 800-7420 lor Inlormatlon.  SUNSHINE LAPIDARY ft CRAFTS CLUB  Club maata 111 Wadnaaday ovary month at 7:30 p.m. For Inlormatlon phono 80S-2379 or 000*0204. Mn  PARENTS WITHOUT PARTNERS INC.  Are you a single parent? Divorced? Widowed? Separated? Never  Married? P.W.P. Il an International non-prollt, non*eectarlan,  educational organization devoted to tha welfare and intereeta ol tingle parent! and Iheir children. A chapter li now being coordinated  on the Sunehine Coait. For Inlormatlon plaaae phono Gordy at 800-  7421 or Lily al 8004337.  PENDER HARBOUR LIBRARY HOURS  Tuesday tnd Thuradty 1.30 to 3.30 p.m. Otturdty 1.30 to 4.00 p.m.  We have enlarged tht library and have added a number ol new booka.  ELPHINSTONE AERIAL CLUB  Mealing every aooond Wedneeday of the month at 0 p.m., at tht Wilton Creak Club Houat.  NOW RECRUITING  ROYAL CANADIAN ARMY CADETS  Will parade Monday, 7-0 p.m. at Sechelt Elementary lor training  In: Search & Rescue; First Aid; Map Wing; Communication,; Water  Solely; Mar'ksmanjhlp; etc. Interested mile, and female, aged 13  to 18 apply lor further inlormatlon to: G.Banyay 883*9012;  R.Summerlleld 885-2180; T.Goddard 880-2000.  WESTERN WEIGHT CONTROLLERS  Meet every Thundly it 10:00 t.m. Everyone welcome. For regll-  tral Ion phone 885-9380.  ROBERTS CREEK HOSPITAL AUXILIARY  Every 2nd Monday-Roberts Creek Hospital Auxiliary, 11 a.m.  St.Aldan's Hall.  THRIFT SHOP  Every Friday, 1���3 p.m. Thrift Shop, Gibsons United Church basement.  SUNSHINE COAST ARTS COUNCIL MEETING  Third Tuesday ol each month, ai Sechelt Elemanti- main building.  Mr. Llzeo'i room, at 7:30p.m. All Welcome.  AL-ANON MEETING  Every Thursday In Gibsons al 8:00 p.m. For Information call 880-    /  9569 or 880-9037  faimrMtiiiiHiiirewimn  other car behind the driver's  door, and the red car apparently went end over end as  it careered for about fifty  feet into the bush. The driver  of the red car was cut above  the right eye and received  multiple lacerations to the  scalp and back together with  extensive bruising. He was  kept in hospital overnight, and  X-rays of the skull and chest  were taken the following day,,  no fractures being revealed.'  The juvenile driver of the  Torino was apparently unharmed, and alcohol was  not involved. It is understood  that charges are pending  against the juvenile.  The red car certainly left  with a bang rather than a  whimper.   foi /ole  Phil's  Second Hand  Store  We buy & sell  USED  furniture  &misc  Located in Sechelt  At the  Whitaker House  Ph. 885-3835 Eve.  YOUR MEMBER OF  PARLIAMENT  RAY SKELLY  886-7744  or R.R. #3  i Courtenay.  H | | lliti:  property  Choice lot on Chaster Rd. Next to  school. Access from two roads.  Great potential. Phone 886-8045  or 886-7549. #26  Private older lodge-type home  on two view lots off Harvey Road,  Granthams Landing 138,500.  Eves. 886-7890. ��6  A number to note:  885-5171  WHARF REALTY LTD.  Jj-G^clomn^rild VwO. olid.  We have an excellent line of PRE-FAB HOUSES  at well as  CONTRACT FRAMING & ROOFING  We alto carry a full line of ALUMINUM PRODUCTS  Including windows, inside storms and conversions.  Call about our SPRING TIME SPECIAL on aluminum  Patio Covers.  A  ALCAN'"'  Authorized  ALCAN  Representative  885-3268 Day  885-2768 Eve  NEW HOME  WARRANTY  PROGRAM OF  BRITISH COLUMBIA  Raglsterad Builder Member  A DMtlon ol tactile Nt* Homa SeMooo, too.  BE1LISNTE  For Sale By Owner  Vi-plus sere with view Gower  Point area. All services. Offers to  S18.900. Ph. 886-2323. tfn  Beautiful ocean view lot. Gower  Point area. By owner. Cash offers  886-2887. tfn  Meat Sail  Lot West Sechelt. Cost 111,500  1974.  Sell  lor  110,500  cash.  Phone collect 922-6453,988-7962   ��5  Sechelt, B.C. 3 bdrm. cottage,  large LR, remodelled kitchen ft  utility. Carport, patio, lawn ft  flowers, ocesn view, across Irom  breakwater. One mi. to village.  Lot 60x100. Lease land 18 yrs. to  go. Ideal summer home or lor  retirement. 829,950. Ph. 886-2105  or 885-2313. #26  House for Sale by Owner. 2  bedroom family home with 1  bedroom In basement suite.  On sewer. All cedar. Fenced  yard. Fireplace, w/w carpet both  floors. Bay area. $49,000. Phone  886-9453, #25  Lovely 2 bedroom home. Million  dollar view. Large living room.  Franklin Hreplace with built-in  stove ft oven. In-law suite. Carport. Fruit trees ft garden.  7 minutes to ferry. 849,500.  886 7907. #26  Condominium, 1 owner, very  clean, quiet location, in good  shopping area ft close to transportation. 3 storey. Good risk  insurance. Near Edmonds ft  Kingsway. 886-8374. Call after  6 p.m. or early morn. #25  ��  HANDBUILT HOME  !  FOR SALE* * it Offered by owner-builder, a  unique three bedroom, three level family home  of 1700 finished square feet on five private acres  in Roberts Creek. With oak floors, extensive  clear cedar panelling, wool broadloom, birch  kitchen cupboards with maple butcherblock  counter-tops and mobile island, electric heat  with Enterprise wood range back-up, thermopane and leaded windows, 2x6 wall construction, R20 walls and R40 ceilings. One acre  cleared for pasture, young orchard, well treed  with some timber, large garden areas, delicious  well water, wood-fired traditional sauna,  potential guest cottage.  Asking $89,500. Phone Grant Wickland for  an appointment 886-7702.  <0y  YOUR AUTOPLAN  CENTR!  am  Taking care of  all your Real Estate Needs  seaside Plaza  886-2000     Evenings Norm Peterson  886-9121 886-2607  A LinDRL CEDRR HQIRES  921-1010  921-9261  Independently Distributed by:  M.D.MACKENZIE LIMITED  Display Home  Md Office  6342 Boy St.  Horseshoe Bay  West Vancouver  V7W 2G9  FOR ALL  YOUR  REAL  ESTATE  NEEDS  Trev Goddard  886-2658  Bob Beaupre  Pat Murphy  885-9487  DEVELOPMENT OPPORTUNITIB  2.2 ACRES GOWER POINT ROAD. L-125.  This land Is subdividable Into 7 lots. It la alao enhanced by a  charming 2 bedroom log house with 1V4 baths, bright modern  Kitchen and lovely stone lireplace In living room. Owner will  subdivide to purchaser's specifications should they want to purchase any portion of the property. Price lor totalti 10,000.  Call Pat Murphy 885-5171.  REVENUE PROPERTY.Modern duplex on Marlene Rd. 2BR  homes with separate laundry and heating facilities. Rents almost  $500 per month. Small subdivision ot lot corner will slightly  reduce present asking price ol 855,000.  5 suite block on GRANTHAM'S WATERFRONT nets over  $8,000 p.a. Tremendous location and excellent holding property.  F,P. 186,500  GIBSONS: Huge home In central Glboona. 8 bdrms. plus an  almost finished basement. Duplex zoning Is being applied for.  Investors will see there lo money to made on thla foreclosure.  F.P. 852,500  SHOAL LOOKOUT: 4 BR, 4 brick fireplace home with three  levels of sundeck looking north to Gambler. Ensuite and 2 full  bathrooms with roughed In plumbing for one more. Rec room  and further large den/bedroom part-finished. 2BR guest cottage  Included but next door neighbour would like to purchase separately. F.P. $110,000.  GEORGIA DRIVE: 3 BR, with unobstructed view to Nanaimo.  Where else could you buy ouch a setting for only $48,5007  CENTRAL GIBSONS VILLAGE WITH TERRIFIC VIEWS:  SARGENT ROAO: 4 BR home with high side view. Brick  fireplaces In living and rec rooms, ensuite, generoua storage  and workshop areas. Carport. Solidly built, well finished and  landscaped. F.P. $63,500.  BALS LANE: Totally remodelled 3 BR starter home with view of  Keatsand the Bluff. Backs onto ravine. F.P. $34,900.  CHERYL ANNE PARK: New 3 BR, custom stone Fireplace,  high-grade bathroom fixtures, generous wiring throughout  with special lighting elfects...and an ocean view too.FP. $4��,900.  SUNNYCREST  SHOPPING  CENTRE  886-2277  G  K  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  STEWART ROAD: Lovtly Spanish style  horn* on 1tt acree level lent. Four  bedroome, separate dining room, eunken  living room with fireplace. Almoet 1400  equar* feat of living apace on one floor.  Definitely one of a kind. 868,000  THOMPSON ROAD: Langdale. Thla non  baaement three bedroom view homa  feeturee eottenelve uae of granite on  exterior and huge walk around flrepiaoe.  Modem kitchen haa solid walnut cabinets  and built In dishwasher. A garage and  workshop round out the picture. 141,100  JOHNSON & FORBES: This brand new  three badroom Rancher must ba seen  to be appreciated. Features large famlly  room, flrepiaoe, attached garage, utility  room, top quality wall to wall carpeting,  1103 FRANKLIN ROAD: Large famlly  home In beautiful area. Stone flrepiaoe  In livingroom. Level nicely landscaped  lot. Southern exposure, cloee to Pebble  Seech, Poet Office and shopping. Fridge,  and large tot raady for landscaping. Cloee  to the ferry terminal. Must Sell Qulcklyl  1807 SARGENT ROAD: Imagine'  Abeolute privacy in your large beautifully  landecaped back yard with fruit treea,  etc., and a spectacular view of the oooen  from tha front. All this right In the heart  of Gibsons. Close to schools, shopping,  etc. Immaculale three bedroom well  built home with V4 basement, lireplace  andaundaok.Prioedtosall. 866,080  GRANTHAMS: Beech house loceted at  Granthams on a sandy beech with good  summer moorage In front. House has  Ihree bedrooms, large kitchen, living-  room and full bath. Just pay 136,800.00  and assume lease. SIS SOB  1760 SCHOOL ROAD: Cozy, comfortable  four badroom older home on (area lot  wnlenlly located between upper  and tower Gibsons. Several fruit treat.  .Zoned for multiple dwelling. Excellent  starter home and a good Investment  and holding property. 131,100  HILLCREST   ROAD:   Own   your   own  a bodroom home on Strata Title.  Exoeptlonel Investment. This 1280 square  feat homo haa 1% baths, sundeck,  cloae to ahopplng, schools, etc. Only  I year old. Presently rented for 8300.00  per month. Buy it now and It can almost  pay for Itaeff. Priced for quick sale. All  offers considered. Owner Hya sell.  684,888  HIGHWAY 101 & ARGENT ROAD: In  the heart of Roberts Creek. 6/10 of an  acre of nicely treed gently sloping land.  With 600 aquare feet two bedroom home  presently heated wilh wood burning  heater, but wired for 220 volts. Second  dwelling permitted and could bo built  behind existing building. 834,800  POPLAR LANE: Sunny location on popular Poplar Lana. Three bedroome, plus  ensuite, huge kitchen, with large dining  area. Lots of room for expansion.  The whole family will find themselves  within walking distance lo schools, shopping and recreation. 848,600  Sell. 848,600  CHAMBERLIN ROAD: Almoet square  4.38 acres located a couple of minutes  from Gibsons shopping. Three years new  2100 plus square feet trl-level home haa  the best of everything. Includes three  large bedroome, master with full ensuile,  large family room, kitchen with family  eating aree, formal dining room, 2 fireplaces, all double glass, double carport.  Almoet \h acre landscaped with the balance of the property mostly cleared  to put Into pasture. Shown by appoint-  men*. 667,800  SHAW ROAD: Large three bedroom  home, master with ensuile. Large living-  room with white brick fireplace. Archway to dining room. All raady for a Franklin or Gibsons all-nighter In the basement. Situated on 4.6 acres ol valuable  holding property. 666,000  LOOKOUT DRIVE: Overlooking Porpoise  Bay thla near new 1200 square feet  baaement homa has everything a famlly  would want for comfortable living and  mora. Four bedroome, full bath plua  enaulte, convenient utility room upstairs  and plenty of cupboards and cabinets.  SJtueted on a oompletely landscaped  lot in quiet realdenllal area. Other  feeturee include huge rec room, two  fireplaces, twin seel windows and  screens. Priced fore quick sale. 848,800  TRICKLEBROOK: Affordable housing  available In Gibsons. This new double  wide mobile home is fully furnished,  Two bedroome, built-in china cabinet In  dining room, wall to wall carpeting.  Fridge and stove. Carport and good dry  storage in crawl space Fully landscaped.  Call or come In and discuss tha easy  financing. 847,800  PARK ROAD: Three bedroom home on  6 acres In Glbaona. A good holding  property. 874,800  FIRCREST PLACE: Three bedroom  family home very nicely appointed.  Large rec room with built-in bar nearly  completed. Meny kitchen cabinets, fireplace. Nicely treed lot situated on quiet  no through street cloee to schools end  shopping. 848,800  NORTH ROAD: 4Vi acres level, mostly  cleared In pasture. Must see tha Inside  of thla gorgeous deluxe double wide.  Huge bathtub In enaulte off maeter bad-  room, plus separate shower. Three  bedroome, large kitchen .and famlly  living room. Earth stove cuts heating  Mils to a fraction. Good investment and  holding property. 881,800  CRUCIL ROAD: Big Femlly? Then this  lour bedroom, two bathroom home could  be the home you've been looking for.  Full basement wilh rec. room, utility  and roughed in plumbing, intercom  inside and out. Largo sundeck over  carport. This home la located on e quiet  view lot, yet convenient to the Village of  Gibsons. 888,000  CHERYL ANNE PARK ROAD: Large  Ihree bedroom home with finished heatilator fireplaces up and down. Situated on  approximately 1/3 of an acre on a no  through road. Neatly landecaped and  nicely treed. Rec room roughed in with  finished bathroom downstairs. Double  windows throughout. Excellent family  home. 867,800  DAVI8 AND SHAW: A Gold Medallion  four badroom home. Three levels of  luxurious living. Four bedrooms, two  bethroome, two hot water tanks. Family  room, rec room and utility. Double  glazed windows and separata entrance  to baaement. 867,000  CONRAD RD: Two bedroom home with  two full bethrooms situated on 2Vi acres  of level treed land. Creek runs through  the property only 00 feet from the front  door of the cottage Ideel starter home or  recreational property. 128,800  WHARF ROAD: Executive home Large  Spanish style home. Deluxe In every  respect. Finished on two floors with quo-  ilty workmanship and materlels. Large  sundeck and carport plus sepsrale  healed double garage. Large tot mostly  landscaped. 860,000  REVENUE  WINN ROAO: Four-plex. Positive cash  flow with eleven thouaand dollars revenue per year. Top units contain five  bedrooms wilh one and a half bathrooms  Lower suites are large two bedroom  unils. Low maintenance and good return  make this an excellent Inveetment value  Cloae to ail tha amenltlee, Financing  available. 684,100  FAIRVIEW ROAD Revenue. Duplex on  e Vi .acre lot represents the Ideel investment property. There are 1232 aquare  feet In both of these side by side units.  Features are pool and beam construction  with feature wall fireplace end sundecks.  There is appeal to aeparete rental markets with a two and a three bodroom  suite. Assumption of present mortgage  makes purchase very eeey and a yearly  income of over 87,000 makes this property hard to bast. 878,000  PORT MELLON HGHWY A DUNHAM  ROAD: This beautiful triplex has been  oompletely rerwveted from tha ground  up. An Ideal Investment with three large  throe bedroom aultaa with electric  11replaces In each. All aultaa are beautifully finished and many extras Including  all new Isndscaplng make thoee suites  very rentable at 8300.00/p.m. Mountain  and ocean view. Highway ocean.  8140,000  COMMERCIAL  SEAVIEW MARKET, ROBERTS CREEK  Living quarters of 804 aquare feet. This  ia tha only grocery store In tha araa and  ���he business la growing steadily. An ideal  set-up for a family operation. The store  hours are 10a.m. to 8.30 p.m. seven days  a week. Profit and loss statement and Hat  of equipment available to bona fide  purchasers. Stock Is approximately  815,000. 878,000 plus stock.  LOTS  TUWANEK: 80 x 40 lot only one block  to beach. Full view of the Inlet. Piped  community water available. 88,800  ABBS ROAD: View ot Bey area and  Georgia Strail is yours from this beautiful lot in aree of elaborate homee. Two  blocka lo schools and shopping. 818,800  SCHOOL A WYNGART ROADS: Only 4  ol these Duplex lota left. Beautiful view  properties overlooking the Bey. Cloee to  schools and shopping. All lots perfectly  suited to slde-by-elde or up-down duplex  construction.  Priced al 818,800 and 816,600  CREEKSIDE PARK ESTATES: In  Gibsons Village on North Road. Lots for  single wides, double wides end conventional homes All on sewer, water, hydro  end ell within three blocka of the shopping cenlre, schools and medical clinic.  Priced from 610,800 to 816,800.  HIGHWAY 101 A ARGENT ROAD:  6/ to ol an acre ol Ireed land in Roberts  Creek Iwo blocks Irom the Masonic Hall.  Two dwellings allowed on the property.  IX leel of highway frontage thet would  be ideal for domestic industry site with  home behind On hydro end regional  water 814,800  FAIRVIEW ROAD Nearly V> acre of flat  assy to build on land. Mobile homes are  allowed Large coder trees provide privacy and enhance this setting. Cloae to  Coder Grove School. 612,800  ACREAGE  NORTH ROAO 34 par* Ilka acree  Acceea from aide road will eecure privacy.  Nicelr need Cloaalolha village Ut.000  SCHOOL ROAD: i Se acraa odlacent to  ii.* elementary Khod. Could ba tub*  divided Id Iota. On aawar and all  aervkee SSS.OOO  GIBSONS Appronmalely 10 acraa.  did growth traaa, laval, great lor a nobby  farm. Cloaa to Qlbaona. Qood holding  property and priced at only J4.000 par  acre. Saa thla now. Large ecreegee are  getting scarce SSS.OOO  LORRIE GIRARD  886-7760  JON MCRAE  885-3670  ANNE GURNEY ARNE PETTERSEN  886-2164       CHRIS KANKAINEN 886*9793  885*3545  JAYVISSER  STEVE SAWYER   885-3300    DAVE ROBERTS  885-2691 886*8040 16.  Coast News, June 12,1979.  Handicapped  UNITED CHURCH ���������  From The Office of Church  In Society, The Untied Church  of Canada.  In public school, little children are taught to help a blind  person across the street.  The average taxpayer does not  mind seeing his taxes go towards programmes designed  for the aged, the disabled,  children or single parents.  These groups of the disadvantaged members of society are highly visible. A  person in a wheelchair stands  out in the crowd. The public  will take the time to assist  him in any way possible.  Today, the mood of the taxpayer is that of rebellion in  regards to supporting young  able-bodied men or women  via social assistance programmes.  However, what happens  when a young person is medically unemployable? He  or she may look as healthy  as the normal young adult  but nevertheless has a medical  condition which prevents this  person from working. Although this group can get  Cains benefits, society often  labels them among the welfare bums.  A young woman has a kidney condition which prevents  her from being employed.  Fortunately, she was able to  get an Ontario Housing Corporation apartment in the  same building as a young  man called 'Peter.'  "Peter," she said, "You're  lucky in a way...because  everybody knows that you're  handicapped. Looking at me,  nobody can see my handicap.'  She can't get the full Gains  pension and her case worker  has no suggestions as to how  she can earn more.  Today, social workers must  often get discouraged. The  Work Ethic seems to have  disappeared; 'society owes  me a living' is a popular  notion which seems to have  taken its place. But society  will support those unable to  Letters to the Editor  The little girls were busy In kindergarten In Gibsons Elementary School when the  Coast News photographer visited last week.  cope by themselves (to  support themselves). The  challenge facing groups  helping the "invisible"  handicapped (groups) is to  educate the governmental  agencies about  the  special  needs of this population.  Since we cannot see them,  we are apt to forget them.  But they are there I We must  be aware of this "disadvantaged" group within our  community I  Fitness is a national issue.  V* call it Body Politics.  1  WW  Citizenship  Editor:  The writer emigrated from  England to Canada in the  Spring of 1926.  The morning of my departure the great National Strike  started in England.  On arrival at Heighley  Railway Station was informed  there were no trains to Liverpool. They could only sell  me a ticket to Bradford  nine miles away.  On arrival in Bradford could  get to Manchester no guarantee of getting out of Manchester, however by changing  Railways I finally made it to  Liverpool, somewhat late but  finally sailed. Had a short  stay in North Bay, Ontario.  On Construction and. Changing Steel on the Railroad.  Then on to Regina, Saskatoon, more Construction  work even laid 3/8* oak  flooring ten hours a day for  forty cents per hour. Now  people say what did the Old  Folks do with their money?  Fifteen years as House Carpenter at Saskatoon City Hospital and a spell in the Radio  Lab., in the Armed Forces,  then on to B.C., where we  cleared land, blowing and  digging out stumps as previous Pioneers had done. And  we built a few cottages, as  much as my health would  permit.  Free Share*.  The first day applications  were received. I made an  application for my five free  shares. I paid $60 for ten more  shares.  However I discovered that  I had to cancel or perjure  myself. I decided to remain  a law abiding citizen.  Now I realize that it is possible for pregnant women to  be on the High Seas heading  for Canada, children yet to  be born will be eligible  for free shares.  I would like to ask the  following question. As a law  abiding citizen of fifty-three  years helping to build Canada  and B.C. included, are our  tangible efforts not worth  more than a small piece of  paper (citizenship)?  Ernie Lowe.  Gibsons.  Help appreciated  Editor:  Once again the Sechelt  Elementary Track and Field  team has travelled to Richmond for the B.C. Elementary  Track and Field Championships and once again, our  athletes have met with tremendous success.  Certainly we must thank  Gifty Ideas for dad)  the parents who assisted in  transporting our athletes,  but a special thanks to the  Sechelt Lions Club and the  Sechelt Indian Band who  helped sponsor the venture  financially.  Jim Gray  Sechelt Elementary School.  SUNNYCREST MALL, GIBSONS  ���ag    'ag    jc    -��e     *��g-    ar     Jg-    ���*�������     a;  CANADIAN PASSPORTS  And  CITIZENSHIP PICTURES  KlTSuW^    886-8010     j  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre    Gibsons, B.C. I  There's a SPECIAL GIFT  for YOUR DAD  Richard's  Sunnycrsst Shopping Centre    o86"2116  mens  wear  GIFTS FOR A...  Gifts that keep on  giving all year long.  Deluxe Backgammon Set  15"Cordroy Only $29.95  10" Vinyl  Only $12.95  Timex Men's    Wrist Watch    lcd  10% Off Ltd. Quantity  Foam Bed Mattress  3x48x72      $22.45  4x39x72  2x27x72  4x27x72  $22.45  $8.95  $16.15  Make this his best  Father's Day ever!  Electric Drill  Black & Decker  3/8" Variable Speed  Reversing Drill  $37.79  ^^^^^^^    Samdo  40 Channel   CB. Radio  Led Read-Out  Reg. $119.95  Now Only $59.95  SD-700  "Flymo" Lawn Mower  SPECIFICATIONS:  ENGINE: 4 h.p., 2 cycle, alrcooled. Needle  bearings throughout and steel connecting rod.  Dlaphram carburettor, dual mufflers. Easy  starling with new primer and simple recoil  starter. Blade: 19" tempered steel. Cut: variable down to v*. ���. weight: only 29 lbs.  Electric  $189.00  :-!-����� Gas       $299.00  PortableS-Track Player "Lloyds"  Battery/Electric  (Batteries Not Included)    $35.95  Coffee Mugs  Various Patterns  & Designs  10% Off  Hardware Ltd.  Gibsons, B.C.   Ph. 886-2442.  0  Order your Father's Day]  Cakes early, to avoid^  disappointment y^'     -*..  ���������?  SO  .��  Henry's  Bakery  & Coffee Shop  886-7441      SUNNYCREST  \ SHOPPING CENTRE f  SMOKERS' GIFTS  FOR FATHER'S DAY  Pipes, ^^^^  Imported Tobacco,  Cigarettes,  Cigars  ,����  i Sunnycrest Shopping Centre,  Gibsons

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