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Sunshine Coast News Jun 7, 1982

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 Legislative Library  |     Parliament Buildings  Victoria, B.C.  V8V 1X1*  It  >':-  secnelt elects Short & Allen  by George Matthews  A spirit of optimism and the promise of cooperation marked the conclusion to the Sechelt council by-election Saturday as winners of the two  available seats, Ken Short and Robert Allen congratulated one another on their successes.  The, election, while hotly contested with four candidates in the race, was greeted by voters with a surprising degree of apathy, as only 30 per cent of the  686 eligible voters in the village turned out to cast  ballots. Whether due to a lack of campaign experience on the part of the candidates, a general sense  of apathy among the voters, or just the results of a  sunny spring Saturday, Sechelt voters appeared sapped of any particular will to voice their opinions  through the ballot box.  A total of 231 electors, voting for two candidates  on one ballot, voted as follows: Ken Short (elected)  1S8; Robert Allen (elected) 116; Charles Lee - 80; and  Carole Morgan - 66.  It's McRae in Area C  by Julie Warkman  . .". Interim Area C representative, Jon McRae was  returned to the Board of Directors of the Sunshine  Coast Regional District last Saturday by a healthy  margin of votes. McRae received 136 votes, or 43.3  pett cent of the ballots cast. Charles Lee, Jack  Marsden and John Kelly received 79 (26.3 per cent),  69 (23 per cent) and 14 (4.7 per cent) respectively.  ' If the turnout for the Sechelt elections could be  termed apathetic with only 30 per cent of eligible  voters casting ballots, Ihe Area C election reflected  downright disinterest from the 1,587 eligible voters,  with a meager 18.9 per cent turnout. A mini-survey  conducted Sunday morning by the Coaat News confirmed our speculation that most residents just  weren't interested. Many of those contacted did not  even realize that they were residents of Area C, many  forgot about it, and several were out of town at the  time. Only one of the 20 Area C residents contacted  cast a ballot on Saturday.  The Sunshine  Published at Gibsons, B.C. 25' per copy on news stands  m  June 7,1982 Volume 36, Number 23  The Queen of Alberni pulls In lo Langdale on her first day on the local run.  ��� Jnhn Burnaide fhulii  Gibsons cuts them off  Area E water shortage  E A reluctance on the pari of the provincial governmenl to approve borrowing by-laws for Ihe Sunshine  Coast Regional District may create a dry spell for  Area E residents this summer.  Waler problems are being experienced along Pratt,  Chaster, Grandview and Gower Poinl Roads, since  Gibsons village asked for Ihe removal of a connection al Prall Road feeding into Area E.  One Grandview Road resident complained lhal his  home has been without waler for three days and  garden sprinkling in the area has been curtailed.  Coast News award  For the third time In five years under present  management, the Sunshine Coast News has  received national recognition.  The Canadian Community Newspaper  Association Informed this paper last week that  It had won third place nationally In Its category  for Best Editorial Page. In 1978 this newspaper  lied for first place in the same category.  Other recognition was received nationally for  photography.  Lieut.-Governor's  visit  His Honour Lieutenant-Governor of British  Columbia and Mrs. Bell-Irving will visit Gibsons on Saturday, June 11, 1982, as pari of the  annual lour.  Clearing the air  In an attempt lo clear the air and move  towards a more co-operative approach to the  solving of local problems, the village councils  and the regional board will meet in private session Monday night.  The initiative for the meeting came from  regional director Harry Almond with the support of the chairman of the board Jim Gurney.  Both village councils felt thai such an exercise  could do nothing but good.  Gibsons Mayor Lorraine Goddard said the action  was taken because residents within the village boundary have been complaining about lack of water.  "Our first responsibility is to our own taxpayers.  The Regional District has a responsibility lo upgrade  ils own waler lines to service Area E residents. We  have been co-operaling in the past, allowing Area E  lo use our water system, because il has nol created  any problems for us in the past," said Mayor Goddard.  The major problem is lhal the Payne Road reservoir servicing Area E is too small lo hold sufficient  water for unusually heavy watering loads in ihe summertime. The village has been allowing waler to be  used from its reservoirs but the six inch line along  Henry Road is not large enough to carry sufficient  waler for both the village and Area E residents.  Plans were underway at the Regional Dislrict lo  upgrade the six inch line lo a len inch line to accommodate both areas bul the provincial governmenl has  frozen all borrowing approvals for the SCRD until  the sewer system takeover problem is resolved between Sechell village and Ihe SCRD.  Local man gets  salvage contract  A half million dollars worth of heavy equipment,  losl in nearly a thousand feet of water, will be  recovered this summer wilh the help of a local inventor.  Donald Hauka will use an unmanned submersible  to locate the equipment. Hauka designed and built  the submersible himself. Using a hydraulic arm on  Ihe sub, he will attach lines to the sunken equipment  so they can be raised.  Once brought to the surface, the five caterpillar  tractors, backloader and Mac truck will be reconditioned and sold.  The equipment was lost in Upper Arrow Lake,  about 20 miles north of Nakusp in the cenlre of the  province. The lake is glacier fed and, because of the  cold temperature and the fresh water, the machinery  should be relatively undamaged.  Blockade against Argentina  I "II��� ���        !!!������  Reaction to reactors  by Bob Hunter  From Saint John, New Brunswick  ,   For the first time, the Canadian nuclear industry  faces a genuine obstacle to its business as usual policy  of selling Candu reactors to any dictator it likes.  The Longshoremen's Union, backed by the New  Brunswick Federation of Labour, the Canadian  Labour Congress, the medical association of this  province, several churches and Greenpeace, have  joined in a quite remarkable alliance in opposition to  the shipment of nuclear fuel lo Argentina.  The Longshoremen have declared such shipments  "hdl", and have vowed to go to jail rather than let  the stuff pass into the hands of a brutal military junta  wfiteh has imprisoned, tprlured and killed as many as  30,000 of, its own citizens, some 2/3 of ihem being  organizers.  From a trade union poinl of view, Argentina's junta is a particularly loathsome leadership because of  the persecution of workers.  In the last few days I have seen photos and listened  to tapes smuggled out of Argentina lhat reduced me  to tears. That poor country is run by monsters.  It is perfectly routine for women prisoners lo be  raped as well as tortured. Naked men are strapped to  steel tables and assaulted with electrodes jusl in the  course of "ordinary" interrogation.  lt is not an echo of Nazi Germany. Il is Ihe same  situation entirely...terror by nighl and an absolute  blackout of information by day.  The link belween Argentina's nuclear program and  its history of being a haven for escaped Nazis is  direct. After Ihe Second World War, scientists who  were working on heavy water programs that would  have given Hitler the capacity to build an atomic  bomb fled to Argentina where they continued their  interrupted work.  Argentina was the Second Fatherland. They  dreamed of setting up a Fourth Reich in Latin  America.  In fact, that is what has emerged in Argentina,  even though no one waves the swastika around any  more.  But for some of us, the issue goes beyond human  rights violations, however terrible these may be.  The clash of armies in the Falkland Islands raises  the specter of nuclear war unrestrained by Ihe  balance of terror which has kepi us from Armageddon for a generation now.  If war had not come lo the Falklands now...say it  happened five years down the road...Argentina  would almost certainly possess The Bomb, thanks in  large measure to Canada.  Would the generals use it in a crunch? Well, of  course. They've shown no hesitancy lo employ every  weapon at their disposal, from Exocet missiles to Ihe  lives of thousands of young draftees.  Men who set up concentration camps and routinely  lorture their opponents are unlikely lo balk al the  idea of hurling a few A bombs al Iheir foes.  Already, the Falklands conflict is a semi-nuclear  war. Britain used a nuclear submarine to sink the  Argentine cruiser, General Belgrano. While no  nuclear warheads were used, the subs themselves add  a nuclear element lo the battle.  They also pose a catastrophic environmental  hazard lo the ecology of the South Atlantic. If one of  them was to be hit, a full load of nuclear reactor fuel  would be strewed aboul ihe ocean seabed, causing  radioactive contamination for thousands of years lo  come. In comparison, ihe disaster al Three Mile  Island was nothing.  For the Canadian governmenl to shut its eyes to  the facl that the regime in Buenos Aires is not only  Please turn lo Page 18  Coast News editor John Burnside enjoys a chat with Hubert Evans recently. A day of tribute for Roberts  Creek's grand old man is scheduled for the Arts Centre this Sunday. o,  Hubert Evans tribute  One of Roberts Creek's best-loved residents will be  honoured in a collage of personal tribute by family,  friends and other writers at the Sechell Arls Centre  on Sunday, June 13, from 1:00 lo 4:00 p.m.  Ninety-year old Hubert Evans, at present  recuperating from minor surgery in St. Mary's  Hospital, has written a piece specially for the event  which will be read by his son Jonathon.  Other readings will include: Margaret Laurence's  introduction to a new book of Hubert's poems to be  read by Bert Nelson of Ihe CBC; readings from  Hubert's work by members of the Ensemble Theatre,  as well as John Burnside, John Faustmann, and Alan  Twigg; Dorolhy and Ted Woodruff will read from  one of Hubert's novels which they are translating inlo Esperanto.  The programme will be highlighted by a short  video presentation made previously aboul Hubert  and a tape of Hubert reading his favourite poems.  Tea, coffee, and lots of home-made goodies will be  available. There will be no admission charge.  mtmm  MM Coast News. June 7.1982  Gazette the trail  Even the most ferocious free-enterprisers would concede that one  legitimate role of government is to prevent people from taking the law  into their own hands. But, what appears to be happening in Halfmoon  Bay in regard to the historic Redrooffs Trail is that the provincial  government, and in particular the Minister of Highways continues to  avoid the on-going dispute between property owners and the users of  the trail.  Property owners have again closed, or at least diverted the trail.  Trail users have threatened to remove impediments to free travel.  Both are illegal acts and repeat similar threats made in early February.  The minister says, "...there is no real need to gazette (officially  establish) the trail, because it is already public under section 6 of the  Highways Act. It cannot be closed by anyone except the Minister of  Highways...".  The property owners claim that trail users infringe on their privacy.  One claims she was told by the agents who sold her the property that  the trail was only used occasionally by two or three older residents  when picking up their mail. Official recognition would not only prevent this kind of misrepresentation occuring in the future, but would  also possibly allow a readjustment in property owners assessments to  compensate for the loss of privacy.  The trail users are, quite rightly worried that constant infringements  to free travel will eventually result in the trail's closure. The trail has  existed for almost 100 years and should continue to exist. Gazetting  would ensure its perpetual preservation.  The villain of this piece has to be a Department of Highways which  so far has been unwilling to gazette the trail. Unless government acts  to prevent further confrontations, citizens will continue to take the  law into their own hands.  The burning question  "What in God's name is going on at Elphinstone Secondary  School?" is a question that we are being asked in a variety of locations  on the Sunshine Coast.  The people asking the questions probably know as much about the  matter as the newspapers or those writing to them. The School Board  has reportedly decided to transfer the principal of Elphinstone to a  teaching position at Chatelech Secondary School. They are not at  liberty to discuss the matter publicly.  As is his right, the principal has appealed the decision. His appeal  will be heard by a tribunal appointed by the Department of Education. This is a quasi-judicial process and it is deemed appropriate, as is  the case with law courts, that comment be withheld until the process is  completed.  In due course we will report the results of the hearing and comment  if comment is felt to be justified. To add our voice to the semi-  hysterical and semi-informed clamour already existing would serve no  worthwhile cause.  A community enriched  We saw the first and the last productions of Fiddler on the Roof and  would like to repeat congratulations already extended to Lyn Vernon  and Coastal Soundwaves, Bruce Dunn and the orchestra for making  available to us a community event of considerable merit.  Still rankling in our bosoms is the description of the Sunshine Coast  made not too long ago as a 'cultural desert'. The best answer that  could be given was given last week by Coastal Soundwaves.  Particular congratulations to Ms. Vernon, to the Karmazyn  Brothers who alternated in the demanding role of Tevye the dairyman,  and to orchestra leader Dunn. Your efforts enriched us all.  ..from the files of tho COAST NEWS  FIVE YEARS AQO  A press conference is held at  the Salish Indian Band office In  Sechelt to announce that plans  for a Native Environmental  Studies course have been  finalized.  The first annual general  meeting to be held in recent  years by the Gibsons and  District Chamber of Commerce  was held at the Gibsons Legion  last week.  TEN YEARS AGO  Ken Gurney succeeds in landing a 39 lbs. spring salmon In  Sechelt Inlet despite the complication that there was a seal  hanging on to the other end of  the fish.  After a rave review in the Province, Barbara Williams of the  Driftwood Players is judged the  best amateur actress in the province for her work in "Suddenly  Last Summer".  FIFTEEN YEARS AGO  L.J. Wallace, chairman of the  province's centennial committee, officially designates  Brothers Park in Gibsons.  Fifty Indian youngsters get a  tour of the HMCS Mackenzie lying at anchor off Sechelt.  TWENTY YEARS AGO  Gibsons United Church will  be dedicated at a ceremony this  Sunday.  Vince Bracewell, Socred candidate, and Hugh Clifford for the  New Democrats accept an invitation to speak at a meeting  sponsored by the Gibsons Committee for Nuclear Disarmament.  TWENTY-FIVE YEARS AGO  Pioneer Samuel Gibsons Armour, 96, was buried beside his  wife in the old cemetery off  North Road. He died at home in  Gibsons.  Port Mellon Elementary  School wins the inter-school  track meet held at Seaside Park  THIRTY YEARS AQO  Commissioners Robert Mac-  Nicol and Bill Skellett resign  from Gibsons Council in a  dispute over the granting of a  contract for laying water line.  THIRTY-FIVE YEARS AQO  The two four-year old twins of  Mr. and Mrs. E. Keen were badly  bitten by two dogs Sunday evening near Halfmoon Bay School.  A light is installed on the reef  in the harbour of Gibsons Landing.  Roy Malyea seen her.' in a picture taken circa 1935, landing a  coho salmon near Salmon Rock. Roy was among many men who  had to make their living this way during the Depression. The 16'  double ended boat seen here was built under the old glue factory  The Sunshine  (  EOAff fill  ���Ullui'll Dapartmant  John Burnside  George Matthews  Julie Warkman  Advertising Department  Fran Berger  Jane McOuat  Sham R. Sohn  Copy���Hlng  Wendy-Lynne Johns  Gerry Waken  Aeeounta Dapartmant  M.M. Vaughan  use Sheridan  Prod uotlon Department  Nancy Conway  Neville Conway  .John Storey  BradBeneon  Circulation  Stephen Carroll  In Gibsons. It was a type commonly used by commercial  fishermen during this period. The fish were sold lo local canneries. The picture here was taken by author Hubert Evans, a  friend of Roy's. .rwmemm*********  lt seems to be generally agreed that the trade  unions should be willing  to accept pay cuts in  order to keep their jobs  in these difficult times  -generally agreed, that is,  by all except a significant  portion of the trade  union movement,  Trade unionists argue,  and argue with some  justification, that when  the economy is booming  they are expected to con-  tinue to honour  negotiated contracts.  Since they are not the  beneficiaries in boom  times why, they ask,  should they be called  upon to make sacrifices  when times are tough.  The .spectre of mass  unemployment ��� isk  however, taking flesh all  around us and it is urged  from many quarters that  it is better to be taking  home a little less in your  pay packet than nothing  at all.  Unfortunately,  labour-management  relations in this province  always dwell on the verge  of outright hostility  which militates against  co-operation in times of  duress. Equally unfortunately, in many minds  the trade unions alone  have to carry the can for  this hostility. It is an  over-simplification and  like most over-simplifications it does no good  at all. '  A friend was telling  me the other day a tale of  a Japanese business man  which might help explain  why the chronic hostility  between labour and  management we take for  granted is not a feature  of industrial life in  Japan. The place was  Swanson's Bay in the  1930s. The Japanese  workers went down to  Vancouver with six months worth of paycheques  which they found were  worthless. The head  millwright, a Japanese,  personally undertook  considerable loans and  made the cheques good,.  His family was still paying off the debt twenty  years later.  Part of the reason for  the comparative absence  of labour strife in Japan  -and the consequent  superior performance of  the Japanese economy  -may be found in this  anecdote. It seems to be  true that the Japanese  capitalist has a wider  loyalty than his  American counterpart.  In North America the  loyalty is only to the  shareholder;   in   Japan  there seems also to be a  sense of responsibility  for those employed.  One need only to  remember such firms as  Inco pulling much of  their investment out of  Sudbury when cheaper  labour became available  in the restored dictatorship of Chile, unmindful  of the devastation and  destitution they were  leaving behind.  When the trade  unionists point out that  they are not the recipients of bonuses in  boom times, their statement contains the kernel  of understanding of the  lack of commitment of  the giant North  American corporations  to the welfare of those  they employ. When we  wax indignantly at the  short-sightedness of  trade unionists we are  dealing, as is so often the  case, with a symptom  rather than with the  disease.  Trade unionists will  not become co-operative  until they are convinced  that the giant corporations have abandoned  the policies of callous irresponsibility towards  the workforce which has  been sadly characteristic  in North America to  date. 1  Towards a wider perspective  Versailles dilemma  The Sunshine* Comet News is a co-operative, locally  owned newspaper, published at Gibsons, B.C. every Monday by QM���tortl Ereee Ltd., Box 460, Gibsons, B.C.  VON 1V0 Tel. 886-2622 or 886-7817.  Second Class Mail Registration No. 4702  by Geoffrey  Madoc Jones  On June 6, 1944, the  Normandy landings  began. The beaches and  fields of Northern  France were flooded  with thousands of Allied  and Canadian troops,  back on French soil to  open up a real second  front in the war with our  Soviet allies against the  Nazi war machine.  Thirty eight years later  not too far from the  fields of Normandy, in  the great palace of the  Sun King in Versailles, a  new group of allies are  attempting to consolidate a beachhead  against a foe, which  while posing no military  threat, strikes at the  heart of the capacity of  the modern industrial  society to function.  The problem is that  while in 1944 the enemy  was easily recognizable  and could be defeated in  a conventional manner,  the enemy today is much  more complex.  First of all, the Allies  have changed. Two  former enemies are now  allies, and one former ally is an enemy���or is it?  This lack of sureness as  to who is the real enemy  has led to divisions in the  ranks of the. Versailles  Seven. Canada as usual  seems more unsure of  who is the true bogey  man than anyone else.  The Americans are  committed to high interest rates. President  Reagan is adamant that  inflation will go the way  of smallpox and be e-  radicated. The Europeans are fearful that the  operation may be successful but the patient  may die.  The high interest rates,  coming on top of the  OPEC price boosts of  the past few years, are  wreaking havoc with the  European economy. The  U.S. economy, however,  is big enough to take it,  the Americans think.  Japan has seemingly  adapted to the present  situation and continues  to prosper. Like the  Canadians, it is much  more dependent on the  U.S. and therefore falls  into line with the U.S.  The recent attempts by  the Canadian government to take a more independent line, in energy  matters for example, has  not met with much success.  The Europeans also  have another major difference with the U.S.  Western Europe is a  peninsula of the Eurasian land mass. Most of  Eastern Europe* is relatively underdeveloped  and in need of capital  and technology. Before  the First World War  there was a massive influx of both into the area  from the West. The  French, for example, at  the time were investing  more in Russia than in  all their much vaunted  Colonial Empire. The  Europeans see the reopening of this flow as a  natural part of geo-  economics.  Unfortunately the major power in the area is  locked in a struggle with  the U.S. for global  hegemony. President  Reagan wishes to conduct an economic war  against Russia to weaken  it and to render it more  amenable to SALT  negotiations. The Europeans, impatient with the  stagnant protected  American economy, see  one way out to be the  swapping of cheap credit  and technology with the  Russians for cheap  energy.  The Canadians, of  course, are caught in the  middle, but if the history  of real-politik is  anything to go by they  better not get too far  away from Washington's  line.   The   $60  billion  Please turn to Page 18  Morton Shuiman, former Ontario Coroner,  art collector, investment  advisor, doctor and  dilletante socialist, said  in Vancouver last week  that Canadians can no  longer afford the kind of  health care they have  become used to. Much to  his credit, Dr. Shuiman  was an early, powerful  advocate of universal,  comprehensive health  care for Canadians. He  is now saying it doesn't  work, that it is too expensive and that the  hospitals, clinics and  waiting rooms of the  country are full of people who aren't really  sick.  Dr. Shulman's analysis of the health care  system may well be correct. He is an extremely  intelligent and knowledgeable man. But I  would take issue with his  suggestion that doctors  are treating people who  aren't really sick.  The case I put forward  is based on personal experience and while I  know that it is not  logically sound to argue  the general from the particular, I'm sure my case  is not all that unusual.  Some weeks ago, I  ended up in the local  hospital for a couple of  days. The reasons I ended up there are enough  for a whole other story,  but suffice to say that  too much stress, coffee,  cigarettes and unhealthy  living, including alcohol;  and not enough food,  caught up with me one  afternoon and I ended  up in the hospital.  The circumstances are  more to the point, which  is, of course, thai  available and accessible  health care are at times  absolutely vital. The  situation was lhat at.  around 2:30 in the afternoon of a particularly  stressful day, I found  myself driving from Gibsons to Sechell in order  to deliver my eight year  old daughter into the  hands of anyone who  would enjoy her  delightful company. My  mind was racing over a  variety of what, at the  time seemed unsolvable  problems. My chest  began to pound  unpleasantly; I couldn't  catch my breath, even  though I was sitting  down; I felt dizzy. My  arms began to feel weak  and numb and my chest  hurt.  I'm 40 years old and  I've heard a few stories  about men dropping  dead from heart attacks  and the thought began to  intrude itself into my  consciousness that this  was The Big Casino.  Needless to say, a certain, palpable sense of  panic began to overcome  my normal self-control.  The fact is that I was  scared as hell and I just  knew I had to get myself  to the hospital - still  some IS km distant.  No doubt I should  have pulled over and  taken a few minutes to  get myself under control,  but, I was by this time  panicked and my judgement wasn't good. But, I  knew the hospital was  there and I was scared,  enough that I didn't feel  shy or embarrassed  about telling someone  about it.  To make a long story  short, I walked into the  emergency room at St.  Mary's and let someone  know how I felt and they  took very good care of  me. The nurses and the  doctor talked me down  and carried on with a  kind of quiet efficiency  that had me more or less  back to normal in a couple of hours.  By the next day, I was  possibly one of the  healthiest people in the  hospital and I felt a little  stupid about being there;  but, at the time, when 1  didn't know what was  happening to ine, I needed the health care to be  there. Fortunately it was.  What would have happened if the emergency  room had been closed? 1  don't know. What if I  had to wait for a couple  of hours for treatment? I  can't say. All I know is  that as someone who is  nol a hypochondriac il  was very important to  me at lhat time that the  health care was there and  it was available.  Dr. Shuiman, like  many doctors across the  country has jumped on  the pay-as-you-go bandwagon; perhaps he might  be more hesitant to do so  if he had the experience  of being almost scared to  death.  An Appointment  Being out of heart with government  I took a broken root to fling  Where the proud, wayward squirrel went,  Taking delight that he could spring;  And he, with that low whinnying sound  That Is like laughter, sprang again  And so to Ihe other tree at a bound.  Nor the tame will, nor timid brain,  Nor heavy knitting of the brow  Bred that fierce tooth and cleanly limb  And threw him up to laugh on the bough;  No government appointed him.  aL  - William Butler Yeats Letters to the Editor  B.C. Hydro presents Its ease  Editor:  Your editorial of 3  May questioned the need  for B.C. Hydro's Lowe;  Mainland to Vancouver  Island transmissioh line  in light of today's  gloomy economic climate and the downturn  in the forest industry.  Despite the current  economic downturn  which has indeed caused  some reduction in industrial electricity demand, we still anticipate  growth in electricity consumption on Vancouver  Island in future years;  consequently we must be  prepared to meet increasing power needs.  All the economically  feasible hydroelectric potential on the Island already has been developed. Present transmission connections consist  of two 138-kilovolt alternating current circuits  with a capacity of 256  megawatts and a high-  voltage direct current  connection with a capacity of 820 metawatts.  These existing connections are being taxed jo  the limit.  Over the past few  years, during peak  winter demand, Hydro  has had to ask Island  customers to reduce their  use of electricity. The  new transmission line  will both alleviate this  situation and meet future  electricity needs of the  Island - as well as those  of the Sunshine Coast,  Sechelt and Powell River  - for many more years to  come.  The new line was  scheduled to be in service  by   fall   1983,   which  would have meant only  one more winter of  potential electricity shortages for Vancouver  island customers. Unfortunately they may have  to face further curtailment as a result of the re-  cent sabotage at  Dunsmuir Substation.  The suggestion that  the mainland-Vancouver  Island transmission will  be used to export power  is quite unfounded.  Since Vancouver Island  cannot generate enough  electricity for its own  needs, it can hardly be a  source of surplus for export. The power will be  going the other way, to  B.C. customers who  need it.  Yours sincerely,  Douglas K. Coupar  Vice-President  Public Affairs  B.C. Hydro  Minister takes exception  Editor:  I have just finished  reading the Mackenzie  NDP Association president's address to the  Halfmoon Bay meeting  of April 18, 1982, reported in your paper on May  10.  Lei me say that I have  never read such rubbish  in all my life. Is this the  type of trash that  NDP'ers use to mislead  the people in this province?  Time does not permit  me to respond to all the  false statements contained in this article. I will  therefore restrict my  comments to a statement  which he has made,  relative to the Housing  Fund administered by  the Ministry of Lands,  Parks and Housing.  Harrison says, "And  the 367 million dollar  convention centre. They  managed to finance these  wonderful things by a  very simple expediency  of robbing a 30-million  dollar fund Jim Chabot  had set aside to build  subsidized housing for  the homeless families of  this province among  other things.  Not one cent of this  Housing Fund has been  allocated or used by B.C.  Place or any other such  project. Joe Harrison  may wish to be sensational, but Joe Harrison  also has a responsibility  to be truthful from time  to time.  Yours sincerely,  James R. Chabol  Minister of Lands,  Parks and Housing  Park damage causing concern  Editor:  By Ihe lime this letter  reaches the public, we,  the Coast Festival Society, will have done a great  deal of work in Cliff  Gilker Park, and shall  continue to do more of  the same until our  Festival lakes place on  the 24th and 25th of July.  In the last little while, a  great deal of damage has  been done to the children's playground at the  park. This playground  was put together with  imagination, thoughtfulness and not a little hard  work. To see it disappear  in a pile of ashes and  broken glass is infuriating and gives us much  cause for concern, as we  intend to re-do the playground and erect an attractive wooden stage in  the upper clearing of the  park. We sincerely hope  our work will not be undone.  We have discussed our  problem with the park-  keeper and he has  assured us that he will  immediately call the  RCMP should he  discover anyone doing  damage to the park and  playground. We would  prefer this situation not  to arise at all. Cliff  Gilker Park belongs to  us all, to use and to enjoy. We feel it is up to  the community, as well'  as the Parks Board, to  protect and improve it.  Instead of leaving  broken beer bottles  behind, and chopping  down the swings, have a  picnic in the Park with  your friends and see  what a pleasant place it  really is. Keep an eye on  the notice board at the  Seaview Market for  dates and times of work  parties from now  through July. We'll also  try to get the information into Jeanie Norton's  Roberts Creek column.  Thank you.  Yours faithfully  Dianne Evans  Coast Festival Society  Chatelech thanked  Editor's Note: A copy of  the following letter was  received  by  the Coast  News.  Mrs. June Bernauer  Principal  Chatelech Junior  Secondary School  Sechelt, B.C.  Dear Mrs. Bernauer:  Re: District Elementary  Track & Field Meet  June, I would like to  take this opportunity to  thank you for ail your  co-operation in making  our track meet a huge  success. The teachers  and coaches and elementary athletes would also  like you to convey our  deepest gratitude to all  of our staff for their patience throughout the  day, and especially to  your P.E. department, in  particular Mr. Sluis, who  did a phenomenal job  recording our results.  I have personally  thanked the students  who officiated our meet,  but I must tell you what  -IXttfeCII  OFFICE SUPPLIES  a Fheto Caatara ���  a Caah Kamlatera ���  a Office SaaaUaa ���  Fernitare a. SteHenera  Sechelt  SmppHme  865-3735  a tremendous job they  really did. The Chatelech  students involved were  enthusiastic, compassionate, responsible and  lived up to all of our expectations. Certainly our  day was a success only  because your students  put out the effort to  make it so.  Again, the elementary  athletes in District No.  46 thank Chatelech for  their enthusiastic cooperation.  Yours truly,  J. Gray  Sechelt Elementary  School  Gratitude  Editor,  I would like to thank  all of the voters in  Sechelt who expressed  their confidence in me by  electing me as alderman.  I look forward to serving  you on council. I would  like to congratulate Ken  Short, for being elected  to the other aldermanic  position.  I would like to extend  a special vote of thanks  to Carol Morgan and  Charles Lee for allowing  their names to stand for  election and also to all  those who exercised their  right to vote.  I would also like to  thank the Coast News  for their fair and unbiased coverage given to the  election campaign.  Thank you  Robert Allen  Coast News, June 7,1982  SuperVEilu  SUNNVCPE^'  CEN''  Editor's Note: A copy of  the following letter was  received  by  the Coast  News.  Hon. William Bennett,  c/o Parliament Buildings  Victoria, B.C.  V8V 1X4  Dear Mr. Bennett:  As a parent of the  Davis Bay Elementary  School, (sic) I am very  concerned about your  government's imposition  of school budget cuts.  My children have only  one chance to go through  school. Two years of  restricted services will affect ihem for the resl of  their lives. We cannot afford the larger classes, .  especially when they  have to be split and we  certainly don't need  more split classes. We  need more individual  help, more aides, etc.,  not less. Any drastic cuts  lhat have negative effects  on my children's education are not wanted.  I know belts have to be  tightened but the  Governments, at all  levels, waste so much  money. Stop this waste  and then cuts to Schools  and Hospitals wouldn't  be necessary.  Please change Bill 27,  our Children are our  greatest resource.  Yours sincerely,  Lauralee Soil!  R.R. I  Sechelt, B.c!  Surprising  omission  Editor:  Re:   "Fiddler  on   the  Roof"  Your published support of this Play-Musical  as performed, as well as  the advance publicity  given in accounts of the  rehearsals, etc., has been  very much appreciated,  not only by the Director  and Cast, by whom your  commendation has been  well deserved, but by the  public who enjoy peeps  behind the scenes.  A surprising omission  has been noted,  however, to which your  attention is respectfully  drawn. The orchestra,  conducted by Mr. Bruce  Dunn, was fully one half  of the program. The  score, written for a major orchestra, is in any  case, far from a simple,  straightforward one to  play. It has to be rearranged for this small  group of instrumentalists, mostly amateur,  who produced a more  than creditable performance. They held the  play together most  pleasurably.  Between Mr. Dunn  and the first violinist,  Miss Margaret Mclntyre,  The Coastal Soundwaves  Orchestra was encouraged and enabled to present music quite beyond  their own expectations.  May the combination  of Director Vernon,  Conductor Dunn, and  the Soundwaves Chorus  and Orchestra long survive.  From the Audience  Do. Wortman  L. Mueller  J. Mainil  Mere letters  ea Page is  ��� Name  is our Promise  100��o Locally Owned & Operated  Quality Meats  WtWMmvtTJWIWOHTTOUMrTOOAHTmW  I Wett Effective: Tues. ��� Sat. June 8 -12  U>Y TO SERVE  Shank Portion Bona I  Ib. 11.18  ���artly skinned ham >. 2.60  M,a A M.aoan-a  'liUCK DlflQO S168K   kg 4.01  QRA0E FRESH   6-10 Ibe.  rouna  mf  UTILITY GRADE FRESH  $1.18   kg  mimb\)  roasting chicken.,,,. ��� 2.60  PREVIOUSLY FROZEN  shrimp meat  ^a*aw    M    w as     ������   "   "    B H>>^Br **a    *w    *w   ^mmr    ^aama    mJ ���  >. $5.89  kg  13.21  California Canada ��1  psaches m..�� kg 1.52  anmny Smith NX Canada Fancy  applet       ib..�� k01.52  B.C. Grown  variety lettuce    �����* .49  Oven Fresh  Bakery  Oven Fresh  assorted cookies     1.69  Pack ol li  Oven Fresh   454 gm  Oven Fresh  buttercrust  bread  apple cinnamon loaf 1.59  Country Harvest   454 qm  wheat berry bread      .89  SUNSHINE COAST  PEST CONTROL 8 HEALTH SERVICES LTD.  LOCALLY OPERATED GOV'T LICENCED  For Control of Cirptntir Ants,  Rodints ind Other Pasts  OUR SPECIALTY:  Pre-Treatment of Houses  Under Contraction  Far CantManlW  Eettmata CaH  M3-2S31  Panose Harbour  Grocery Value  coffee  2.39  Fine or Drip    454 gm    Ib  tin  Seven Up or Pepsi  soft drinks  1.66  mushrooms284  Stems & Pieces  Valu Plus Standard  whole  tomatoes  peanut  bUtter    1 kq jar  2/.99  3.99  sugar,  Super Valu  salad  dressing  mandarin  oranges    284  dp.erqpn'  powder  1 kg box  1.17  5.59  1.59  1.99 Coast News, June 7.1982  Halfmoon Bay Happenings  Trail closed again  by Ruth Forrester  885-2418  THEY'VE DONE IT  AGAIN:  Once again there is  rage and consternation  among the residents of  our area who walk - or  try to walk - the  Redroofs Trail. The  small group of people  who own the property  through which the public  trail passes have  deliberately erected  obstacles and gateways  and have attempted to  force a detour.  The Ratepayer's Association, the Recreation  Commission, our  Regional Board Director  as well as many of the  local citizens have  already made it clear to  the Department of  Highways that no detour  would be accepted and  were assured by our  Minister of Highways  that no move would be  made towards changing  the status of the public  trail until such times as a  compromise was reached  between the two groups  " concerned.  The two groups comprise as follows: A total  of eight dwelling place  residents who wish to  have a stop put to the  public using the right-of-  way, while the other  group consists of all the  rest of the residents who  regularly use what has  been always been a  public trail.  One would be inclined  to think that living in a  democracy such as ours,  there would be no way  that such a thing could  happen. There was no  compromise reached, so  this small group has  taken it upon themselves  to just defy everyone  -including the Department of Highways, take  the law into their own  hands and go right ahead  to do what they please on  property which does not  belong to them.  On the previous occasion that barricades were  erected we had one resident who was sufficiently outraged to personally  remove the obstacles only to find that he was  threatened with all sorts  of legal action for having  trespassed on "private  property". Will these  people    who    have  trespassed on our public  property be equally  threatened by the  Department of  Highways on whose property they are trespassing? Or is the influence  of the developer so great  in this society that they  be permitted to take over  a whole area for their  own gain at the expense  of we, the general public.  Such seems to be the  case - if we just sit back  and allow it to happen.  So be it. But at the moment there is no law  which states that the  Redrooffs Trail has been  given over to these eight  residences, therefore you  are not trespassing when  you continue to walk on  your own Redrooffs  Trail - regardless of the  barriers.  NOTICE OF  MEETING:  By now the members  of the Welcome Beach  Community Association  will have received notice  of the Annual General  Meeting to be held on  Tuesday of June 15th at  8 p.m. Membership is  open to all residents of  the area at the small cost  of two dollars prior to  the meeting. Come out  and support your community activities. It  would be a dull area  without   the   Welcome  Beach Hall, but it does  have to have your support while membership  makes you part of this  community.  PUBLIC HEARING:  It seems that we have  to face yet another  public hearing on the  matter of the zoning of  Coopers Green on  Wednesday, June 16th at  7:30 p.m. on the  Welcome Beach Hall.  However, this seems lo  be the only way in which  a decision can be reached  whether or not to allow  the whole piece of property to be zoned as  commercial. As it stands  at present it is not zoned  to allow any commercial  structure such as a hotel  or a liquor bar.  Most of us who live in  the Redrooffs area  strongly oppose any such  possibility, and while at  the present time it is only  a possibility, it is up to  us to make sure that no  future purchaser of this  property will be given the  type of zoning which  would allow this. But  again, the decision will  be entirely up to you and  you are being given the  chance to attend the  meeting to express your  views on the subject.  Would suggest that you  attend this hearing.  Workshop on  problem solving  by Joan Cowdtroy  and Gloria Uftpn  The "Seek and Solve  Together" workshop,  held on June 1 at the  Senior Citizens Hall in  Sechelt, was a good  beginning at identifying  and working together to  solve unmet needs in our  community. More than  33 people (65% of whom  were senior citizens) offered some interesting  and imaginative solutions at the workshop  sponsored by the Planning Committee of the  Sunshine Coast Community Services Society.  Among the 30 problems identified by the  group of individuals and  various organizations,  the following were  chosen to be top  priorities:  1. inadequate cultural  and recreational facilities  of all kinds  2. isolation, lack of  mobility, problems getting to goods and services for non-driving  groups (seniors, handicapped, youth)  3. lack of services for  people in crisis  4. teenage vandalism,  alcohol and drug related  problems, lack of communication with and opportunities for teens  5. unsafe and  uneducated drivers  Other problems were:  inadequate mental health  facilities; lack of supports for families, single  parents, unwed mothers,  women, rape victims,  handicapped persons,  and adoptive and foster  parents; lack of communication between  native and non-native  communities; high  unemployment; problems accompanying inflation; lack of consumer  education; lack of  preventive health services; inadequate communication among local  . governing bodies and  many others.  The evening included a  brainstorming session to  identify the major problems, voting on the five  priorities of the participants and developing  a strategy to bridge the  gap between the problem  and its solution. For  many present, this process of interaction and  problem solving was  new. But it was fun and  it worked!  Different groups of  people on the Sunshine  Coast would obviously  raise some different  priorities. The workshop  was the first coordinated  effort of its kind in this  community. There will  be more. Those interested in further information are encouraged  to contact the Sunshine  Coast Community Services office anytime at  885-5881.  NO BETTER WAY  0 DEFINE, PROTEC  BEAUTIFY  PROPERTY  THAN WITH  LOOK FOR..  ��� Attractive and malntanance  Iran plastic coatings  ��� Chain link lane*  ��� Farm t llsld lence  ��� Wood lanct^V  /��� Recreation rots, postsu  r^^^   V:!X.      '" ���* '**���       ^���H.oraauonnais, pottt.y  ,_iQ^ V-CUBtOm Craft/tencss snd design JTA  l^irSemr ���B��a��-a.-��*��� Information  VV.i/1  Products  Division ol  DeLols Enterprises Ltd.  Saehalt, B. C.  COMMERCIAL  RESIDENTIAL  INDUSTRIAL  Dick Blakeman accepts a Red Cross certificate from Kinsmen President Tom  Smith in recognition of his donation of a total of 35 pints of blood, .staeesoinneai.  SCRD receives report  by Julie Warkman  A study commissioned  by the Sunshine Coast  Regional District, entitled Coastal Planning and  Management, was presented to the technical  planning committee and  the board of directors on  May 27 in finished form.  The impressive 140 page  report, outlining methods by which the residents of the Sunshine  Coast can rationally and  effectively manage future development, was  prepared  by  Catherine  Berris and serves as her  thesis for the degree  Master of Landscape Architecture at the University of Michigan.  Most studies of this  nature are shelved, not  because they don't identify the problem or meet  the criteria for the study,  but because they lack  guidelines for implementation. Ms. Berris has  taken into consideration  the fact that laypeople  are responsible for planning and managing the  affairs of the Sunshine  Coast and has included  step by step guidelines to  aid representatives and  volunteers in the planning and management  process.  Ms. Berris will be  returning to the Sunshine Coast to meet with  interested parties in the  near future. Times and  locations will be published as soon as they are  available.  As remuneration for  the report, Ms. Berris  was compensated for  out-of-pocket expenses  and airfare for her visits  to the Sunshine Coast.  Coast Naturalists  Rare bird sighted  by Vince Bracewell  Spring is a busy time  for bird watchers and  every opportunity that  presents itself is used to  observe the various  species as they pass  through on their northward migration.  Our new location is on  Havies Road in Davis  Bay. I believe the name  should be "Avis Road"  as it is a veritable aviary.  In the house or out in the  garden, I keep a pair^of  binoculars close by'ajn  order to identify the  many feathered visitors  and residents that appear  from time to time.  From the vantage  point of our own property, I have seen the  following: Audubon's  Warbler, Yellow  Warbler, Town-  send's Warbler, Black-  Throated Gray Warbler,  Orange-Crowned  Warbler, MacGillivray's  Warbler, Wilson's  Warbler, Hutton's  Vireo, Solitary Vireo,  and Red-Eyed Vireo or  Warbling Vireo (very  similar). I can hear Red  Breasted Nuthatch high  in the fir trees and have  seen the Brown Creeper  in one of our pine trees.  Hammond's and  Western   Fly-catcher,  Western Wood Pewee,  and unusual for this area  a Say's Phoebe. Of the  larger birds House  Finch, two pairs of  Western Tanager, and  Black-headed Grosbeak  are nesting nearby. Four  woodpeckers, Pileated,  Hairy, Red-Shafted  Flicker, and Yellow-  bellied Sapsucker (red  race). Bald Eagle,  Osprey, and various  hawks and owls and the  common yarrows,  wrens, thrushes etc.  Bird watchers are ever  on the look-out for the  rare bird and if they see  one they quickly pass the  word along to others. 1  received just such a call  from Kate Angermeyer a  week ago to say that husband Tony Greenfield  had spotted (on his way  home) a rare kind of  Sandpiper at Wilson's  Creek estuary.  When I arrived at the  estuary Kate, Tony, and  Peter Gordon were watching a number of  shorebirds including  Spotted Sandpiper, Pectoral Sandpiper, Killdeer  and Semi-palmated  Plover. As we watched  the birds on the beach we  heard an unusual sound  overhead and saw three  large almost duck-sized  birds circling the flats, a  good sighting for these  were Whimbrels a type  of Curlew.  The rare bird? It had  left just before 1 arrived  so we went over to the  Spit at Chapman Creek  where we saw two  Western Sandpipers and  with them was "the"  bird! A Rufous-necked  Sandpiper. This bird  winters in Asia and  breeds in northeast  Siberia and northwest  Alaska. A once in a  lifetime sighting.  This happened on a  Wednesday, the word  was passed along and on  Friday evening we had  Wayne Weber and a  friend from Vancouver  with a chap from Toronto and another from  Detroit. They had flown  out to add this bird  sighting to their list - but  alas the bird had flown!  They returned to Vancouver that night with instructions to call them if  we saw it the next day.  On Saturday morning  my wife Dorothy, John  Hind-Smith and myself  went looking for the rare  sandpiper without success. John wanted to  take pictures of the  Ospreys on their nest and  on the trail in, I heard an  unusual sound and on in-  Please turn to Page 5  h1nowf$r  The bwainessoMlce Train***  jlns September L,   ... north clartrtyptat/book-  r program trains student to  wo   tn today's  tusatt  ��15 from 10 a.m. to 1*  I tha instructors and  tha  Seats ere  Early enrollment Is   jielal assistance Is available,  . ji further Information, call 8854310  or 885-3814...Monday to Friday from  12:��to7p.m,  �� UNISEX HAIR  ^^     Sunnycrest Shopping  Centre,  udcamUttKWi daft  Judy MacMillan  Judy joins Eve, Laura & Jennifer |  to assist you with all your  Hair Care Needs  -7t* AftfWHtmurt       Xo76-76?6  Opt* r\%Ut. - Sat.  Walk-ins Always Welcome  PENINSULA ROOFING  AND INSULATION LTD.  MMOIMIAI. tOMMERCIAI 8.  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II  AND TOWN I   RIVtR M\( I   19/S"  885 9585  885 3744  sssss  The  preside^  an  d Directors  of the Association  are  best f  pleased toconP  Winner Of  *mm*jSgemm&~*  "��*\  ~     ���   -' Egmont News  Work cancelled in Egmont  Brian and Patricia Partridge.  Partridge - Head  wedding  Partridge ��� Head  A wedding of local interest took place at 7  p.m. on Saturday, May  8, when Patricia Gail  Head, daughter of Don  and Lila Head became  the bride of Brian Lloyd  Partridge, son of Lloyd  and Maureen Partridge.  Pastor Ted Boodle officiated at the double  ring ceremony which  took place in the United  Church.  The bride's floor  length gown had a Queen  Anne neckline, empire  waist and finger point  sleeves. Her 3/4 length  veil was held in place by  a spray of blue and white  forget-me-nots. She carried a bouquet of red  roses and stephanotis.  Mrs. Laurie Gray was  Matron of Honour for  her cousin. Lynn  Pauloski, the bride's  cousin, and Heather  Mulligan were  bridesmaids. All attendants wore peach coloured, floor length  dresses of a Southern  belle style and wore wide  brimmed white hats.  They carried bouquets of  Spring time flowers.  Catherine Head was  flower girl for her cousin  and she wore a white  floor length gown trimmed with a peach coloured sash. She carried a  basket of spring flowers  which matched the spray  of flowers in her hair.  I The  groom   wore  a  white tuxedo with a  boutonniere matching  his bride's bouquet. Best  man was Chris Hill,  longtime friend of the  groom. Clint Suveges  and David Brackett  acted as ushers. All three  wore grey tuxedos.  The bride's mother  wore a light blue dress  with dark blue accessories while the  groom's mother wore a  two piece pink dress with  white accessories.  The reception was held  in the Longhouse at  Camp Elphinstone in  Langdale and was gaily  decorated in blue and  white. Bernie Mulligan  did an excellent job of  acting as Master of  Ceremonies. David  Smith of Vancouver,  who has known Gail  since birth, recalled  many happy memories  while toasting the bride.  This toast was answered  by the groom and then  the best man proposed a  toast to the bridesmaids.  Many out of town  guests attended to wish  the newly wed couple  much happiness.  For her going away  outfit the bride wore a  red pantsuit with white  accessories. The bouquet  was caught by Cindy  Grafe of Gibsons. Mr.  and Mrs. Partridge spent  their honeymoon in the  Grand Cayman Islands  and are now residing in  Gibsons.  by Jon Van Arsdell  The world-famous  Annual Egmont School  Sports and Fun Day is  almost here. We've been  accused of living in a different time zone and it  must be true since we  always hold our May  Day in June. Last-  minute scrambling and  loose-end tying is happening everywhere.  Many people are working to make this coming  Saturday, June 12, the  best every Sports Day.  Here's the itinerary.  We begin at 9:30 a.m.  semi-sharp on the dock  with the Kid's Fishing  Derby. All youngsters  twelve and under are invited to try for Ihe grand  prizes. Categories such  as the Largest Fish, the  Strangest Fish, Anti-  Pollution Award, etc.  will hopefully be judged  by the experienced and  non-biased Billy Griffith. Leonard 'Sliver-  side' Silvey should show  up with some lively herring as he has in the past.  At 11:00 a.m. Mr.  Fearn will lead us up the  ashphalt path to the  schoolyard for the Eg-  fDROPOFFYOUtf  CLASSIFIED ADS  PImm try to havt uact ctiingt available whan placing claialliad adi  In Sechelt At:  V/AMDDEllS and Laathar Good*  885-8315  "In the Heart ol Downtown Sechelt"  DEADLINE: 12 NOON SATURDAY  In Pender Harbour At:  MADEIRA FAM PHARMACY  Pender Harbour Centre 883-9414  .DEADLINE: 12 NOON FRIDAY,*  Classifieds must be pre-paid at  S^     time ol drop-oft.        w*\n  mont School Sports  events. The races,  jumps, hobbies, ladies'  and men's tugs-of-war,  egg catches, etc. should  be over by 1:00 p.m.  Ribbons for all kids are  the order of the day.  Everybody's a winner in  Egmont.  The ladies will have  refreshments and lunch  in the hall. Also organized by them will be a bake  table and they would appreciate any goodies you  can donate as the proceeds go to the club. The  Mini-Thrift store will be  open for a good part of  the afternoon.  After lunch we usually  have the Egmont World  Series Baseball Game.  Watch oul for the soccer  goalpost if you are playing right field. If you  have a glove bring it. If  all goes well we will  return to the dock for the  Second Annual Egmont  Canoe Marathon. The  entry fee will be $5.00  for the winners-take-all  jackpot and the course  takes you around scenic  Home Island in beautiful  Jervis Inlet. Get a partner and get in shape.  There are rumours  about a barbecue in the  hall's picnic ground.  What will be, will be. In  any event, after dinner  and some rest, our  newly-finished hall will  open at 8:30 p.m. to the  sound of Cameo who  hail from Surrey. Electric keyboards, guitars,  and drums should put  you in a dancing and  socializing mood. Wayne  says that he and Jan play  everything   from   old-  Sechelt Council  It was a relatively  uneventful week at  Sechelt council. At last  Wednesday's regular  meeting, the following  matters were discussed:  Public Works:  Alderman Brown  reported that the temporary public works shed  adjacent to the Arts Centre is now complete. He  pointed out the need to  clear the unstored  materials from the area  between the two  buildings.  It was reported that  work was progressing on  East Porpoise Bay Road  where sections needed  clearing and paving had  to be done. The mayor  requested $13,500 to  complete the project.  The new sidewalk next  to the Elementary school  is almost finished. Work  will be completed next  week when the road is  brought up to grade and  the sidewalk extended to  Greene Court.  Late Taxes:  It was announced the  residents delinquent on  property taxes over $500  will be notified of possible court action.  Airport:  Mayor Koch reported  that design errors in  grading levels and  culvert installation at the  airport will be corrected.  Mini-Bus:  In commenting on the  proposed expansion of  mini-bus service by the  SCRD transportation  committee, Mayor Koch  said he will suggest the  plan be held in abeyance  for one year. He suggested a day bus is not  currently needed and  may threaten service now  provided by the  shopper's bus and  Maverick Coach Lines.  The mayor did point  out the continuing need  for a night service for  teenagers, perhaps a  "teen taxi" to provide  service to youngsters  who attend evening parties.  Church news  On Sunday, June  13th, Sunday School  children and their  parents are to be special  guests at the 9:30 a.m.  Family Style Service in  St. John's United  Church at Davis Bay.  This will be the last  session of the Sunday  School for this season  and after a short time  Birds  Continued from Page 4  vestigation located the  nest of a couple of Hairy  Woodpeckers. We watched the parents feeding  the young and John got  some photos of both the  woodpeckers and the  ospreys.  We did not see the rare  Rufous-necked Sandpiper again but we did  see the Hairy  Woodpecker which can  be found in all of North  America except the Arctic Tundra and the  California Peninsula.  THE SOLUTION  TO HAIR L08SI  FINALLY SCIENTISTS OET RESULTS Endocrinologists worked lor  years before) ��� major breakthrough. As many ae 85% of all cases  were solvable. A natural B Vitamin "Blotin" Is the main Ingredient  responsible tor these fantastic results. The success rate Is 41 %  where Blotin was used to stimulate Hair Growth. And Blotin reduc-  , ed excessive heir loss In 90% of the women and men treated. Many  medical researchers snd doctors have proclaimed Blotin as the  single most Important treatment tn preventing excessive hair loss.  BIOTIN SUPPORTED BY RESEARCH STUDIES Scientist's conclusions from 3 years of testing Blotin Is that It Is ths best method ol  hair gorwth stimulation to date. They have observed that Blotin Is  not only a basic nutritional factor In hair growth and excessive hsir  loss, It also serves as a coenzyme In fixing ot the Co2 Radleal in  Ihe splitting of amino acids and In contributing to nucleic actd protein synthesis.  StO-HAIRTIN RECOMMENDED FOR MEN AND WOMEN. Many  women experience excessive hair loaa after 34. Although far less  serious than male pattern baldness. It Is certainly of great concern.  This,condition can usually be corrected within 80 days. Your hair  will be thicker and grow healthier. Bio-Halr-TIn Is sate for dyed,  waved and treated heir.  Available at most fins Drug Stores and Health  Food Stores.  Al Wagner  Al Wagner  Invites you  to join  Big  Brothers  A service of  friendship freely  given by men,  to boys without  fathers.  For Information  886-2615  885-5664  timey waltzes to country  rock. They are very well-  liked at the Gibsons  Legion.  Tickets are available in  advance from Ann  Cook, Ron Fearn (at the  school ihis week) Jon  and Lise, Greg and Iris  and at the Madeira Park  Pharmacy. A very  reasonable five dollars  get you in for the duration plus access to all the  fringe benefits including  drinks and food. Come  and meet our club's executive who will be doing  a lot of chores that night.  So start getting in  shape and we will see you  on Saturday.  Coast News, June 7,1982  EGMONT COMMUNITY HALL  SPORTS DAT  Saturday, June IS  Live Music & Dancing by CAMEO  8:30 pm to 1 am  Drinks & Refreshments  Tickets in advance 85 each  Tickels available at  Madeira Park Pharaaacy  Phoac Ana Cook (MS-SI ��7 or  HH.1-917B or 888-014B  NO MINORS PLEASE  Thank You & Best Wishes! To The1  together, teachers and  pupils will join the congregation for the latter  part of the Family Service. Special recognition  for teachers and for attendance will be  acknowledged by the  minister, Rev. Alex  Reid, who will present  each child with a Certificate.  New artoxs aestaonant  %* IN GIBSONS  PEOPLE  COME FIRST AT  IER  PRICES EFFECTIVE: WED. JUNE 7TH TO SAT. JUNE 12TH  POP n��6/'1.89  Plus Deposit  I.G.A. - Orange Pekoe  TEA BAGS 60s '1.79  SALAD DRESSING 1 litre $1.99  I.G.A. - Regular  MARGARINE i n> 2/*1.00  Dire  COOKIES 400gmS1.79  Wise  CRISPBREAD 250 gm '1.29  NESCAFE  '5.79  Regular -10 oz or Decaffeinated - 8 oz  Four Star - Whole  TOMATOES i4oz2/$1.00  Ubby's  DEEP BROWNED  BEANS i4oz2/'1.00  With Molasses, Pork or Tomatoe Sauce  Delta - Long Grain  RICE 2ibss1.69  Upton  CASSEROLE BASE 7oz$1.39  Carnation  COFFEE MATE soogm$1.89  Bee Maid ��� Creamed  HONEY 500gm$1.89  Kal Can  CAT FOOD 6oz2/69c  I.G.A. - Kitchen  GARBAGE BAGS izs69e  I.G.A. - Heavy Gauge  GARBAGE BAGS 20 s'2.29  Canada Grade A Tablerite Beef  BLADE CHUCK STEAK kg  (lb $1.49)  Tablerite - Trimmed  CROSS RIB ROAST.(ib $2.17) kg  B.C. Grown, Gov't Inspected, Frozen  FRYING CHICKEN  SEGMENTS (lb $1.99) kg  Breasts, Drums & Thighs  Boneless  SMOKED DINNER HAMS,   kg  (lb $2.99)  Pride of Canada  BOLOGNA CHUNKSdb $1.29) kg  Vacuum Pack  Long  ENGLISH CUCUMBERS each 69*1  kg '1.52  Canada #2 - Hot House  TOMATOES (lb  f)  Medium ��� Cooking  ONIONS  (lb2Sc)  551  ORANGE JUICE 12.5 oz 89�� |  McCain  SUPER FRIES 2 lbs 89* I  Straight or Crinkle Cut  Snow Cap  HASH BROWNS 2 lbs 79c  Com to Jfocteito - JR Q)ml  PENDER  HARBOUR  POOL  SCHEDULE  Early tied teelm  Adull Noon Iwlm  Public Noon ������aim  MultEvanlngSwIm  M,W,F.7:M.��:0Osm  T.JTh. 12:30-1:30 pm  M.W.F. 1230-1:30 pm  M.T.W.F.BKIO.10:00 pm  Th. S ��� 10 pm  Public twnlnotVKlm     M,T,W,Tri.,F.0:30-1:00 pm  Fun Najnl Tuos. 8:30-0:00 pm  LsdlssSiarlmmlng T ITh. 1:30-2:30pm  FsmlfySaelm Sun. 2:00 -4:00 pm  Public WaakKri Mm        Sat2-4pm��8-10pm  Sun. 2 ��� 4 pm & 0:30 ��� 8:30 pm  For Special Claaaaa a other Info, telephone 863-2812  PENDER HARBOUR CENTRE  MaMre Park.883-9100  Wil  i thi Right  to LMt OuintrllM  md Coast News, June 7,1982  Fleshing Out The Myth  The phenomenon of  Conan the Barbarian is  quite unequalled in the  annals of heroic fantasy.  Brainchild of prolific  pulp writer, Robert E.  Howard, he first strutted  his mythic stuff in the  pages of Weird Tales  magazine, during the  early Depression years.  Conan's bailiwick was  the world as it might  have been in a fictional  epoch of prehistory  known as the Hyborean  Age.  In some ways it is a  world not unlike our  own. There are Hyborean equivalents of  Egypt (Slygia); China  (Khitai); India (Ven-  dhya); Aesgard (Norway) and other familiar  countries. But interspersed with Ihese are many  lands that have no  present-day counterparts. It is also a world  where monsters and  demons are an everyday  fact of life and magic is  routinely practiced by a  multitude of scheming  sorcerers. These supernatural menaces are matched by their more-  routine counterparts  -tyrants, freebooters,  mercenaries, cutthroats,  cutpurses and villainous  priests. Onto this  dangerous stage strides  Conan, a huge barbarian  Pages  from a  Life-Log  Peter Trower  from the northern realm  of Cimmeria (approximately Denmark). He is  to have his work cut out  merely surviving.  Robert E. Howard  completed sixteen Conan  stories before his death  in 1935. They were  solidly-written yarns that  firmly established the  character and his violent  world. Conan proved  immensely popular with  the Weird Tales readership, but Howard's untimely death consigned  him to limbo again. The  Conan legend however,  was to prove as durable  as the barbarian himself.  The stories were eventually collected and  republished in various  formats, gaining a new  and infinitely-wider  following. There was an  increasing demand for  new Conan adventures  and writers such as L.  Sprague De Camp and  Lin Carter, set about  creating these. Initially,  ihiiy completed fragments left by Howard  and adapted several of  his non-Hyborean Age  stories to the Conan  canon. Later, they branched out into wholly-  original pastiches.  h  Gibsons Legion Branch #109  Fri. & Sat.  June nth & 12th  "John & Linda"  Members & Guests  Welcome  In 1970, the character  was adapted to the comicbook medium, initially  by writer, Roy Thomas  and British artist, Barry  Smith. In the original  stories, Howard had  jumped around chronologically, leaving vast  gaps in Conan's sprawling saga. Thomas began  at the beginning and  undertook to fill in these  gaps. It was a formidable  task that still goes on.  Barry Smith left the  book with the 24th issue.  His place was taken by  John Buscema, a masterful draftsman who continues to delineate Conan to this day, aided by  other top artists.  The Marvel Comics  version of Conan remained scrupulously true  to Howard's original  concept and attracted a  veritable horde of new  fans. His popularity in  this illustrated format  became such that he now  appears in three separate  publications: the original  colour comic; a black  and white "adult"  magazine called Savage  Sword and a second  comic called King Conan, dealing with the barbarian's latter years.  Conan also had his own  newspaper strip for some  time. All these ventures  were originated and  largely scripted by the  prolific Roy Thomas.  Thomas left the Marvel  fold in 1980, after a  policy dispute, but his  place was taken by other  writers and the barbarian's popularity remains undiminished.  With the release of  Universal's $19,000,000  epic film, Conan The  Barbarian, the sword-  wielding   Cimmerian  seems assured vof even  greater fame. The picture was first conceived  about five years ago but  numerous difficulties  delayed its production  until recently. Various  locations were scouted,  including B.C., but the  film was finally made in  Spain.  Dino De Laurentis,  the producer was fortunate in securing the  services of John Milius,  director of The Wind  and the Lion and co-  scripter of Apocalypse  Now. He was equally  lucky in signing as art  director, the imaginative  Ron Cobb, famed for his  work on Allen.  From the very beginning, only one man was  considered for the title  role. This was Arnold  Schwarznegger, several-  time winner of the Mr.  Universe award.  Physically, he was ideally suited to portray the  massive barbarian.  Unlike most screen  musclemen of the past,  however, Schwarznegger  brought with him considerable acting experience  and ability.  Distinguished actors  James Earl Jones and  Max Von Sydow, also  joined the large cast.  Despite this, there was  considerable apprehension among Conan fans  that the movie would sell  the myth short and prove  just another hollow  Hollywood epic. Fortunately, this was not to  be the case. Following an  excellentscript by Milius, cast and crew worked diligently to bring  Robert E. Howard's  strange world to the  screen, much as he had  originally envisioned it.  The finished product  is remarkable impressive  both visually and otherwise.  to be continued  lO  WHO'S COMING  :LDiHllE,  CABARET  ^ ��� Tues. - Sat., June 8th - 12th  The Thompson Langdon Band  ���$  fc  Don Thompson began hla musical career singing and playing lead guitar  with the Shandella, then with hla brother Larry started a group called the  Wiggle Symphony. The Wiggles appeared on several national TV ahowa  and In live concerts with Little Richard, Lou Lou and The Yard Byrds. On  record they backed Buddy Knox, Barry Greenfield and Allan Moberg.  In the fall of 1980 Gary Langdon Joined Don & Larry to form Face to Face.  Gary had conceived of & created the well-known club attraction -- Kick-  Axe, playing drums and singing all lead vocals. The group became one of  Western Canada's top drawing, highest paid, non-recording club attractions.  Now baaed on the West Coast, Face to Face, Is currently completing an  album after the positive feedback from local radio stations on their yet  unreleased single "Don't Look Back".  Wedriesileiv, June 9th  V]  MEN'S NIGHT  . I miii".! Nn .admission mini 11) pm  ledian:   CANDY CARR  m Brazil: "ELIZABETH"  LADIES' NIGHT  iSorrv, M'iim' Nn (idmission until 111 pm  v^ x\*<   /   "JUSTIN" &  ^ m/,/     "GRANVILLE'  VM sjov Kyv  ( over  ELPHIE'S Tmaa ft Wad: 7 pa -1 aaa Fri ft Sat: 7 pas ��� 2 aaa  HOURS     Thuraday: 7 p��a-l:SO��aa        CLOSED SUN  Next to the Omega Restaurant, Glbaona Landing 886-8161  Cover Charge: Thurs, Frl & Sat.  PROPER DRESS REQUIRED ML%  (At the discretion ol the Management) i^H*  ������a|.��.��ae.>��ae.al.>������>ae.ae.��.����.ae.��.��-  At the Twilight  Starting Wednesday, June 9, at the Twilight  Theatre in Gibsons, is the mad cap comedy Porky's.  The story is too complex to outline here, but the basic  plot involves a group of hormone-crazed teenagers  whose main pre-occupation is catching glimpses of  various naked members of the opposite sex.  In iheir escapes, the group of high school boys gets  up to a series of pranks and pratfalls at a redneck  nighl club in the Florida swamp called Porky's.  All in all it sounds crazy, but it is said to be entertaining, at least for those who like that sort of thing.  Don't send the kiddies.  Community Forum  Channel Ten  GIBSONS - Tuesday, June 8  SECHELT - Thursday, June 10  We wish to give recognition to two Coast Ten  volunteers this week. First, congratulations to Karl  Johnstone. Karl has a summer job with radio station  CJAT in Trail, British Columbia.  Secondly, congratulations to Kenna Marshall.  Kenna received an award of $250 from the Attorney  General for her television production of Counterattack. We begin our programming this week with this  show.  Beginning at 7:00 p.m.  1. Counterattack  This show features local RCMP Constable Doan  and law teacher Robin Heathey. Taped on location in  the community, Kenna Marshall investigates the  facts and concerns related to drinking and driving.  Camera work for the show was done by Anne Watt.  2. Clarence Joe, a Man and a Legend  Parts 3 and 4  Tonight we are pleased to present Part 31 see now,  Mr. Joe, I see what you're driving at. Clarence talks  with Frank Fuller about the changes in local Indian  education. Clarence has always been dedicated to the  education of children and in this show, he reminisces  about his role, his struggles and his dreams...the  struggles he overcame...the dreams that were fulfilled.  We also present Part 4 Justice is what I was looking for. Introduced by Sechelt Indian Band lawyer,  Graham Allan, and hosted by Frank Fuller, the show  is about the political history of the Sechelt Indian  Band. Clarence has been a spokesman for Indian  people...for the Sechelt Indian Nation, in local  courts, in the legislature in Victoria, in the House of  Commons and at the United Nations. In this show  you will see photographs of Clarence with such  notable persons as Jean Cretian, Prime Minister  Trudeau, Don Lockstead, Dave Barrett, Jack Pear-  sail, Senator Guy Williams, Warren Almond. Join us  tonight for the last in this four part series.  3. Timberdays Parade 1982  We have received numerous requests to rerun our  Timberdays Parade show. So if you missed it, we  present it again. Hosted by volunteers Andy  Maragoes and Larry Steed. Camera work was done  by Mike MacKown from the Coast Cablevision Ltd.  ladder truck and Ray Clayton on camera 2. Sound  technician was Leslie Campbell. We wish to thank  the Timberdays committee and Mayor Bud Koch for  their cooperation in our television production of the  parade.  Arts Festival notice  by Dlanne Evans  We need volunteers  for all kinds of different  jobs. For everybody to  have fun and to get the  work done too, we  would like as many people as possible to become  involved.  We have a notice at  the Seaview Market in  Roberts Creek with the  appropriate names and  numbers on it, and place  to leave your name if you  wish to pitch in and give  us a hand.  For more information,  please call 885-9624  before 8 p.m. every day  but Sunday.  Saturday  Evenings  For your listening & dancing  pleasure  Enjoy the easy music of  Vintage  Sounds  Ken Dalglelnh       Badge Sehaete  Piano Gnltar  Donnlr Drnannond  Voeallat  [in the Neighbourhood Pub]  at the  INSULA HC  Hwy. 101,  Just west of Gibsons  886-9334  by Rae Ellingham  Week Commencing June 7  General Notes: No major planetary aspects are formed this week. This indicates a relaxing, uneventful  period for most of us. Communication-planet Mercury changes to 'direct' motion next week so, for best  results, put aside crucial correspondence or inquiries  till then.  ARIES (March 21 - April 19)  It's a good period to mix business with pleasure.  Grab any chance to socialize with the boss. Take advantage of more relaxed setting to outline your long-  range goals. Person who prefers to be alone reveals  money-making opportunity Saturday night. Don't  answer that demanding letter till next week.  TAURUS (April 20 - May 20)  The Moon, well aspected to Venus in your sign, attracts favourable messages from a distance. It's the  right week to deal with people and places far away.  Those starting lengthy holiday trip won't be disappointed. Chance of worthwhile partnership is  presented Saturday nighl. Settle no over-due money  matters till next week.  GEMINI (May 21 ��� June 21)  It's a favourable week to discuss your involvement  with other people's money or possessions. Partner or  loved one is anxious to examine details of shared expenses. Arrange informal talk with banker or financial advisor. Weekend meeting with person-in-charge  reveals hidden job-opportunily. Resist pressure to  make important personal announcement.  CANCER (June 22 ��� July 22)  At last, partner or loved one says yes lo your  dearest long-range plan. Looks like summer arrangements will succeed after all. Try to sign any  contracts or agreements before Wednesday evening.  You'll receive good news from a distance Saturday as  far-away gamble pays off. Lost keys or documents  will be located early next week.  LEO (July 23 ��� August 22)  Health or employment matter is handled satisfactorily. Job interview or medical examination is  pleasanter than expected. Shared financial venture  mentioned Saturday night is worth following up. Ignore complaints from local official or inspector till  next week  VIRGO (August 23 - September 22)  Accent is on happy social activities. Mid-week  outing introduces fascinating person from far away.  Virgos born September 1 - 8 become involved in a  series of romantic encounters. End-of-week phone  call or telegram announces superb partnership offer.  Refuse to talk to nosey superiors till next week.  LIBRA (September 23 ��� October 23)  Home is the best place to be, especially Tuesday  and Wednesday. Use this week to complete small  decorative projects where you live. Spontaneous dinner party at your place would be a success. Coworker helps double your money Saturday night.  Make no long-distance phone calls or travel plans till  next week  SCORPIO (October 24 - November 22)  There'll be friendlier conversations with loved one,  partner or business associate. Mid-week letter or  phone call finds competitor more willing to compromise. Tuesday afternoon is the best time to sign  new agreements. Weekend is excellent for parties,  dining out, first-date romance. Don't return banker's  phone call till next week.  SAGITTARIUS (November 23 - December 21)  Watch tendency to overspend. Co-worker may  persuade you to acquire luxury item or fashionable  clothing. Beware discussing personal money problems with recently introduced colleague. Plan to  stay close to home Saturday night. Sign no contracts  or agreements until early next week.  CAPRICORN (December 22 - January 19)  Moon in your sign well aspected lo Venus finds  you in a charming, romantic mood. Personal appearances made Tuesday afternoon will be successful. Capricorn persons born December 31  -January 6 attract admiring glances all week. End-of-  week phone call gives OK to planned summer arrangements. Stop searching for lost, job-scene document.  AQUARIUS (January 20 - February 18)  Anticipate a quieter week, especially where you  live. Take advantage of an empty home to finish that  painting or those odd jobs. Completed decorative  scheme will prove pleasing. Better-than-expected  financial news means rare celebration Saturday  night. Have patience with child's poor memory.  PISCES (February 19 - March 20)  Mid-week trip or visit helps smooth difficulties  linked to summer or holiday plans. Friend or acquaintance will make the best suggestion at the right  time. Moon in your sign Saturday night coincides  with your noisy, generous behaviour. Avoid signing  any rental or real-estate papers till early next week.  TWILIGHT THEATRE  For Timet and Prices Phone IM-2127  ENDS TUESDAY  "SOME KIND OF HERO"  STARTS WEDNESDAY 9th  Keep an ey* out for  tl��fonnlMtmovfo  ���boot growing ftp  ever made!  Susan Clark  Alex Karras  Youll be glad  you camel  WABNINO: Fraquextt Vtry Cmim linguae*.  Soem Nudity t SuggMei* Seaem  NEXT: PARTNERS  Ryan O'Neal   John Hurt  mm [ Through One I  A dismal religion  by Bob Hunter  I think I'm beginning  to understand, in a vague  way, what's happening  to our economy.  I'd be crazy to try to  be more emphatic than  that.  For one thing, trying  to find two economists  who agree with each  other is impossible, and  in the second place,  economics isn't just a  dismal science, lately it  seems like a dismal  religion.  Nobody has really  proven they know what's  going on.  Not John Kenneth  Galbraith. Not Milton  Friedman. Not Beryl  Sprinkel. Heck, not even  my wife.  Be that as it may, let  me venture a guess that  what we are experiencing  is the transformation of  our society into a no-  growth economy.  The old economic  rules don't work any  longer. To understand  why, you have to consider the implications of  such modern facts of life  as high interest rates.  The reason we have  high interest rates is  because government,  corporate and consumer  borrowing has built up  to unmanageable levels.  All this borrowing was  done on blind faith that  growth would continue.  Gibsons Public  library  Tuesday  2-4p.m.  Wednesday  2-4p.m.  Thursday 2-4 & 7-9pm.  Saturday 2-4 p.m.  886-2130        !  // i  J JULY 1ST  �����.  ��������X2X2  According to this  faith, today's debts  would be retired by the  increased wealth we'd all  enjoy tomorrow.  But as the Gross National Product becomes  virtually stagnant, these  debts begin to come back  to haunt us.  What is occurring now  is a "loss allocation"  which takes the form of  inflation. The gap  widens between the  theoretical and the actual  value of money, borne  downward by debt. And  why is this happening?  It seems that the fundamental mechanism by  which a high level of  economic growth was attained has broken down.  The breakdown occurred in 1973 when the  Arab oil cartel came into  existence. The real  significance of this event  was the fact that for the  first time in 200 years,  the price of energy rose  in relation to the value of  labour.  Until 1973, you see,  fossil fuels, the main  power source for the  mass economy, were  abundant. They were, in  fact, becoming cheaper  every year.  The main characteristic of a mass economy is  its ability to shift production away from direct  human labour to machinery that has the fatal  flaw of being dependent  on fossil fuels. Or worse,  nukes.  Once energy prices  began to rise, the total  amount of money  available to invest,tax,  spend or dole out began  to shrink, and it has been  shrinking ever since.  That leaves us facing  the question: If there is  less real growth resulting  in less real wealth, who is  going to have less?  The problem comes  down to the simple reality that there is less  money around.  In a growth economy,  we had more money to  spend each successive  year.  Goods went down in  price. Wages rose. As  long as cheaper energy  could replace labour, the  incentive to substitute  people with machines  grew. Whole new industries sprang into existence.  Yet today we see that  the conditions upon  which a growing mass  economy depended - a  rising birthrate, cheap  resources, energy prices  that decline, accumulated savings ��� have  disappeared.  It is only the habits of  growth that remain,  guiding governments  along paths that no  longer exist. Sooner or  later, these ancient (that  is, pre-1973) habits will  have to be changed.  We are facing a situation which neither the  left nor the right seem to,  have quite anticipated,  and while there is a lot of  wild thrashing going on,  it is clear that Reagan  can't balance the budget.  I know what happens  around my house when a  similar problem occurs.  It's not much different  for the mass economy as  a whole.  Gee. I wish I could end  on an upbeat note. But  the truth is, things look  like they're going to get  worse before they get  better.  Forget that you read it  here First.  Reprinted   eefih  ejeeaeeaeen  frame  alee  North More Newe, North Viitcoover,  At Hunter Gallery  The Hunter gallery offers the largest selection  of local artwork and  crafts on the Sunshine  Coast. Just arrived are  beeswax candles. We are  now taking orders for  custom framing, and dis-  ll'V!-: ���"  *     A Fine Selection of Quality  ^   LAMPS  af?        - Table Lamps, Light Fixtures,  m           Outdoor Lamps  I   LAMP REPAIRS  f      & REWIRING  Kitchen and Small  APPLIANCES  <j>   Custom LAMP SHADES  ir^\M^Wkhuva  lUfl   ills Holland  ���H tiU % Electric  WM �����-;%         Ltd.  w   ygfr      88*9233  jj3^8efj     H       OlfeMBS,     j��  i^2                           fl'           eaoneaa        eSjK~\  ^thf^                Wm        Kara DeavrlM   OaWe^-  counts are available for  Arts Council members.  Art Rental: Monday,  June 28. 7 to 9 p.m. at  the Hunter Gallery. An  opportunity to hang a  painting in home or office by one of your  favourite local artists.  Rent for as low as $2.00  per month or 2 per cent  of the value of the artwork.  Workshops:  Interested in painting  in the park? Such sessions are in the works.  Phone Burrell Swartz for  further information at  88S-5232.  The Arts Centre and  the Hunter Gallery are  sponsored by the Sunshine Coast Arts Council  with assistance from the  Government of British  Columbia through' the  B.C. Cultural Fund and  Lottery Revenues. With  a membership you will  receive our monthly  calendar, twice yearly  newsletter.  Individual ��� $7.00; Family - $10.00; O.A.P. &  students ��� $5.00; Patron  -$100.00.  HDP Boohslore  ^km  ���Corner of  ���School Rd. &  rf%V.i  M-7744 1  OpM'UltFrMayl  Open'Ml SSawJavl  ���Gower Pt.  .  -*-~  ���  FICTION  ���  LARGE FORMAT  PAPERBACKS  MIDNIGHTS  CHILDREN  - Salman Rushdie  (Wtaever of tew 1M1 Booker Mr.)  The Penguin Book of  CANADIAN  SHORT STORIES  UNDER  PRESSURE  ��� Frank Herbert  MOO AND  THE BABY  - Judith Ken  ���  FICTION   ���  THESIRIAN  EXPERIMENTS  ��� Doris Laming  THE MARRIAGES  BETWEEN ZONES  THREE. FOUR &  FIVE  - Doris Lesslng  THE SEEKING  ��� Robert Elegart  LUCIANO'S LUCK  - Jack Hlgglnt  NON-FICTION  KAMIKAZE  ��� Yettuo Kuwahara and  Gordon T. Allred  LIVING ABOARD  Tha Cruising  Sailboat as a  Hosaa  - Jan ft BUI MoeUer  British CobuaMa  RECREATIONAL  ATLAS  - Ministry of Environment  B.C.  THE CLANS  Of the Scottish  Highlands  1  PICNICS  ft Tailgate Parties  ��� A SuriMt Book  W  SI  -A  INDOWS&  (YLIGHTS  Sunset Book  NEW WESTERN     I  GARDEN BOOK   I  ��� A Sunset Book              1  Coast News, June 7,1982  At the Arts Centre  Exhibition of  notable artists  "Snowman In An Upside Down World".  ��� Brattle r J Semen Pfcolo  At the Arts Centre  Exciting exposure  for the young  by William Blsset  There is considerable  gratification in viewing  children^ art. Their  unencumbered vision,  spontaneity and joie de  vivre is a delight to the  eye and heart.  Unfortunately, within  today's school system,  this fresh and vulnerable  talent is soon bent,  spindled and mutilated  by bland, indifferent  teaching methods,  though in a country that  reduces art to a recreational pastime, gives out  hockey scores during  ballet performances,  openly practices sexism  in schools as well as being prejudiced in favour  of sports, this shouldn't  really be a surprise.  However, the children's showing in this exhibit have done their  best, an'oasis in a vast  cultural desert. As all of  the yoilng people here  show various talents, I  won't mention names.  Art is not a competition  after all; besides, at this  level, it would be crass to  single out one child from  another.  It is interesting to note  how much of a hold pop-  culture imagery has at  the Secondary level. Also  worth mentioning is the  absence of violent imagery - the hysterical  scare-mongers of violence on television  should take note.  For me, it was the very  young who, as usual,  upstaged every^jie.  Some wonderful examples of Abstract Expressionism and some  pricelessly funny works  too. One piece has low-  flying bombers, or were  they sharks, zooming  beneath unashamedly  red trees. Another has  you impulsively waving  back at a funny little  man who has just popped out from behind  some trees - a truly  wonderful exercise in  movement.  , The "Biggie" for me  though, was a work called 'Snowman in an Upside Down World'. The  title alone is inspired.  Eat your heart out Jean  Dubuffet!  All in all, the whole  exhibit was exciting, and  oh so refreshing! A good  cross-section ofwJiat-4s.  happening, or not hkpv  pentng, in local school  rooms. Hopefully the  very young will be left  alone to develop naturally and not be sacrificed  as victims on the alter of  blah academia, served up  gift-wrapped in craft at  the expense of art and  style at the price of innocence.  In conclusion, thanks  should go to the Arts  Centre for its foresight  in mounting this exhibit.  As in all things, the  child is the father of  man.  The Extension Department of the Vancouver  Art Gallery is coming to  town with an exhibition  of paintings and drawings by Maxwell Bates,  E.J. Hughes, Leslie  Poole and Jack Shad-  bolt.  It will be presented to  local students on June  8th and 9th and will be  on view for the general  public at the Sunshine  Coast Arts Centre on  June 7th from 8:00 p.m.  to 10:00 p.m. Admission  is fm, and a staff  member from the Vancouver Art Gallery will  be on hand to talk about  the exhibition and  answer questions.  This exhibition brings  together, for the first  time, four prominent  British Columbia artists,  Maxwell Bates, E.J.  Hughes, Leslie Poole  and Jack Shadbolt. All  have received national  recognition for their  work, and yet rarely has  any one of them been  represented in exhibitions throughout British  Columbia.  Of the four, E.J.  Hughes,   Leslie   Poole  and Jack Shadbolt are  currently working in the  vicinity of the Lower  Mainland and Vancouver Island. Maxwell  Bates died in Victoria in  1980 at the age of 74.  Each artist presents us  with a distinctly different  vision: for Bates it is  people - characters from  his own experience or  from literature; for  Hughes, it is the coastal  environment of Vancouver Island; Poole,  still-life subjects and  self-portraits; Shadbolt,  his perceptions of living  forms - their energy and  growth.  Despite the differences  in subject, choice of  medium, and style, there  is basic to all four artists  a tendency to use richly  coloured, bold, and expressive  images.  This presentation is  made possible through  funding from the National Museums Corporation, Ottawa, and  the Government of  British Columbia  through the British Columbia Cultural Fund  and the British Columbia  Lotteries Fund.  k  I  Entertainment  Every WEEKEND  Great  Lunches  Every Day  Cedar Plaza, Gibsons      886*8171  !  YOStU'S  RESTAURANT  Ensemble Theatre  With strains of Fiddler  on the Roof still floating  through their heads,  theatre-goers will be  pleased to learn that they  will have to wait no  longer than July 1,2 and  3 for the next drama  presentation here on the  Sunshine Coast. Ensemble Theatre will make its  debut with 4 x 8, an  evening of four one-act  plays presented by eight  actors.  The   plays   will   be  presented in Roberts  Creek Community Hall  on Thursday, Friday and  Saturday, July 1,2 and 3  at 8 p.m., and tickets will  soon be available at  Richard's Men's Wear  and Fong's Market in  Gibsons, The Bookstore  in Sechelt, and Seaview  Market in Roberts  Creek. "  Adults: $4,  Students and Seniors:  $2. Look for posters for  further information.  will be taking  R��$��ftUATION$  until Friday evening for  JAPANESE DINNER  Tues. & Wed., June 15th & 16th  5 pm ��� 8:30 pm  OMNMIMU INCLUDE:  Sulmono (Japanese Consomme), Tern-  pure, Beef Terlyakl, Sashimi (Tuna) or  Chicken Yakltorl, Sunumono (Japanese  Salad), Tsukemono (Japanese Pickle)  and Steamed Rice  AUfQft   $11.95  RESERVATIONS: 886-8015  YOStU'S   Restaurant  DYNAMlTh  1988 CJ7  4 14, Iuk.  Was 18,495  NOW 17,495  SAVE $l,i  i9i9 raw  Auto.. P.S., P.B.  Was 46.795  NOW $5,995  SAVE $800  1981 MERCURY  Zephyr. 6 cyl.. Aulo.  Wm 47.895  NOW $6,395  SAVE $1,500  irons?  6 cyl., 4 spd.. Canopy  Was 44.495  NOW $3,495  SAVE $1.000  1988 F1S9  4>4  MAKE  AN OFFER  1979 MAGNUM SE  Loaded, A/C, P.W.  Was 17,465  NOW $5,465  SAVE $2,000  197C  JEEP WAGONEER  Loaded  Was 45.715  NOW $3,715  SAVE $2,000  1979 BRONCO  XLT. Low Miles  Was $7,495  NOW $5,995  SAVE $1,500  1979 DODGE VAN  8 pass., Vt Ton, Imrnac.  Was $8,495  NOW $6,695  SAVE $1.800  1979 OMNI  Low Miles, H.B. 4 spd.  Was $5,995  NOW $4,495  SAVE $1,500  1971 SIMCA  F.W.D., Low Miles  Good Transportation  Was $1,495  NOW $500  SAVE $995  1988  HONDA CIVIC  3 Dr., 4 spd.  Was $5,295  NOW $4,495  SAVE $800  1973 MAVERICK  V-8 Auto., 1 Owner  Low, Low Miles  Was $3,295  NOW $2,395  SAVE $900  1968 RAMBLER  REBEL  S/W Auto.. P.S., P.B.,  Runs Good  Was $895  NOW $195  SAVE $700  24/40,000 km  COST FREE  DRIVING  Continues on Most  Model Cars  DROP IN  TODAY!  SOUTH COAST  FORD SALES  I3?6 Wh.irl Aaidd  SECHELT  Let the Anderson's "TURF FAIRY"  show you how easy installing your  new lawn is going to be.  GIVE HIM A CALL TODAY M-  FOR YOUR FREE BROCHUREI  if ���  'Lawns Like Magic"  ANDERSON'S SOD FARM  "NOW OFFERS REASONABLE DELIVERY TO THE SUNSHINE COAST" Coast News, June 7, t982  KEN  LLcry  DOLLAR  rccDS  OVERLOOKING  BEAUTIFUL  8IBS0NS  HARBOUR  Seedless Green Peorlette  GRAPES  Washington  ASPARAGUS  Cat  PBCDUCE-  3.1  Day by day. Item by Item, we do more for you  in providing variety, quality and friendly service.  'We reserve the right to limit quantities'  Gower Point Rd., Gibsons 886-2257  Free Delivery to the Wharf  For  ' Plumbing  'Estimates  For New Homes,  Commercial Buildings,  Renovations  Call Us  Serving the  Sunshine Coast  Seaside Plumbing Ltd.  886-7017  KeUan's  cornflakes      mm  Jelly Powders ��� Jbst'd Flat ears  leiio B..2/.  Dessert Topping  dream whip     ��pi.  1.48  MeilsuV Asst'd Ftarews  drink crystals w.,.1.19  Prem ��� Regular  luncheon meal Ml. U  Libby's ��� Fancy  tomato mice   uk.1.19  fain Pins ��� Standard Whole  tomatoes a.* .49  HI I) HOI  S/'  Christie's  rltz crackers   ��... 1  Dare ��� Jbst'd Varieties  COOMeS nor. 1  Oriental Style Sanp  kame ramen  ��,. 3/1  Nolley's - Hot or Mild  chill con carne ��,. 1  EAIEY  Kraft ��� Singles  cheese slices.M.mm 2.78  Monarch ��� Prints  margarine       N��� .55  EECZEN ECCE  Green Giant ��� In Bntter Sance  vegetables      �����1.09  Peas, White Com R Mixed Vegetables  Yerk ��� Concentrate  apple juice       ,*...99  The  PoP  12 ��� 850 ml $5.99  Any Flavour  Shoppe  24 - 300 ml $5.49  Any Flavour  poooooouoponooonoaom  | ALL SPORTS  MARINE i j  table      /I |  6-^aeker    / j  Therein   /   I  L  U '  GIBSONS  HSH MARKET  FRESH  SPRING  SALMON  886-7888  1 Coast News, June 7,1982  SUPER  Prices Effective:  A If II IPC     Weil - Son.  aUflHUO   June 9th ��� 13th  Open Fridays 'til 7 p.m.  Open Sundays & Holidays  10 a.m. - 5 p.m.  Nolley's ��� Whole Egg  mayonnaise     ��^1J  Bens  picnic chicken ��.��1.49  Corny ��� Regular White R Pinh  lace soap     <.�����,. 1.68  haggles w.1.19  Sue and Natural  maxl shields     ��. 3.  Polmolite  liquid detergent sm^ 1J  Cola  liquid bleach    MUn.1.19  Colgate ^���������^������������������������^^  toothpaste     ...�����..  Powder Detergent  arctic power   ,.��***. 4.  Honsehold Cleaner  PlneSOl 1.2 litres 3.'  Food Wrap  stretch ft seal jo...!. J  -MEAT-  Gov't. Inspected Canada Grade A Beel  BLADE CHUCK STEAK  .,���, u  Gov't. Inspected Canada Grade A Beel  CROSS RIB ROAST,..., *����� *  Fresh  CUD FILLETS �����, *,  Balk  DINNER SMISH8E      .��� ���  3.26  4.37  4.37  3.  TI���IJ$r>VARE$  utility pails  By Aratura  11 litre heavy duty utility palli, handy to  have ior all your garden & clean up  needs. Reg. $3.79  SPECIAL PURCHASE PBICE  SHOP    TALI\   by Bill Edney  "Real Win" GRpCERY DRAW  By the time this article Is being read, we will have made our 97th draw for some lucky person to win $50.00  worth of groceries. Soon we will be making draw number 100, at which time, a second draw will be made from  the thousands of non-winners to date for $100.00 worth of groceries.  We call it "Real Win" because this is no "ple-in-the-sky" draw wherein participants are competing (very  hopefully) against hundreds of thousands of entries In all parts of B.C., or in some cases across Western Canada.  The odds are much, much better here, and the winner get to pick up whatever they choose to put in their food  basket to a total retail value of $50.00.  The draw is run and financed exclusively by Ken's Lucky Dollar Foods Ltd. and is charged to its advertising  budget. It Is done both as an added inducement for people to look us over and shop our store, as well as a way of  showing our appreciation for the patronage we receive.  As anyone can plainly 'reckon', with the 100th draw, and bonus draw, we will have put $5,100.00 worth of  FREE groceries into the hands of the people who have shopped our store.  We have been told, on occasion, that the lucky draw was won by some very needy person. It makes us  especially happy when this Is the case. Others have on occasion donated their win to someone in need.  A condition of the winning entry is that you must be willing to have your picture taken. It means so much more  than "just a name" when the winner Is announced.  HALL RENTAL: our hall above Ken's Lucky Dollar Store Is now equipped  with chairs and tables forjegujar rental. )ust right for groups of 50 to 100. Phone  our office for booking. 10  Coast News, June 7,1982  a*\W *a\Tr\a*9ma a\ a\*^^0*9W*MW  Update  Koch's building  going on sale  Bud Koch, presidenl  of Sunshine GM, told  the Coasl News Saturday lhal he will be putting his building at the  corner of Wharf Road  and Highway 101 up for  sale on July 10.  Koch, Sechelt's mayor  and ils representative on  the regional board, was  responding lo questions  concerning his approaching the SCRD for  the purpose of selling the  building lo the regional  dislrici for use as office  space. Mr. Koch said  lhat he had discussed ihe  mailer wilh some people  and had gone as far as  drafting a letter outlining  ihe proposal, bul decided againsl ii because he  "...didn'l n.cd Ihe hassle".  The mayor said the  building, which contains  a total floor area of 6400  square feel, could be added lo by constructing a  second storey. The asking price of the building  will be $425,000.  Koch said lhal he  wanted to consolidate his  business by moving the  new car sales department  to his other properly  across the street, which  currently houses the  repairs and services  department.  "1 don'l see times gelling belter for a while  and while we're ihe only  GM dealership in the  province that's nol in Ihe  red, 1 think we have to  make this move," Koch  said. v.  /  O*  ^tSU^%  em mm   %  cateriko     i  Years of experience in  Restaurants & Food Service  "Mobile KHthin"  Catering available for all types of  banquets,   weddings,  garden parties,    social teas.  Hot or cold food  and all types of European pastries  comer kiaus ttttm    a I ��Hi n .�����--ea-���aejaeeaMlgHel  CONTRACTING  can... swanson's  for: Ready-mixed Concrete  Formed concrete products  885-9686 s.nd & Grav,i       aOS-SllS  Dump Truck Rental  H. WRAY CONTRACTING  ���Backhoe & 4 Whd. Dump Truck  'Water, sewer & septic systems  ���Sand, Gravel & Excavations  ^ 886-9489     anytime ^  Cadre Construction Ltd.  PRAMINO or COMPLETED HOMES  RENOVATIONS 886-2311.  ' Locally NwejfKtuttd GowiMMt Afftoved  ��� concnti turtle Tmhi  'Distribution Boxes  'Pump Tanks, Curbs. Patio Blocks  'Other precast products  i Bonniebrook Industries Ltd.  criMSmici  ��� 8 Ion ��� high lilt  886-7064  ( SUNCOAST TRUSS LTD  Induilrial Way.  Scamount  Induilrial Park  Free  Estimates  Residential & Commercial Roof Trusses  P.O. Bo��74�� Gibsons, B.C. M6-73I��J  TOMOR FORMS  jfl  O FOUNDATIONS^^  Seefcelt SS5-7S7S Guaranteed Work  Retainitu Walle     Form tt Foundation Work ,,  HIS CMTRACTIM  ��� Hot Tubs ��� Swimming Pools  ��� Solar Installations ��� Framing ��� Foundations  f%'  ���uKalllffan  Ltd.  Custom homes, commercial and renovations  885-7422     886-2012  P.O. BOX 390 SECHELT, B.C. VON 3AO,  Business training program  at Capilano College  Jack (ewe looks on as his granddaughter, Klrsten,  christens her namesake. The 24 foot Sunllner  workboal was built by Garden Bay Marine Services,  Garden Bay. -mm ��.*��.. pi��m.  Now is the time to  make educational plans  for Fall at the Sechelt  Learning Centre. Persons interested in a  future in the business  field should investigate  the College's Business  Office Training Programme.  For the past four  years, Capilano College  has offered a full-time  Office Training Programme on the Coasl.  This programme runs for  eight months, beginning  in September. Subjects  include typing, bookkeeping, machine  transcription, use of  calculators, and Business  Math and English. The  emphasis is on typing  and bookkeeping, with  these two subjects taking  up about two-thirds of  class time.  The programme is  open to those just out of  high school, as a basic  office course, or as a  refresher course to those  re-entering the labour  force. The comprehensive programme runs  daily from 9 a.m. to 3:30  p.m.  Space in the programme is limited. Persons who might like to  become students should  attend an informational  meeting at the Sechell  Learning Centre, Inlet  Avenue, Tuesday, June  IS at 10 a.m. An instructor will be present al thai  time to explain the programme in detail.  General information is  available at the Learning  Centre at 885-9310 from  12:00 noon to 4:00 p.m.  Monday to Friday.  A Lindal CeJar Home  can help reduce: your fuel  bills because it's ideally  suited tor passive solat  adaptation. We offer you  60 different fuel saving  homes with a multitude of  features engineered  specifically for energy  efficiency.  Stop by for your free  Lindal Solar Factbook or  send $4 for our 60-pa|e  color Planbook.  Commissioner announces  two new programmes  Economic Development Commissioner Oddvin Vedo outlined two  programs lo aid the local  business community al  the Gibsons and District  Chamber of Commerce  meeting lasl week. Vedo  will be addressing  meetings of (he Sechell  and Pender Chambers  during the coming week.  ' The first of the programs is a seminar.  Managing in Difficult  Times, which will take  place at Capilano College in Sechell on June  21, from 3 p.m. to 8  p.m.  The first portion of  the seminar, until 5:30  p.m. approximately, will  deal with in-house subjects such as cash flow  and inventory control.  The 'Tederal Business  Development Bank will  participate.  The second portion  will deal with such matters as business financing, banking, collections, profits or liquidation. A follow-up session  with business consultants  of one or two hours will  be available for each participant. These sessions  and the seminar are  sponsored by the provincial Ministry of Industry  and Small Business  Development. The $5  registration fee will be  lurned over to the  chambers of commerce.  Vedo is also coordinating a Sunshine  Coasl Trade Fair in Robson Square in Vancouver, possibly for  some time in November.  Representation from all  aspects of the business  community will be  welcomed.  The Trade Fair is tentatively seen as a three  day event with the space  at Robson Square provided at no cost by the  Ministry of Industry and  Tourism.  "Such a Trade Fair  could do much to help  stimulate investment on  the Sunshine Coasl,"  said Vedo.  Hot tub warning  Owners of certain hot  tub and spa equipment  manufactured by Sunbec  Diversified Products  Limited and Magtronic  Heater Canada Limited  should stop using them  immediately because of a  potential fire and shock  hazard.  The Canadian Standards Association (CSA)'  has obtained a federal  court .injunction   prq-,  hibiting the use of the  CSA mark on these products.  Bob White, CSA's  Manager of Audits and  Investigations, said CSA  tested samples of the  equipment and discovered a potential fire and  shock hazard. The products were not submitted  to CSA by the manufacturers and are not certified, although they  hear the CSA mark.  1  Sunshine Coast  ELECTRICAL  Business Directory  CONTRACTING  EXCAVATING  Box 214. Gibsons. B C  VON 1VO    '  ' |oM S  5 ���Electrical  nrONTRACTING  TomFlieger    Phone 886-7868  I  f ROLAND'S s  HOME IMPROVEMENTS  Specializing In  CONTINUOUS ALUM. GUTTERS   M5-356S _j  Wayne Rom  Excavating Ltd.  For all your Backhoe Needs  Roberts Creek Eves. 885-5617.  THOMAS ELECTRIC  ��� Renovations  ��� Residential OOA   f A A A  ��� Commercial OOO" fill  16 Years Experience. Serving the Coast since 1967.  CLAPP'S CONCRETE  885-2125    886-8511  All Types of Concrete Work  J.F.W. EXCAVATINa LTD.  ��� uphcfims ��� EMivaiioiit��� mmm���  Kt'fd Rd. MM071 Gibsons  PLUMBING  PERMASEAL ALUMINUM  MANUFACTURING LTD.    rfjf  COMPLETE ALUMINUM WINDOW PRODUCTS tf>\S?  DOUBLE PANE WINDOWS FOB NEW CONSTRUCTION    W*J(*  AND RENOVATION PURPOSES ,*v  885-3538 <  SunriseHidgo Industrial Park Airporl Hd   Sttchel! BC  ���GIBSONS BULLDOUNB���  �� EXCAVATING LTD.  Gravel ��� Fill ��� Logging  Backhoe ��� Dozers ��� Loaders  ^Gordon Plows      886-0984     R.R. 4, Pratt Rd..  / \  885-7408  Bruce Hayter       B.H. MECHANICAL  e*Sfta      Pta-Mitg ��� Gosfitting  VON 3A0  npptan um     paving stones &  7 LANDSCAPING PRODUCTS  ^    886-5520  tiauWutMWKiwrtTwauiwwicatsi Fwnuwaniic  F & L CONTRACTORS  Landclearing, road building, logging,  tree removal excavations & gravel.  886-9872  after 5 p.m.  JIM'S   PLUMBING   &   HEATING   LTD  ���.7TW7TKTH "  IO IN NEW HOMES  ALTERATIONS  ellM MoBRIDE atalLWlMBIM.  ���aaiat niae.Hr flfM.MA1       ������"������'��� eUllmeme lay  nnutnini       000"����Oi ,.c, ,0M ,t0  FLOOR    COVERING  bim installations  17 Years Experience       <*$&���  Commercial And Residential ^ /j  Floor Coverings  *gfr       MUM    WHWI  9.  RAY HANSEN TRUCKING  & CONTRACTING LTD.  Gravel, Clearing a Excavating,  Septic Syeteme, All Typet of Gravel  883-9222 865-5260  HEATING  THOMAS HEATING  ELECTRICAL CONTRACTING  '���"' ���;;'";'  s CALL NOW  11i.i.'���,,,������i7,i',,' ,,. 886-7111  ( J.B. EXCAVATING 1980 LTD.  _ (Dob)  auras ��� nmt fields ��� out aims  umnuiRsia 886-9081  it    450c    Tandem - Single Ado     880c  f ICG CANADIAN PROPANE LTD. 1  Hwy. 101   S.chilt bctwe.n  SI. Mary's I J1 ,  Hospital and Foresl Ranger s Hut. I CANADIAN I  Mon.-Fri.   8 a.m. - 5 p.m.  PAINTING  KEN DE VRIE8 & SON  LTD. FLOOR COVERINGS |  Carpets - Tiles- Linoloumi - Draptn  Hwy. 101. Qibsons  Cowrie St., Sechelt  866-7112  685-3424  HOEGO EXCAVATING  For Full Backhoe Services  Roberts Creek, Gibsons and Sechelt  evenings 885-5007  EXTERIOR  PAINTING  Residential  -  Commercial  CADRE CONSTRUCTION LTD.   Phone     886-2311  / \  CARPET-CABINET-CERAMIC CENTRE*  Open Thurs. ��� Sat. io a.m. ��� $ pm  Howe Sound Distributors Ltd.  North Road. Gibsons, B.C.     666-2765 J  r VERSATILE TRACTOR t,  FOR HIRE  BY CONTRACT OR HOURLY  BACKHOE ��� PLOUGH 'aaJ��SSm  k  ROTOTILLER ��� RAKE 886*2934  Professional Work At Reasonable Cost^  ��JOK DAVIS  PAINTER & DECORATOR   ,   Specializing In Wall Coverings  R.R. 2, Lower Rd., Gibsons       8M-8M1 No monopoly on goodness  iv.arv^nno l 3   v 1 ew uc  by Maryanne West  \M/t  Although it's  understood, when we  stop to think of it, that  no race or culture holds a  monopoly over goodness  or decent behaviour, it's  a truism we need to be  reminded of more often  and I found the following stories, recounted by  Akbar S. Ahmed in the  Christian Science  Monitor, encouraging to  our need to trust one  another despite superficial differences.  "A young man drives  late at night along  through the tribal areas  on his way to Peshawar.  These areas are considered   unsettled  and  Brian Barnes delighted the audience in a one-man  performance of "Three Men in a Boal" it the Arts  Cenlre lasl week. -sm.iiMa.noM  McBride and Wade exhibit  There is a wide diversity of media and subject  matter taken up by Sunshine Coast artists; one  could never give a  general description of  the work produced local  ly. The two artists, Jerry  McBride and Jan Wade,  in the current exhibition  at the Sunshine Coast  Arts Centre in Sechelt  make art that is  recognizable   only   as  Susan McLean, C.G.A.  Bookkeeping & Accounting  Auditing  Income Tax Consulting.  104-1557 Gower Point Road  Box 1666, Gibsons, B.C. VON IVO  886-8666  THOMAS HEATING  17 Years Experience  Serving Ihe Sunshine Coast   since 1967  THE HEAT PUMP COMPANY  J  CALL NOW!  886-7111  AUTOMOTIVE  EcnnomyRUTD parts um.  Automobile. Industrial and  Body Shop Supplies  Sechell  88S-5I8U  NEED TIRES?     Come in to  COASTAL TIRES  TIBS �� SUSPENSION CENTRE  886-2700     886-8167  Hwy. 101, just Wast of Qibsons  ^sfurowan  Motors    885-9466  i British, Japanese > Domestic Service a Pant J  OpHUeftBK AUTOMOTIVE 886-7919'  " Parl�� ��� Sales ��� Service  REPAIRS TO ALL MAKES  "The Had Shop"       COLLISION REPAIRS  Hwy 101, Gibsons B.C.A.A.   Approved^  R. & J. SERVICES LTD.  Repair & Rebuilding of:  ALTERNATORS ��� STARTERS ��� GENERATORS  Paine Rd., Gibsons 866-9963  CLEANING    SERVICES  FREE ESTIMATES  Look'  lor ut In the Yellow Paget  theirs respectively, and  everyone is invited to a  reception for them on  Tuesday, June 8, 8:00  -10:00 p.m.  Vancouver born Jerry  McBride has resided in  Sechelt since the fall of  1981. She attended the  Vancouver Community  College, Vancouver  School of Art, and  received her diploma in  1978 at the Emily Carr  College of Art majoring  in ceramics and design.  Jerry's graphic porcelain  plaques and plates have  been widely exhibited  Jan Wade hails from  Hamilton, Ontario, and  moved to Gibsons in  1978. She graduated  from Ontario College of  Art in 1976 where she experimented with a variety of media such as  weaving, film, painting,  drawing, sculpture, and  historical costume. Once  again, her artwork could  not be mistaken as  anything but Jan  Wade's.  The combination of  these two artists creates  an exciting show laden  with 'cdl6ur,�� flair, high  style, and a definite sense  of fun. The Arts Centre  is open Wednesday to  Saturday, 11:00 a.m. to  4:00 p.m. and Sunday,  1:00 p.m. to 4:00 p.m.  traffic comes to a standstill in the afternoon.  The young man has to  hurry home. His car  speeds through the winding narrow roads of the  mountains near Kohat,  the home of the famous  Afridi warriors.  "He is thinking of the  famous incident in 1923  when the Afridis kidnapped a Miss Ellis from the  Kohat cantonment. It  was an act of revenge  against the British and  the empire responded  with fire and thunder.  Honour was at stake on  both sides. When she  was finally recovered  from deep in the tribal  areas, Miss Ellis told the  world she had been  honourably treated by  her captors.  "The young man is  lulled into half-slumber  and suddenly skids off  the road and into a ditch.  The car lies helplessly on  its side and he is miles  from home late at night  in one of the most  ferocious areas of the  world. A short time  later, he sees ominous  figures armed with guns,  looming around the car.  A voice asks if he is injured. Fortunately he is  not, only badly shaken.  He is asked to follow his  nocturnal companions  home. He becomes apprehensive. He has heard  stories of kidnapping  and murder in the tribal  areas. But he has no  choice.  "The Afridi patriarch,  a big man with a heavy  red beard and shaven  skull, greets him. He sets  his mind at rest. and  orders his own sons to  make the car road-  worthy.- There is,  though, one condition.  The traveller becomes  tense. He must have dinner before leaving. When  the patriarch walks to  the car to see off his  guest, he has a suggestion. When the young  fflifn iUuttn home,  perhaps his father will be  annoyed because of the  damaged bumper. May  he offer money for  repairs? The young man,  already   deep   in   the  elder's debt, refuses. He  drives slowly to  Peshawar. The mountains no longer  threaten."  Was it the famous  Pathan code of hospitality which motivated the  Afridis? Or was it a more  universal desire in people  to help strangers in  distress? Before 1  answer, let me relate the  other incident.  "A young Pakistani of  18 years and his younger  sister, barely in her  teens, arrived in London  for schooling. This was  their first trip to the  West and both felt  bewildered and uncertain. The young man  entered his sister in a  boarding school outside  London and left for  Cambridge. Feeling  alone in a strange atmosphere, the girl  panicked and ran away  to find her brother in  Cambridge. She managed to board a train which  would bring her to her  destination, but she had  no idea of where to find  him.  "The flush of excitement passed and she confronted her journey with  growing fear. Then an  old lady boarded the  train and sat by her.  When the ticket collector  asked the girl for money,  it became clear she had  none. The old lady intervened and paid for  her. She, too, was headed for Cambridge where  she lived. Once they got  talking the old lady  realized the girl had no  idea where she was going  or where she would stay.  She chided her for  behaving in such an impetuous manner and  then insisted she stay  with her. At Cambridge,  the old lady not only  kept her guest for the  next couple of days,  spoiling her thoroughly,  but helped her locate her  ,*ppther.  ' * "What, then, did the  frail old lady in Cambridge and the hardy  tribal patriarch have in  common?  "The answer is that  both were moved by a  humanity transcending  race, age and sex. By  their actions they illustrated that no one  people has a monopoly  on goodness, and that  however mankind is  divided by passions  generated on the basis of  colour, caste and  religion, there are still  human beings who can  effortlessly rise to  sublime heights of  goodness."  Coast News, June 7,1982  ��� ������   \I>YI VII III  I I I< IKOMI S  11  ("Rmmbei  I  ���>  ^^^ Fa&ft'ft Doij  Communications  Receiver  ,>,,>* 3449.95  ��  Pick up inutile, news & Info, from around the  world, Including Coast Guard & hum channels.  P-lHlA jfhSMk|fft\u.l,���rU.<l  KmivllMCII i������,.,  Sunnycrest Mall   Glbieons   8M-7IM  ivil  On July the 6th  CANADIAN PROPANE  will be  CLOSED  for their annual inventory  We would like to take this opportunity to thank all our  customers for their patronage throughout the year.  We hope to continue to serve you  CANADIAN PROPANE LTD   ra~l  Hwy. 101, Sechelt    885-2360       l_  ��    I  ��� WE'RE OPEN  SUNDAYS 10 am-4 pm  Sufie* Suttdoy Special  THIS SUNDAY ONLY!  Green Valley 4-2-3 4^      l>  Quantities Limited  .*  KILLER * *  Kills moss & feeds the lawn in 1 application. 20 kg.  HANGING  .   ������mmtf  I Twin Creek Lumber  ���ft Building Supplies  LtCi ���     MMlti    SB  AbSOOAII   stout  Sunshine Coast  MISC     SERVICES  Business Directory  MISC.    SERVICES  SUPERSHAPE  UNISEX  "*>      HAIR DESIGN  "��M    M5-X018   Cowrie St. Sechelt  Design Drafting  886-7442  FREE  ESTIMATES  BOB GREEN  885-3882  -OCEANSIDE POOLS-  VINYL LINED SWIMMJNG POOLS  ALUMINUMS, STEEL WALLS  SPAS & HOT TUBS  Village Tile Co.  CERAMIC TILE SALES AND INSTALLATIONS  Stocking Some Tile and Material  .   1212 Cowrie St.   ,      , Phone  l Sechelt, B.C.     Joe Jacques   885-3611  TREE TOPPING  VIEW DEVELOPMENTS LTD.  Clean up your wooded areas.  Remove lower limbs for VIEW.  Top tall trees adjacacent to building  886-7850   MarvVoltn    886-9597  Need this space?  Call the COAST NEWS  886-2622 or 868-7617  --iii  rimw  .-1*  886-7359  Conversion   Windows,   Glass,  Auto & Marine Glass, Aluminum Windows  & Screens, ..                                   Mirrors  , Hwy 101 & Pratt Rd. .  STEVE ROFLEY  Natural & Cultured Stone Facings  House Fronts, Fireplaces  and Feature Walls  All WORK CONDITIONALLY GUARANTKCI)  896-845*  Gibsons  Telephone  Answering  Service       ,,,.���  lex laaloaiaa.tlor. call    886 7568  Service  business  (Vinvldec    .  I Permanent Waterproof Sundecks     Se.nd.trom  I    Nor Dek Installations Ltd.   886-8452J  Home Hardware  A OPEN SUNDAYS, TOO!  10 aa - 5 pm  ���maycrem Shopping Cratra,      *i**mZ.9aAO  '     ���'   Oteeoaa      886-244Z    ^  SUNSHINE KITCHEN^  - CABINETS ���  888-9411  Showroom above  Twilight  _���__ Theatre  Opan Sal. 1Q-S ar anytime by appt.   j  Quo itU Farm 6 Garden Supply Ltd  * Feed * Fencing  * Petfood   * Fertilizer   ���oS>  -886-7527   Pratt Rd   &'  \V*  m*Z^y Gibsons  ^Behind Windsor Plywood  Seabird ������-��744  nretf\#\W        Residential &  1 \mW\Afmmt    Commercial  RENTALS  SUNSHINE COAST  DISPOSAL SERVICES  Port Mellon to Ole's Cove  Commercial Containers Available  885-9973 886-2938J  l"  ^73.  a.        C��LJ\ THE CLEANING OF OIL &  ^rwww-duffej   wood heating units  By Harbour Chimney Cleaning  Serving the Sunshine Coast 885-5225.  SEASIDE RENTALS  ��� Tf\   Domestic Industrial Equipment  L' ***' ����������� Track Rentals  2 locations  Sechell  Inlet Avenue     Gibsons to serve you|  i. 885-2848       Hwy. 101 & Pratt 886-2848  COAST Now Servin9,ne  ^p mm ^aa m Entire Sunshine Coast  ��� __���& Jaavl Nt> Rate Change  ��� mr^mxawmam in Ponder Harbour Area  .Senior Citizen* Discountl  APPLIANCES  Refrigeration  886-8645  COMMERCIAL & INDUSTRIAL  Heating, Ventilating, Air Conditioning  HOT TUBS  ON WHEELS  Rental by the week or by the day  violin VaM*fneMjSn  JOHN HIND-SMITH  REFRIGERATION & MAJOR APPLIANCE SERVICE  Port Mellon toPender Harbour  Res. 886-9949 Coast News, June 7,1982  Chinooks return  to Island  by Kitty Clark  Vancouver Island is a  2nd home for several  Chinook swimmers.  Many friendships are  renewed during ihe 2-day  meets. Comox Valley  Aquatic Club sponsored  ihe Glacier Invitational  All Level Meet on May  22 and 23. Chinooks  were invited to participate wilh learns from  Vicloria, Duncan, Nanaimo, Tahsis, Campbell  River and Arbutus Swim  Team from Vancouver.  Mr. Gene Blomgren,  Meet Manager for the  CNAC, manages an ex-  ellent meet and is  especially interested in  t,he young Gibsons  Aquatic Club having  Been a childhood resident until moving on to  university and teaching.  David Reeves (9):  WO M Breasl - 2:09.7 - Level 11  -*Jrd place; 50 M Free - 39.6  ���Level I - 5th place; 100 M Back  -"1:47.0-Level 11 - 2nd place;  & M Fly - 52,8 - Level II - 2nd  face; 100 M I.M. - 1:42.6  evelll-1st place; 100 M Free  *1:27.5 - Level II - 2nd place.  tins Clark 112):  100 M Breasl - 1:48.7 - Level  fll; 50 M Free - 36.5 - Level 11;  100 M Back- 1:34.0- Level II  ���fclh place; 100 M Fly- 2:01.7  H-evel III; 200 M I.M. - 3:36.5  -level 111; 200 M Free -3:06.1  iLevel III.  John Richardson (12):  100 M Breasl - 1:45.9 - Level  ill - 2nd place; 50MFree-33.5  '- Level I - 4th place; 100 M  Back - 1:26.7 - Level II - 1st  Blace; 100 M Fly-1:32.5-Level  II - 2nd place; 200 M I.M. -  3110.7-Level II-1st place; 200  M Free-2:38.1 -Level II - 1st  Mace.  Kirk lllingsworth (13):  MOM Breast-3:42.1-Level II  - 5th place: 100 M Free-1:19.3  - Level III - 2nd place; 100 M  Back - 1:31.2 - Leve 11 - 5th  place; 100 M Fly - 2:01.8 -Level  III - 5th place; 200 M I.M. -  3:23.0 - Level III - 6th place;  200 M Free -2:56.1 -Level 111 -  6th place.  (.len lllinitwiirlh (IS):  100 M Breasl-1:25.2-Level II  - 2nd place; 100 M Free -1:03.5  - Level II - 4th place; 200 M  Back ��� 2:43.5 - Level 111 - 2nd;  100 M Fly- 1.17.3 - Level III  -2nd; 200 M I.M. - 2:38.3  -Level II - Slh place; 400 M  Free - 5:23.2 - Level III - 4th  place.  Swimmers are now  working hard under new  coach Paddy Richardson  for the Level II Championships June 19 and  Mighty Tykes this  weekend.  Last General Meeting  for Chinook Parents,  Tuesday, June 8 at 8:00  p.m. above Ken's Lucky  Dollar.  Flea market this  Sunday  The Gibsons Winter  Club will host it's Sth  Annual Flea Market on  June 13, 1982 from 10  a.m. to 4 p.m. at the  Gibsons Curling Club  facility. This event is  always a great success  for bargain hunters as  the variety of wares and  crafts is usually super.  There will be a bake  table, tea table, hot dogs  and several other attractions and stalls which are  clubs as well as private  individuals. The craft  tables have a good selection of gifts and  novelties.  Stall rental is $10 and  can be arranged by calling 886-9906 in the evenings.  So bring the family  out for the day, have  some lunch and poke  away to your hearts content for treasures you  can only find at a Flea  Cues & Snacks  NOW  PRESENTS  MONTREAL  SMOKED MEAT  SANDWICHES  Served  with  dill pickles  Cues & Snacks.  Family Amuttrmant Centra  ��� BILLIARDS ��� VIDEO GAMES ���  Omit Street. Sechell 885-3113  A relay race was one of the variety of unusual events at last Friday's Madeira  Park Elementary School Sports Day. -j.it, �������... r����io  From the Fairway  put in by local non-profit    Market.  Do you like horses?  WANTED  Used Furniture  and What Have You  MS USED  FUmilTUKf  Wc buy Beer Bullies  886-2812  If you answered yes,  then maybe we have  something to offer you.  We're the Timber  Trails Riding Club and  we like horses too.  Come to our next  show, watch the horses  and meet some of our  members. The next show  should be a good one, it  will be held June 13th  starting at 9:00 a.m.  sharp.  Jo Kennedy will be  coming to the Coast to  judge this show for us.  Jo is a well-known horse  person and will certainly  ,o��^ro*A  be appreciated for her  expertise in dressage,  jumping and all aspects  of English and Western  riding.  The show will be held  at the Timber Trails  Riding Club ring. Go up  Jackson Bros. Logging  Road and turn left at the  powerlines, follow the  signs and you can't miss  us.  You don't have to own  a show horse, you don't  need to be a horse owner  at all, to belong to the  club. All that's required  is an enthusiasm for our  equine friends. Don't  miss the show, come and  see what we have to offer.  For further information call 885-9551 or  885-9969.  by Ernie Hume  On Wednesday Twilite  last week George Grant  shot a gross score of 34  to lead the field for first  place. With a score oi  20'/: Paul Smith took the  honours for low net.  Walt Nicolls used 15  putts to receive the low  putt prize.  On Tuesday and  Wednesday Dodie Grant  shot a low net 133 for the  two day Senior Ladies  Club Championship and  winner for the Kay  McKay trophy. The runner up with 137 was Iva  Petersen. In a 18 hole  competition the first  flight winner was Kay  Budd with Mardi Scott  winning second flight  honours. Eleanor Dann  was runner up. In the  nine hole Match. Play  Competition Forda  Gallier and Hilda Clancy  tied for first place, with  Forda also taking the  low putt competition.  Last week Dot Utterback  playing in the Seymour  club's Senior Ladies Cup  Tournament at Seymour  won top spot. Congratulations to Dot.  Twenty eight Monday  Mixed Twilite player's  contested a four member  team scramble last Monday, May 31. The team  of Vi Gibbons, Roy  Taylor, Tor Orre and  Bill Lawerance were the  winners. Second place  went to Eleanor Thompson, Marie Leask, Dick  Thompson   and   Ed  In spite of our new  and expensive sprinkler  system our fairways are  gradually turning to  brown. The green's crew  however, are keeping the  greens in beautiful condition, so please have patience with the sprinkler  program; it is very essential during this dry spell.  The parking area will be  having some much needed work done this coming week, so watch for  parking directions dur-  ing this period.   Get your tickets for  Hawaii Nile to be held  June 26 at the club  house, and enjly another  evening of fun and entertainment.  Jim Budd, Pat  Mulligan and Tom  Milsted, three of our  senior golfers, entered  the Provincial Senior  Championship Tournament held at Tawassen's  Beach Grove Golf  Course last June 2, 3 and  4. The Beach Grove  course is much tougher  than what our members  are used to playing on. It  is some 800 yards longer,  sandtraps in the middle  of narrow fairways, and  'no improvement on fairway shots without penalty.  A creditable game  Was turned in by all our  golfers who finished up  in about sixth and  seventh position in their  respective age group  shooting 77~ and 78 net  scores.  PENINSULA  MARKET  885-9721 Davis Bay, B.C.  tide tables  Reference: Pacific  Point Atkinson Standard Time  Tues. June 8 Thurs. June 10  0050   11.1 0220   10.9  0505    12.8 0615    12.0  1220    2.4 1340    3.0  2000   14.8 2120   14.9  Wed. June 9 Fri. June 11  0130   11.1 0315   10.7  0540   12.4 0650   11.6  1300    2.6 1405    3.6  2040   14.8 2155    14.9  GROCERIES    FISHING TACKLE  TIMEX WATCHES   SUNDRIES  Open 9-9       7 Days a Week  Sal. June 12  0425  10.3  0745  11.0  1445  4.3  2240  14.9  Sun. June 13  0525  9.7  0850  10.5  1530  5.2  2315  14.8  Mon.  June 14  0610  8.9  1015  10.2  1630  6.2  2345  14.8  More letters...  Transition House wonderful project  Madeira Park  BOAT RENTALS (open & covered)  For Reservation* 883-24S6  Open 7 Days a Week  Fishing Licences Ice, Frozen Bait  Tackle Sales & Rentals  r  BOARPSA/Uf/e  ..The Challenge That Never Ends...  mm\m**mtfm   mm4*,*\*,*A*,*\**%*m\         -��.-...If --    JmIL* ml  fPSlT* HeHVfel^pflj, aw** *\\y9fmnmj mmttf ma  Amttr'tBtsek tr CaK tU-ttM  MIS. mmaal  Editor:  I would like to comment on a wonderful  project the Sunshine  Coast has: Transition  House. The aid of donations and kind blessings  has kept Transition  House alive. Some items,  I've noticed are as such:  ���bookcases - built by Ray;  filings and firewood  brought by Norm Hunt  and his dump truck;  paint from Ray Kinne;  bathroom fixtures from  Bev. McKie; chicken  wire from Windsor Plywood; 50 lbs. of soap  from Ken's Lucky Dollar  and produce (slightly  bruised); toothpaste and  brushes from Drs.  Amberg   and   Berger;  beauty aids from Super  Shape and Total Look;  bedding plants from  Milore Nursery; pens,  paper (all sizes and col-.  ours) Sunco Printers.  Though the careers are  widely varied Iheir spirit  and thoughtfulness has  been of kindness to the  folks of Transition  House.  1 would like to thank  all those people who sup  port the woman and  children lhat pass  through these doors.  The house is coming  along well. Il almost is  "homey". We do lack a  T.V., stereo, and blender  and rugs, but we do  know in time the spirit of  the people on the Sunshine Coast will come lo  the aid of the needed  "refuge house".  There has been a great  Advertising work  seen excellent  AND HIKES LAST.  HONDA.  MB5j  Editor:  We at the H & R Block  have now completed a  most successful tax  season at our new Gibsons location, owned  and operated by Rob  Dufresne.  The advertising campaign presented in your  Coast News contributed  significantly to our excellent results, and we  would like to take Ihis  opportunity to thank  everyone at the News for  their efforts.  We look forward lo  1983 knowing that our  advertising needs are  well cared for at the  Coast News.  Yours very truly,  H & R Block Canada  Inc.  John W. Light  District Manager  Clearbrook, B.C.  deal of help and too long  a list to thank everyone,  but I do hope we show  our genuine appreciation. The volunteers and  workers I have met, have  outshone the sun. With  love I thank them.  I'm glad to be a small  part of this Sunshine  Coast.  Sincerely,  Miss Collette Donald  R.R. I, Langdale  CLASSIFIED NOTE  Drop oil your Coast News  Classltied at Campbells  Family Shoes. Sechelt. or  Madeira Park Pharmacy  Madeira Park  * Monday, June 14  Elphinstone Secondary  Auditorium, Gibsons  Shows at 5 p.m. & 8:15 p.m.  Sponsored by:  Gibsons Fire Dep't.  ��� ������������������������!  FIRST ANNUAL GIBSONS RECREATION  MINI-TRIATHELON  RUN  5 MILES  ''%  CYCLE  15 MILES  Help appreciated  I just wanted lo take a last Wednesday evening,  moment to thank you for  your help in publicizing  the visit of Up With Peo- Yours truly,  pie   lo   the   Sunshine T.A. Rothney,  Coasl, and in particular District Principal  their public performance School District 46  i: Coast Cycle j  jj  Wharf RoadySechelt 685-2030   i  *M  GIBSONS POOL  R.LS.S.  NATIONAL LIFE GUARD COURSE  June IS, 19 ft 20 - 29, 26 ft 27  FOR MORE INFO.  PHONE SSe-9418  JULY 1ST  SWIM 5 MILES  FOR MORE INFO. PHONE ROB 886-2274  MARGO 886-9415 *s*��  ;Y*>"  Shot-put action was among the track and field events at the Sechelt Elementary  School Sports Day, last Friday. . i>��r.e MnHwei r��.e.  Amnesty International  by Helene Wallinder  Citing a long series of  killings, abductions and  arrests, Amnesty International has called on  the Salvadorean government to take all possible  steps to ensure the safety  of Salvadorean and  foreign journalists work-  (  Sponsored as a Public Service  by the Coast News  886-2622 886-7817  Note: Early announcements wll be run once,  then must be re-submitted to run again, no  more than one month prior to the event.  Coming Events  8m CiviImm Mttllng June 0,7:30 p.m. Old Doc Inglis house "Dispensary" #23  Inlwnitlonal Order ol Job's Daughters Bethel 21. Open Installation ot  officers Sunday, June 13, 2 p.m. at the Masonic Hall In Roberts Creek.  Honoured, Queen Elect Donna MacFarlane. Installing Officer Retiring  Honoured Queen Sherl Adams. Everyone welcome. ' #22  Qlbaona Winter Club - Sth Annual Flea Market - June 13th - IM p.m. #23  Buraary J. Loan Society Selection Meeting June 21 at 3:46 p.m.  Elphinstone School ��� Important.                                                #23  Regular Events  Monday  1.t Gibson. Scout, meet Mondays 7 p.m. Scout Hall, Marine Dr., Gibsons. More Inlo. phone 886-2311 or 886-7359.  Roberts Crfnek Hospital Auxiliary ��� Second Monday ot each month. 7  p.m. at St. Aldan's Hall.  Sunahin. Pott.ry Qulld meets every 2nd Monday ol the month at the  "Studio" corner ol North Road and Highway 101 at 7:30 p.m  Monday ��� OAP.O. IM Regular Mewling ��� First Monday ol each month, 2  p.m. at Harmony Hall, Gibsons.  Social Bingo ��� 2nd & 3rd Mondays, 2 p.m. at Harmony Hall, Gibsons  Elphinstone Plonaor Mussum In Gibsons la now opan Monday through  Saturday between 0 ��� 4 p.m.  Roberta Creek New Horizon, meets at the Community Hall each Mon-  day 1:30 ��� 3:30 p.m. All welcome.  Tuesday  Women'. Aglow Fellowship meets every third Tuesday ot the month at  Harmony Hall, Gibsons. Transportation and babysitting available.  886-7426.  Sunahin. Coaat Arts Council regular meeting 4th Tuesday ot every  month at 7:30 p.m. at the Arts Centre in Sechelt.  Al-Anon Meetings every Tuesday nighl, Roberts Creek. For Intormation  call 886.9069 or 886-9041.  Sunahin. Coaat Navy L.agu. ol Canada Cadets and Wreneltes, ages  10 to 14, will meet Tuesday nights 7 ��� 9 p.m., United Church Hall, Gibsons. New recruits welcomed.  Amneaty lnt��m.t!on.l Study Group, l st and 3rd Tuesdaya, 7:30 p.m. St.  Bart'e Church Hall, Highway 101 and North Road. Gibsons.  Soch.lt Crib Club every Tuesday night at 8:00 p.m. Sechelt Legion.  Wednesday  SKh.ll Garden Club 7:30 p.m. St. Hilda's Hall, first Wednesday ol each  month, except. Jan., July & Augual.  Kiwanla Car. Centre Auxlllery ��� Gibson, meets 3rd Wednesday each  month 8 p.m. at the Care Centre.  Bridge at Wlleon Croak Hall every second Wednesday, atartlng Nov.  4th. 7:30. For Intormation phone 886-9726.  Timber Trail Riding Club 1st Wedneeday ol the month 7:30 p.m. Davis  Bay Elementary School.  O.A.P.O. #31 Carpet Bowling ��� every Wedneeday 1 p.m. at Harmony  Hall, Glbaona.   -  Qlbaona Top. Meeting every Wedneeday evening at 6:45 p.m. Change  Irom Athletic Club to Resource Cenlre at the Alternate School. Phone  866-2391.  Sunehlne Lapidary 1 Cralt Club meets 1st Wednesday every monlh at  7:30 p.m. For Information 866-2873 or 886-9204.  Ponder Harbour Hospital Auxiliary second Wednesday ot each month  1:30 p.m. St. Andrew's Church. New members slwaya welcome.  Wllaon Croak Community Reading Contra 7:00.8:30 p.m. 865.2709.  Thursday  Card Night: Crib, Whist, Bridge. Every Thureday. atartlng Nov. 5th 6:00  sharp. Roberts Creek Legion Hetl, Lower Road, Everyone welcome.  Roberto Crook Legion Bingo every Thursday.    Bonanza. Early Bird,  also Meat Draws. Doors open at 6 p.m. Everyone Welcome.  Tho Bargain Bam ot the Pender Horbour Health Clinic Auxiliary Is open  on Thuraday alternoons from 1:00 until 3:30.  Al-Anon Meeting every Thursday In Glbaona al 8 p.m. For Information  call 886-9569 or 886-9037.  OAP.O. MS Public Bingo every Thureday starting Nov. 5th at 7:45 p.m.  at Harmony Hall, Gibsons.  Western Weight Controllers every Thuredey at 1 p.m. in the United  Church Ttall. Glbsona and In the Sechelt Elementary School, Thursdays  at 7 p.m. New members welcome. 665-3895 (Sechelt only).  Friday  Ledloe Basketball ��� Frldaya Elphinstone Gym 7 ��� 9 p.m.  OAP.O. ��36 Fun Nile every Frldey at 7:30 p.m. Pot luck Supper lest  Friday of every month et 6 p.m. al Harmony Hall, Gibsons.  Tot Lot ��� every Friday d Glbsona United Church Hall 9:30 a.m. to 11:30  a.m. Children 0-3 years.  Section Totem Club Bingo every Friday. Place: Wilton Creak Community Hall. Times: Doors open 5:30, Early Birds 7:00. Bonanza 7:30. Regular  Bingo 8:00. 103% payout on Bonanza end of each month. Everyone  welcome.  Thrift Shop every Friday 1 ��� 3 p.m. Thrift Shop, Gibsons United Church  basement.  Wllaon Creek Communily Reeding Centra noon to 4 p.m. 685-2709.  Saturday  Madeira Peek Swapmeet la on the first Saturday of every i lonth in Community Hall - Open 10 a.m.  Full Gospel Bualneeemon'e Fellowship: Breakfast meetings every first  S.turday ot the monlh. 6 a.m. Ladles also welcome. Phone 886-9774,  8866026. Pralae the Lord.  Wlleon Creek Community Reading Contra 2 to 4 p.m. 865.2700.  Tho Bargain Bam of Ihe Pender Harbour Health Clinic Auxiliary Ia open  on Seturday alternoons from 1 ��� 3:30 pm.  ing in the country.  It has also urged the  government to permit independent investigations  of the killing and kidnappings including the  deaths of four Dutch  journalists in March  1982. Also cited was the  killing of one Mexican  and two Salvadorean  journalists in 1980.  Amnesty International is  also concerned with the  disappearances of two  U.S. journalists.  Intimidation of the  foreign press unfortunately recalls the circumstances of the  Chilean coup of 1973,  the subsequent blood  bath included members  of the foreign press. Current Amnesty concerns  in Chile indicate still arbitrary detentions, including prisoners of conscience, administrative  banishment and torture.  Current events in El  Salvador predict from  75,000 killings (by the  current assembly President Roberto d'Aubuis-  son branded a pathological killer by former U.S.  Ambassador Robert  White) to 250,000  deaths. (Univercity of  Washington professor  Roy Proterman, director  of agrarian reform in El  Salvador).  Documentation by  Amnesty International  of recent atrocities by  government security  forces reinforce the  above predictions. A recent interview with the  film director Costa  Gravas, who directed the  film Missing which deals  with the United States intervention in Chile, reaffirmed that the current  regime would destroy the  guerrilla "left" with as  much dispatch as possible.  Amnesty International  meets twice monthly at  St. Bartholomew's  Church Hall. For further  information and/or  transportation, please  call 885-5232.  At home again  Ramblings of a Rover  Coast News, June 7,1982  13  by Dee Cm  When the order was  given to shoulder packs,  gather up our equipment  and proceed up the  gangway on to the S.S.  Samaria, we needed no  second command in  order to get us moving.  There was no fanfare, no  cheering nor waving  crowds to see us off and  in truth we, the remnants  of 420 Squadron, must  have presented a sorry  looking spectacle as we  tottered aboard.  Even to a casual  onlooker we must have  resembled a motley  assemblage of emaciated  scarecrows, dressed in  what was left of our dusty, dirt-encrusted  tropical khaki shirts and  shorts. Many of us were  far from well as malaria,  jaundice and dysentery  had taken their toll, but  the prevailing feeling was  one of joy and although  our destination and  ultimate destiny was, as  always during the war  years, unpredictable, I  am certain there wasn't  one among us that  wasn't delighted to be  leaving Africa.  I remember very little  of what transpired on  that trip back to England  except for one incident  and that occurred at  supper-time the first  night out. I felt rather  rotten and wasn't hungry at all until I sat down  at one of the long tables  down on "C" Deck. It  was a simple repast, as  most military meals are.  The most outstanding  features offered were  large dishes filled to the  brim with good old  English potatoes baked  in their jackets and,  liberally interspersed  along the length of the  table, there were smaller  plates containing, incredibly, not margarine  but real butter in quarter  pound pats! I hadn't  seen or eaten a potato  during the whole year or  more of our African sojourn but now I really  did make up for my prolonged abstinencel I am  sure I must have eaten at  least seven or eight of  them and, instead of suffering any ill-effects  from my gluttony, I felt  better for it. In fact, I  felt better than I had for  a long, long time.  After an uneventful  voyage we arrived at  Birkenhead and it was  here that, once again, the  callousness and unbelievable stupidity of those  in command was demonstrated. In a cold, drizzling November rain we  were lined up on a  draughty station platform to await the train  that was to take us to  some unknown destination. By the time the  train did arrive (it was  two hours late), our teeth  were chattering and we  were almost blue with  cold. Although we had  donned our greatcoats,  we were still clad in the  light cotton khaki  clothes we had worn in  the blistering heat of the  desert. I can't recall how  long we were on that  blasted train as it chugged through the English  countryside, but I do  remember that it was  unhealed and by the time  we arrived at the quaint  little hamlet of Dalton,  Yorkshire, we were  almost paralysed with  the cold and so stiff we  could scarcely clamber  off the train.  More misery was in  store. Still in a driving  rain we were marched  about two miles to a set  of Quonset huts that had  formerly been an Army  encampment. I haven't a  clue as to when it was  last occupied but when a  surly Army corporal  handed out, or perhaps 1  should have said pried  apart, the two blankets  assigned to each man,  they were green with  mildew and reeked  with the peculiar odour  that only wet wool can  give off. After a sad and  sorry supper of tepid,  watery stew we tried to  settle down for the night  in the huts but it was so  cold and damp that sleep  was impossible.  Seeing that there was a  small stove in the hut,  some of the more enterprising spirits (myself included) decided to go out  in the rain and see if we  couldn't rustle up  something in the way of  fuel so that we could at  least have a little warmth  in our otherwise bleak  lives. After stumbling,  cursing and slogging  through the mud, we  discovered a farmer's  fence and gate made of  wood so with our gun  barrels and bare hands  we broke up sections  and, back in the hut,  eventually got a fire going. We heard later that  there was hell to pay  when the farmer found  part of his fence missing  and that the gate had  disappeared, but little  did we care as by that  time we had moved from  the area.  The next stop was  Tholthorpe, Yorkshire,  where simultaneously  we had .a pay parade and  were   given   ten   days  NEW  SCHEDULE  EFFECTIVE MAY 21ST 1982  SECHELT TO  NANAIMO TO  NANAIMO  SECHELT  7:30 A.M.  8:00 A.M.  MON. TO FRI.  MON. TO FRI.  11:46 A.M.  12:30 P.M.  DAILV  DAILV  2:46 P.M.  3:30 P.M.  DAILY  DAILV  5:30 P.M.  8:00 P.M.  FRI. S SUN.  FRI. 1 SUN.  SECHELT TO  VANCOUVER TO  VANCOUVER  SECHELT  7:25 A.M.  8:00 A.M.  MON. TO FRI.  MON. TO FRI.  9:45 A.M.  10:30 A.M.  MON. TO FRI.  MON. TO FRI.  11:45 A.M.  12:30 P.M.  DAILV  DAILY  2:45 P.M.  3:30 P.M.  DAILV  DAILV  6:30 P.M.  8:00 P.M.  FRI. ( SUN.  FRI. 1 SUN.  SECHELT      NANAIMO VANCOUVER  885-2214 753-2041 689-8851  leave. Still no issue of  warmer clothing, so that  when Harkie and I arrived in London we headed  for Canada House and it  was there I had my first  experience of the  wonderful work of the  Red Cross. Without any  quibbling or fuss we  were each given two sets  of woollen underwear,  two pairs of hand-  knitted socks and a  warm pullover.  While Harkie proceeded to Cornwall to visit a  distant cousin, I went  home to the sleepy little  town of F. in Kent to  spend my leave with my  aging parents and sister.  God it was good to he  home!  b your car begging for  a second chance?  BaautUul bodies are our business  i Auto Body  & Pointing Ltd.  Fully equipped  hr all body and  paint repairs  Box 605,  Sechelt  885-9844  CLASSIFIED ADS  June 7  thru  June 12  ml^mJU^   m���***  <*  RICHARD'S  MEN'S WEAR  Shop Early-  ty     3 pee. Wool Suite  Were $225.00  $149.OO  3 pee. Poly Suite  Were $150.00  S99.00  Sporte Jackete  as low as  $39.OO  WORTS Uf GOLF  SHIRTSWM SHIRTS  On $*h    WOitSt/e  *  MUCH  MUCH  MORE I \  lTMH  TOPS  0n$9h  CLASSIFIED  INFORMATION:  It's no secret that the Sunshine Coast News Classified  Section is used by people all  over the Coast interested in  buying and selling.  To help you find what you're  looking for, we've added an  index and numbered our  classified ad categories.  These days, everyone's looking for bargains.  Now they're easier to find than  ever.  EVERY WEEK IN  THE NEWSPAPER THAT THINKS  Van m  14  Coast News, June 7,1982  COAST NEWS   CLASSIFIED ADS  1. Births  2. Obituaries  3. In Memorlam  4. Thanks  5. Personal  6. Announcements  7. Lost  8. Found  9. Free  10. Pets & Livestock  11. Music  t Z. Wanted to Rent  13. For Rent  14. Help Wanted  15. Business  Opportunities  16. Work Wanted  17. Child Care  IS. Wanted  19. For Sale  20. Automobiles  21. Motorcycles  22. Campers &  R.V.s  23. Mobile Homes  24. Marine  25. Travel  26. B.C. 8. Yukon  Classifieds  27. Legal'. .  28. Realtor. A  DEAR  CLASSIFIED  ADVERTISER  Not only are Coast News  Classifieds  effective  -read  by 9 out  of  10  readers -  BUT...  Each week you  get  3  chances   to   WIN   our  draw and run your nexl  classified ad, up to eight  lines,  FREE  for  3 WEEKS  Winners are phoned  Saturdiy & their names  will appear In the "Announcements" section 6  ol the Classltied Ads.  Coffey. Passed away In  Vancouver on May 31,1982.  William Coffey, formerly of  Sechelt, In his 90th year.  Survived by a sister, Edith  Coffey, Toronto and a niece,  Betty Leslie in England. Mr.  Coffey was a World War I  veteran and a member of  the R.C. Legion, Branch  #140, Sechelt where a  memorial service was officiated by Rev. Alex Reld  on Saturday, June 5. Cremation. Arrangements through  Devlin Funeral Home.  Would the lady in the white  car who reported an erratic  driver at Chaster and Pratt  Rd. on Friday, June 4th at  10:45 a.m. please contact  Ihe Gibsons RCMP.        #23  A  A.A. Meetings  Phone  885-3394  or  886-2993  lor Pender Harbour  883-9978  883-9238  Auto mechanic, half Ihe going price, tune up a specially. All kinds of repairs. Dennis. 885-9564. #27  Born at St. Mary's Hospital  in Sechelt on Saturday, May  22, 1982 to Ken and Laura  Sakaki, a son Graham Kenneth, 7 lbs. 15 oz.  Bev Pace and Roger  Douglas are pleased to announce the birth of their  first child, Heather Caitlin,  born May 26. Grandparents  are Mr. and Mrs. Don  Douglas, Gibsons and  Justice Leonard and Mrs.  Pace, Seabright, Nova  Scotia. Special thanks to  Dr. Myhill Jones and Dr.  Pemblelon.  ELITE TRAVEL  Cedar Plaza, Gibsons  Nov. 10 SAILING  7 Day  Caribbean Cruise  "Festivale"  SINGLES  ALL AGES  From $1*9 U.S.  Including  airfare from Seattle  We offer  TRIPS for SENIORS  including  'Britain lor Seniors"  from $1779.  CALL NOW  FOR DETAILS  886-2522  To all the nurses and staff  of St. Mary's Hospital.  Thank you so very much for  all the First Class service.  Very sincerely Alice Cherry.  #23  Thanks to the doctors and  nurses of St. Mary's  Hospital for their very efficient care. Also thanks to  all my friends for their  cards, liowers and visits.  And a special thank you to  Ethel and Ralph. Elna  Jancwsky.  SECHELT TOTEM CLUB  BINGO  Every Friday . Place:  Wilson Creek Community  Hall. Times: Doors open  5:30. Early Birds 7:00.  Bonanza 7:30. Regular  Bingo 8:00.100% payout on  Bonanza end of each  month. Everyone welcome.   TFN  GEMINI ELECTROLYSIS  Permanent Hair Removal  Free Consultations  No consultations will  be  given over the phone. Call.  Darlene 884-5388. TFN  ECKANKAR presents free  introductory talks Monday,  June 7th, 14th, 21st at  Elphinstone Sec. School,  room 109, 7:30 p.m. For Information call 886-8579. #24  Rod & reel on Hwy. near  Lord Jim's. 885-5270.  #25  Donations for the Tsoh-nye  summer camp are needed.  Please send to: Tsoh-nye  Cummer Camp, c/o Sechelt  Band Office, P.O. Box 740,  Sechelt, B.C. VON 3A0.  Registration for children  8-13 yrs. to attend the Tsoh-  nye summer camp '82 are  now being accepted. For  more information please  call Valerie Joe at 885-2273  between 9 am to 4:30 pm  Monday to Fridays. Limited  space. #26  THE BOOK STORE  has a good selection of stationery for home, office and  school. Rubber stamps  made to order also. Cowrie  St., Sechell, 885-2527.   TFN  To the gentleman who backed into a beige Peugeot In  March at Gibsons Launder-  mat, please phone 885-9774.  #24  If someone In your family  has a drinking problem you  can see what it's doing to  them. Can you see what it is  doing to you? Al Anon can  help. Phone '886-9037 or  886-8228. TFN  ���:  Winners ol theCoast News  Classltied draw this week  are:  Mr. Mel Shaler,  Halfmoon Bay  Mrs. E.W. Young  886-8456  A yellow Cockatlel In need  of medical attention In  Welcome Woods area.  Reward. 885-7453. #24  Green hardhat with ear protectors near Francis Rd. off  Redrooffs. 885-5223 eves.  #23  A pure black, short haired,  spade, female cat with a Vs  chipped fang tooth. Lost in  early May in the upper Gibson: area. Reward offered.  886-8220 after 5 p.m.  #23  2 keys on ring on top of  Gospel   Rock on  Monday  May 24. Coast News office.  #24  St. Bernard X, male, found  near Hall Rd. Black Lab X,  male, found on road at Gibsons dump. Golden Lab X,  young female with leather  collar, found near Cozy Corner In Gibsons. Please  phone SPCA, 886-7713 for  lurther Information.       #23  Found on Saturday, June 5,  a pair of glasses on  Highway 101 - Coast News  office. #23  One sailboat rudder found  in vicinity of Pender Harbour. Call 883-9414.  #23  Adorable kittens ready for  adoption. Cute and cuddly,  In several colours. Please  phone 886-2855 any time.  #25  Free kittens. 885-9293    #23  One return plane ticket to  Edmonton, leave June 28,  return July 28. Write Box  106, c/o Coast News Box  460, Gibsons, B.C. VON 1V0.  #24  to     r��ttt  '.    Livestock  Alpine Buck 10 mo. Polled  proven, sound, well mannered. 886-8029. #24  Wanted: Puppy or young  dog, suitable to be trained  as watchdog or guard dog.  Phone mornings 886-8015.  #TFN  ELUNCHAM  STABLES  . Boarding  ��� Training  ��� Lessons  885-9969  MAWS  IEI1ELS  Boarding- all breeds  $6. a day  Training- private &  group  Dog Problem?-  call us  8 am - 8 pm every day  886-8568  CASTLEMCK  KENN  ��� Boarding  ��� Grooming  ��� Puppies  occasionally  Roberts Creek, if  opposite Golf Course  885-2505  SPCA  SPAY  Clinic  and information  886-7938  After 5  Box 405  Gibsons, B.C.  SPCA  Shelter  Reed Road  ��� boarding  ��� bathing  Drop oil a Adoption  Hours:  8:30 am ��� 4:30 pm  7 Days a week  886-7713  886-7938 after 5 pm  Goat for sale. Saanen doe,  $30 to good home, 883-9435.  #25  For sale, very flashy,  registered Arabian gelding.  $ 850 obo. Phone after 6:30  p.m., 885-3144. #23  Exotic Kittens, mother  Siamese, free to loving  home. 886-9390. #24  1 Gibson SG $650 OBO.  886-9854 #24  Established dance band requires experienced drummer to play all styles, esp.  swing, Irom Aug. 1 onwards.  886-3739. #23  PIANO  TUNING  Ken Dalglelsh  886-2843  ffPlANO & ORGAN  LESSONS  Beginning Age 3 & Older  JESSIE  MORRISON  1614 Marine Delv.  886-9030  i....an......  baaetsiieak  Would like to rent trailer  suitable for 2 people for  month of August. Will only  sit in garden, but must be  clean & comfortable.  886-9343. #23  Want to rent family home  with acreage for animals.  Box 375, Gibsons. #24  CBC Beachcombers require  a camper approx. 20 ft. in  length to rent on a per occasion basis as a portable  dressing room. Please contact N. Orchard at 886-7811.  #23  Family requires 3 bedroom  house in Sechelt area to  rent on a yearly basis...  Please call 932-3659.  #25  ROTO-TILLERS  FOR RENT  $7.00/hr (2 hr min)  $45.00 for an  8 hr day  HOMILITI  CHAINSAWS  FOR RENT  $25.00 for an  8 hr. day  BRUSHCUTTERS  FOR RENT  $6.00/hr. (3 hr. min.)  $45.00 for an  8 hr. day  KEROSENE  (your container)  51' pre I. or  $2.32 per gal.  Seablrd Rentals  886-8744  Behind WInctaor Plywood. Glbaona  Commercial space for rent  Seaview Place, Gibsons,  1,200 sq. ft. $4.00 per sq.ft.  886-7307,886-9439.       TFN  Regular hall rentals over  Ken's Lucky Dollar now  available. Capacity best  suited for 50 to 100 for  meetings, receptions, etc.  Phone 886-2257 for booking.  #26  Two bdrm. view duplex suite  c/w large yard, fridge, stove  etc. Phone 886-2940.      #23  Gibsons, Marine Drive. 1  bdrm. suite, furnished or unfurnished. $300/mo. Phone  886-8035 eves. #23  2 bdrm. apt., stove & fridge,  suitable for retired couple,  no pets, no children. Phone  886-2801. #23  Two bdrm. across from  beach, lower Gibsons.  S450/mo. 886-9031. #23  3 bedroom apt. fantastic  view, close to school and  ferry. Avail. June 1st. Phone  after 6 p.m. 886-7516.     #23  NEW  CONCRETE BLK  BUILDING  FOR RENT  over 4,000 sq. ft. 169' ceiling  3 large doors could be divid  ed into 3 bays  Aces, from P.yn. Rd.  oe Industrial Way  Seimount  Industrial Park  Gibsons  886-8226  New 3 BR 2 level home  Langdale, quiet area, avail.  July 1, no pets $525 per  month. 886-2429. #24  3 bedroom Mobile Home  available Immediately $325  per month. 886-2783.      #24  In Garden Bay, new deluxe 2  bedroom apt., appliances  included. Adults only, no  pets.  883-9020  after  6:00  p.m. #24  Office and retail spaces,  various sizes, 200 to 1200  sq. ft. centrally located In  Garden Bay. 883-9020 after  6:00 p.m. #24  3 bdrm. executive-type  home on quiet cul-de-sac, 2  yrs. old, F/P, WfW  throughout. Includes curtains & drapes & 3 appl. Full  bsmt. with finished tarn,  room, Ige. yard. Refs. req'd.'  $650/mo. Avail now.  886-7751 or 886-2881.    TFN  Near-new deluxe 2 bdrm.,  near quiet park-like setting  beside creek, private, no  pets or children. Ref.  8867054. #24  Avail, immed. furnished 1  bdrm. bachelor suite, F/P,  view, refs. please no pets.  886-7769. #24  1200 sq. ft. retail space, corner of Pratt Rd. & Hwy. 101,  Gibsons. Avail. July 1.  Phone 886-7359 between 8  am & 4:30 pm. TFN  Thi:   m-41.  -Century West Real Estate���-a  PROPERTY  MANAGEMENT  Residential or  Commercial  885-2235  Avail. June 1 - comfortable 3  bdrm. house on approx. V>  acre in rural Gibsons with  garden area & rruil trees. No  pets. $600. Phone 886-7377   TFN  3 bdrm. apt. in Sechelt  village w/large activity  room, ivi baths., fridge. &  stove, 1,500 sq. ft. No Pets.  Parking available. Rent $450  mo. not Including utilities or  heat. Ref. required.  885-3224. TFN  1 bdrm. cottage, 1 bl. from  beach, Incl. frig., stove, carport, workshop. Roberts  Creek. $235.886-2923.    #23  Vancouver accommodation  near UBC, reasonable.  Phone 266-0674 mornings or  evenings. #23  OFFICE  SPACE  Sizes from 880iq.  ft. to 4500 sq. ft.  SPACE  AVAILABLE  IMMEDIATELY  Air conditioned, carpeted mall location.  Phone:  886-2234  425 2-bedroom house  available June 9, Trueman  Rd., lower Gibsons. Electric  heat, good garden and  privacy, references required, no pets. 886-8284.  #24  $425. 2 bdrm. house avail.  June 9, Trueman Rd., Gibsons. Electric heat, good  garden and privacy. Ref. required. No pets or smokers.  886-8284. #24  3 bdrm house, Sechelt  village. W/W, ensulte, stove,  fridge, fireplace. Available  July 1. Ref. required, $450.  886-2463. #25  One 2 bdrm, one 3 bdrm  suite.   Gibsons.  886-7374  #25  Trailer onn private property,  Roberts Creek. Needs handyman. $125. #23  Small 3 bdrm. house in Gibsons, $450 plus utilities. 112  921-9530. #23  For sale or rent, waterfront  cottage on Marine Drive.  Phone 886-2956. #23  One bdrm. house, Lower  Gibsons, furnished,  885-2468. $390/month.  #25  2 year old, 2 bedroom house  on Flrcrest. Built in vacuum  cleaner, carport, fireplace,  $450. Avail. July 1.886-7261.  #25  Large 1 bdrm. apt., fridge,  stove, heat, hydro, W/W  carpets incl. In rent. 2-stall  barn and tack room if  desired. $350/month. Gower  Point. 886-7421. #23  Let us handle  your property.  Residential or Commercial  Century 21  Century West  R.E. 885-2235  #23  July and/or August, lovely 3  bdrm Panabode on 3 country acres. Prefer non-  smokers. $400 obo.  886-2543. #25  Executive 3 bdrm. house to  sublet for 14 months. Semi-  furnished, spectacular view  of Gibsons harbour and  Gulf. Phone 886-7218.  #25  Duplex, 2 bdrm., W/W  carpet, stove, fridge, basement, workshop. No dogs.  Lease agreement. $375 plus  utilities. 883-9676. Refs.  #25  Madeira Park, 3 bdrm.,  modern home on quiet cul  de sac, one block from  marina. $515/month.  663-9321. #23  3 bdrm., waterfront suite In  4 plex. Available immed. No  pets, no children. Phone  865-5022 til 4:30; 885-2438  after. #25  Waterfront, 1 bdrm. apt.,  bright and cozy, for rent July 1, $250/month. 886-7830  or 980-6395. #23  Selma Park, 1 bedroom  cabin, furnished. Hydro,  cable, etc. $300/month.  885-3718. #23  Lower Gibsons Duplex  3 bedrooms, 2 bathrooms,  dishwasher,    sundeck,  $550/month. 886-9816.  #25  3 bdrm. rancher, Gibsons,  July 1, $550.  3 bdrm. rancher, West  Sechelt, July 1, $550.  3 bdrm. home, Redrooffs  Rd. area, June 16, $500.  Sid Heal, 885-5693 or Mitten  Realty, 885-3295.  #23  New two bedroom town-  houses In central Gibsons  $490 per month. For more  Information 886-9205.    #24  2,000 sq. ft. of space for  rent, could be ideal for a  2-chair hair salon and/or  barber shop. Located in the  mini mall next to the Omega  Restaurant. 886-2269 or  Van: 669-1147. TFN  Room & Board for responsible working person. Phone  eves. 886-2137. TFN  Lovely 6-room apartment  with large sundeck. Price  $450. Phone 886-9352.    #23  Community Hall for rent in  Roberts Creek. Phone  Sue, 885-2972. TFN  Two 15 yr. old sisters  available to work separately, F/T during the summer.  Exc. babysitters, housework & meals no problem  if desired. We can handle new babies or active 10  yr. olds. Ret. available. Also  comfortable and able to  work with or for the elderly  or infirm. Roberts Creek to  Langdale. 886-8464. Ask for  Norma Jean or Elizabeth.  #25  Construction New and  renovations. Pat Korch,  886-7280. TFN  Writer-Editor otters aid in  advertising, business letters, user's manuals,  memoirs, novels, etc.  886-8409 or 886-9122.    TFN  Chimney   Cleaning   and  Maintenance.      Phone  886-8187.   TFN  13 yrs. experience as  bricklayer will do brick,  stone and blockwork, light  haulage, renovations. Call  LelfBryhn 886-8716.      #24  Dependable experienced  carpenter - renovations -  eavestroughs, greenhouses  sundecks, finishing. No job  too small. 886-7355.       #24  Hardwood Floors resanded  and finished. Work  guaranteed. Free est. Phone  885-5072. TFN  Semi-retired person with  building materials experience for part time work  at building supply centre.  Do not apply In person,  send resume only to: Attn:  Personnel Dept., Box 59,  Madeira Park. VON 2H0.TFN  Dependable, experienced  carpenter, renovations,  eavestroughs,  greenhouses, sundecks,  finishing. No job too small.  886-7355 TFN  LOO SKIDDING  Timber Jack Skldder  with operator, 888-2459   #27TFN  Light moving and hauling,  cleanups, rubbish removal,  eavestroughs cleaned &  repaired, part-time work,  phone Norm, 886-9503.   #25  Landscaping and garden  maintenance, ornamentals,  shaped hedges trimmed,  fruit trees pruned and  sprayed. Phone 886-9294  after 6 p.m. TFN  For  Re-  Explosive  qulrements  Dynamite, electric or  regular caps, B line E cord  and safety fuse. Contact  Owen Nlmmo Cemetery  Road, Gibsons. Phone  688-7778. Howe Sound  Farmer Institute. TFN  TREE SERVICE  We make it our business to  provide you with satisfaction. Our specialty:  e Topping  e Limbing  e Dangerous Tree Removal  Insured guaranteed services.  Peerless Tree Service Ltd.  Call for free estimate:  885-2109. TFN  Silkscreen  Printing  Posters, T-Shirts  Displays  Graphics  885-7493  Reggie The Sweep  886-7484  THE CLEANING OF OIL  & WOOD HEATING UNITS  a, Harbour  Chimney  Cleaning  Serving the  Sunshine Coast  885-5225  Very good carpenter needs  work and Is willing to work  for less pay to get jobs; $12  hr. or flat rate. Renovations,  additions, decks, or  anything else. Free  estimates. Please phone  886-8332. #24  iiMENZES:  CONSTRUCTION LTD.  883-9430  DESIU 0.WFTIM  FMM.N8     ADDITIONS  fVotyti  �� DRAFTING!  Need a hand? Handyman  for gardening, mowing,  clean-up etc. Gerry.  886-8029. #24  Experienced babysitter  available evenings &  weekends, Gibsons area.  Call Gillian 886-8781.    TFN  Live-In  DOMESTICS  1 Year Placement  Guarantee  ACE PERSONNEL  321-2778  Mother will babysit days or  evenings In my home In the  Gibsons vicinity. Please  phone 886-7808. #23  Daycare available. Qualified  teacher. My home. 888-8340.  #25  Child Day Care, my home,  Gower Pt. - Pratt Rd. area.  Please phone 886-2137, ask  forAstrld. TFN  Bonniebrook Area  Child Care  Would you like your child to  go to the beach everyday  while you shop or work. Will  do house cleaning as well.  Experienced 17 year old girl.  886-8781. TFN  ���    ���  : ���  Wanting free room and  board for working around  house and yard. Please contact Linda-Marie at  886-2704. #23  Will Bay  Stuiii| Tinbtr  Any Amount,  Anywhere  We Also Buy  Cedar Poles  FimEiUmim  886-9872 after 5 p.m  CASH FOR LOBS  top men  D S 0  LOG SORTING LTD.  886-7896 886-7700  A non-profit residential  treatment centre for  children in Wilson Creek Is  in need of Baseball and  other sports equipment.  Will buy reasonable gloves.  Any donations gratefully accepted. Call 885-3885.  #25  Older travel trailer, 14' to  17',    good    condition.  Reasonable. Eves. 885-9294.  #25  Large number of good condition wooden chairs.  886-2831 or eves. 885-9294.  #25  MACLEOD'S 8ECHELT for  hot water tanks and Hot-  point appliances.  885-2171.    TFN  Peace River honey ��� unpasteurized, for sale.  886-2604. TFN We trade Hotpoint appliances at Macleods,  Sechell. 885-2171. TFN  New and Used Office Furniture at Protech. 885-3735.   TFN  'Steve's Soil Supply"  Clean rich black soil 14 yds.  $240     delivered.     Ph:  526-2315. #25  Rich black loam mix, 20  yrds. delivered. $350.  584-6240. TFN  SPOILED HAY  Makes good mulch for your  garden $1.50 per bale.  885-9357. TFN  Wanted: Cash for old  British or European motor-  cycle(s) and/or parts, etc.  for restoration project.  865-3985. #23  Used form plywood, 2 x 8, 2  x 6,2x5.885-3310 eves. #23  Minolta Camera 35 mm  electronic flash almost new  $75,886-8242. #23  24" gold range, self-clean  oven $150. Double corner  stainless steel sink $50.  8869581. #23  TOP SOIL  From Surrey - screened.  Pick-up load; avail.  MANURE  Fresh from happy Ladner  cows. Also can supply all  grades sand, gravel and fill.  Marnor Holdings Ltd.  885-7496. TFN  GOOD HAY $3.50 per bale  50 or more $3.00. Phone  eves. 885-9357. TFN  CsiniloM eFramlntf  Art SssppllcN  Vara*  4'litck Work*  LAWNS  LIKE  MAGIC  Anderson's  Sod Farm  Call {112)  888-TURF  Appliances  have good guaranteed  rebuilt appliances.  Less than half  Call      new PricB  ^1883-26081  ELECTROHOME  SALES & SERVICE  3 Year Warranty  \ SUNSHINE  COAST T.V.  Alter the Sale  It s Ihe Service  Propane Stove & bottle  $100. Oil stove (boat) $50.  Comp. dark rm. enlarger,  timer, dryer $200. Pnt. spray  & compressor $100. 15't  clinker Briggs & Strat. I/B  $900 OBO. Single lever  Morse control with cables  $75. Dual Morse $75.  886-2373. #24  2 burl coffee tables $100  each. 1 cash register $75.  885-9345. #24  Used & new diving gear,  tanks, suits, regulators,  compressor and many parts  & accessories. Phone  885-7202. TFN  Haircuts, Unisex $8.00.  888-7087 my home.       #24  8 hp Toro sit-on lawn  mower, completely reconditioned Including rings. Oil  cookstove with hot water  jacket, stove pipes, 50 feet  copper lines and fuel tanks  recently reconditioned. Ph:  886-8284. #24  ATTENTION MENI  Rugby pants, Andre Michel  & Big Blue leans. Gibsons  Cactus Flower. #23  T-SHIRTS  for all ages. Over 100 different transfers. Both locations, Cactus Flower, Gibsons & Sechelt. #23-  Lady's 5-speed bicycle with  child carrier, excellent condition. Phone 885-2723 alter  8 p.m. #24  PLASTIC FLOWERS  For wedding cars, floats,  hall decorations, etc. Cosy  Corner Crafts, Sunnycrest  Mall, Gibsons. 886-2470. #23  Goat milk, fresh clean from  the farm in Robts. Crk.  886-8029. #24  SHEEPSKIN RUGS  also New Zealand fleece for  spinning and locally hand-  spun wool - at the Country  Pumpkin In Gibsons,  Highway 101 and Martin Rd.  #24  WOODEN  BUTCHER BLOCKS  hand carved fruitwood  spoons and scoops,  wooden buttons, pine  cabinets and chairs at the  Country Pumpkin in Gibsons, Highway 101 and Martin Rd. #24  36' trailer. Bad cond. Good  frame, tandem axle. Stove,  fridge, oil htr. Tank/stand  loc. Madeira Park. Must be  moved. 929-1366 after 6.   #23  "Olive Clear" estate sale.  Antique furniture, paintings, china, other  household effects. June  10-13. Redrooffs Rd. 9 a.m.  til 5 p.m. 3 miles from West  Sechelt Junction. #23  16 foot Shasta trailer.  Fridge, shower, stove,  toilet, furnace. Sleeps 4.  $2,000 obo. 885-3840.  #25  Large console Magnavox,  25" colour TV. Recently  overhauled. Perfect cond.  885-3840. #25  Garage Sale Sunday 13, 11  a.m., 1069 Franklin. Boat  eq��� bed/cfld., photo eq.,  kids bks., propane stv.,  household goods, etc. Must  sell - Great Bargains.  #23  Double bed, boxspring &  Simmons mattress, dresser,  Highboy, maple finish, very  good condition. $285.  Phone 886-7849. #23  1 Inglis auto, washer, good  cond., $250. 1 Inglis 30"  elec. stove, Har. gold, good  cond., $275. 1 Tappan  fridge, frost free, Har. gold,  good cond., $325. Call.  886-7693. #23  Garage Sale, 10 a.m., June  12 & 13. Behind Paul Drake  Shop, Highway 101.      #23  Immaculate Inglis auto,  washer & dryer. Matched  set, $550. Guar. & del.  Phone 883-2648. TFN  17 cu. ft. refrigerator, frost  free, brown. Phone  886-8244. #23  TV & Stereo, Sales & Service. Satellite Dishes. Green  Onion Stereo. 884-5240.  TFN  One aluminum 12' Spring  Bok boat, 9.8 Mercury outboard motor, $980. Good  condition. 883-2662.      #23  Utility trailer, 4x6x2 box, 1  ton axle, spare & lights.  $550,885-9575. #25  Chesterfield & chair, $175.  Phone chair with writing  arm, $10. Plate glass mirror,  $35. To see call 886-2743.  #23  Complete set of new golf  clubs, $175 obo. 886-8568.  #23  Freezer for sale, 15 cu. ft.,  $300 obo. #23  Firewood, $55 per load, 3/4  ton truck. 885-9882.        #25  Two 5 pee. place settings,  Mlnton Avonlea china, $75  ea. 886-7998 or 886-2818.  #23  200 amp Lincoln welder, 4  cycle, air cooled engine,  $1,200 or 250 amp gas  driven Hobart welder, 110  plugs, $1,600. Phone  886-9230 after 5 p.m.  #25  Plaid love seat, drop arms,  $150.886-2455. #23  Washer, dryer, needs repair.  $50 each, obo. 1261  Trueman behind United  Churchy #23  Garage Sale ��� 2 families on  Beach Ave. between store  and R.C. park. Saturday,  June 12, 10 a.m. Children's  clothes, car seats, toys,  tools, miscellaneous  household Items. #23  7' bathroom vanity,  assorted carpets, tupper-  ware, Shopvac 39" mattress, double SS sink,  downrlgger weights, drain  tile, tomato cages, mirrors,  BMW wheels, hubcaps, 6  barstools, llfejackets, much  more. 886-2694. #23  Maxell C90 II tapes, $5 ea.  Sansui SC-1330 tapedeck,  $95, Small 070 Coronado  freezer, $250. Dayton work  boots, $75. 885-7350.  #23  Fridge, Icebox. Door needs  repair. 886-8088. #23  Hoover spin washer, $50.  8864506 after 6 p.m.  #23  FARM FRESH EGGS  available.  EAT MORE RABBITS  Low on cholesterol, high on  Protein. Dogwood Acres  Rabbit Farm, Hwy. 101 lust  east of the golf course.  #25  "Moka" 3 pee. set - "Moon-  soaker" tub, low profile  toilet & basin. Reg. $998.00.  1 only: $698.00. "Willow  Mist" set - 5V>' tub, toilet &  basin. Reg. $802.95. 1 only:  $562.05. "Skyblue" R/H 1  pee. tub & shower, low profile toilet, molded 30" sink &  counter. Reg. $888.35.1 only: $530.85. 38" corner  shower base, molded stone.  Reg. $261.25. 1 only:  $162.00. 32" x 32" shower  base, molded stone. Reg.  $203.65. 1 only: $142.00.  Jane's Tub & Top, Hwy. 101  & Pratt Rd., Gibsons.  886-7621. #23  Craftsman wood lathe, $300  firm. Craftsman 6" jointer,  $500 firm. Both like new.  886-7310 days, 886-9819  eves. #23  Multl family Yard Sale at  Beemans, opposite Roberts  Creek picnic site. Saturday,  June 12,10 a.m. #23  |* SPECIAL! *  Foam Chips  1 lb. bag $1.69  Exercise Pads  All sizes 62* sq. ft.  W.W. Upholstery  ft Boat Tops Ltd.  886-7310  The Cheapies!  10x10  GREENHOUSE  $195.00  883*9677  The Added Twck  ESCORT  LYMX  GRANADA  Has Your Rabbit  Lost Its Hop?  Come in and see Herman  Vandeberg. 20 years  Volkswagen Specialist -  Factory trained  Yes, We Do Stock  Many VW Parts  1981 Yamaha Virago 750,  5600 km, exc. cond. 2  helmets, sissy bar pegs.  886-2760. $2,900. #23  1978 750cc Honda, $1,400.  400 cc Honda, $800. Phone  886-9862. #23  SttTB ItAST  PSKft ULII LTD  885*3281       B am   5 pm  VANS BRONCO MUSTANG  ���ABBA���  \LEASE RENTALS  SOUTH COAST FORD  885-2131    '  1981 1-Ton Truck*  c/w 12' Vans  1981 F-250's  3/4 Ton Pickups  1981 Fairmonts  1981 Mustangs  DAILV WEEKLY  MONTHLY  COMPETITIVE RATES  RENT-A-CAR  RENT-A-TRUCK  Hardtop for MGB. Primed &  ready to paint your colour.  $250,883-9342. TFN  '68 VW fastback, rebuilt  motor, new brakes, muffler,  battery, clean & reliable  $1,200. Chev "350" motor  only $125.886-9480.       #23  2 lor the price of 1.77 GMC  heavy half. '76 Honda Civic.  Buy them both for only  $3,400,885-9044. #23  '79 GMC Van % ton full box,  6cyl.PS, PB, only 13,000 ml.  Mint cond. $6,000. 886-8776  or 885-2437. #23  1976 Pinto Runabout hatchback 58,000 mis. Lady  driver, very good condition.  $1,800 OBO. 886-8704.    #23  1970 Chev Malibu, spoked  hubs. $900.922-1134.    TFN  Classic 1988 Triumph Spit-  fire roadster 3/4 race cam,  new top, paint, upholstery,  bumpers. 90% restored.  Looks and runs great.  $2,900. Can be seen at the  office Sunshine Coast  Trailer Park, Hwy. 101, Gibsons. Ph: 886-9826.       TFN  1973 Fargo P.U. short box  step-side, slant six. Quite a  neat truck. Phone 883-9342  evenings. $800 OBO.    TFN  '65 Ford Galaxie coupe In  good  condition.  886-2695.  TFN  '68 Chev Blscayne, running  condition. $125 OBO or  trade for colour TV or stereo  speakers. 886-8282 or  886-7380. #23  1978 Chev Blazer 49,000  kilometres (31,000 ml.)  Cheyenne pkg., lots of options, radial tires, must be  seen to be appreciated.  $7,000 OBO. 886-7837 after  6 p.m. #23  1972 Flrenza. Offers.  886-8088 after 6 p.m.  #25  74 Ford supercar 1/2 Ion,  fair cond., 886-2967.  #25  One 1968 Cortina, lots of  good parts, free for the taking. Also 2 wood burning  cook stoves. 886-9503.  #23  74 Toyota Corolla Stn.  Wgn. with radio and radial  tires. Excellent engine, well  maintained, $1,500.  885-3807 eves. #23  '58 GMC 3 ton. Needs motor  and minor repairs. $650 or  trade for best small to midsize car. 886-8456. #24  1971 GMC HD P/U 350 4 spd.  Good shape. $1,000. Phone  886-6261. #25  74 Mustang II 56,000 mi.  Good running cond.  Biodegradeable body.  $1,000 obo. 886-9735 eves or  w/ends. #23  Must sell. 1976 Ply. stn.  wagon. P/S, P/B. Good condition. $1,600. 883-9903.  #25  1972 Datsun 510 Station  Wagon Mule, 69,000 miles,  lots of room for hauling  kids. Snow tires. Best offer,  885-5251. #23  76 Ford F250 4x4, 6-cyl.,  4-spd., PS, PB, needs grill &  bumper $3,450. 886-3946.  #24  1974 Chev Impala 4-door  hardtop, aulo., PS, PB, good  condition $1,300. Phone  886-7237. #23  1973 Dodge 3/4 ton, new  tires, good condition $1,500.  Phone 886-7237. #23  '63 Hillman (Sunbeam),  parts. Newly rebuilt Borg-  Warner automatic transmission, generator, etc.  685-9790. Peter. #24  76 Ford F150 4x4 57,000  miles, good running cond.  $5,400,886-2931. #24  '63 Vt ton Chev, good running condition, good rubber  $475 OBO. 885-3777.       #24  '80 Chev Vt ton, auto., V-8,  cassette stereo, cap.  $6,300,885-5406. #24  73 Winnebago 21' Dodge  318 top running order, clean  interior, 35,000 m, new tires,  sleeps 6, complete  bathroom, 2-way fridge,  3-burner stove. Call after 6  pm 886-2077. #24  Cheetah Travel Trailer 31  foot, full bedroom, full bath,  eye-level oven, extra Ig.  refrig., air conditioning,  awning, $9,500 OBO. Call  883-9996. #23  Camperette for short box,  import. Exc. cond. Sleeps 2.  Icebox, table, lots ot cupboards. Reasonable. Phone  between 5 & 7.886-2957.  ���23  Very clean, exc. cond.,  everything works, 1970 17'  Travel Air. Sleeps 6, fridge,  oven, heater, air conditioner, toilet, stabilizer bars,  2 propane tanks, TV antenna, outside canopy, $3,200  obo. 886-6464. #25  CBC Beachcombers require  a camper approx. 20 feet In  length to rent on a per occasion basis as a portable  dressing room. Please contact N. Orchard at 886-7811.  #23  25' Airstream Exc. shape  -all opt. incl. Air cond.  885-9749. #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  AB Haddock Boat moving.  Licensed and fully Insured.  Hydraulic equipment.  Phone 883-2722 days.  883-2682 eves.  TFN  25' Luhrs Sportsfisherman  10' BM 225 Chr. I/B, full canvas, CB, VHF, Hd., fdg., St.  tr. lbs. Low hrs. $14,900.  836-2567. #23  11  foot  fiberglass cartop  boat $300 OBO. 883-2342.  #23  14 ft. Davidson Flying  Junior Sailboat with hand  dolly, very good condition.  $900.886-8622. #24  16 ft. Glascraft, low hrs. on  40 hp Johnson elect, new  seats, prop. EZ load trailer,  2 tanks $1,600.686-8622. #24  14' F/G runabout c/w steering, windshield, awning,  seating for 4, plus trailer.  First $675 takes. Al.  886-7859. #24  1414' KC boat with controls  and seats $500 OBO. Ph:  886-7804 after 5 p.m.      #24  German crafted Klepper 11  feet long, collapsible, portable, rubberized canvas  over hardwood flooring and  frame, unsinkable. The boat  that crossed the Atlantic  Ocean $750 OBO. 885-3317  or 885-3245. #23  Brentwood deluxe 1974, set  up and skirted, fenced yard,  shed, deck, covered carport.  Next to park and beach.  Good set up for a family.  Price negotiable. Phone  886-8663. #25  12 x 56 - 2 bedroom, fully  furn., new carpeting,  storage bldg. on pad at  beautiful Bonniebrook. To  view, phone 886-7370.    #23  "WHEELESTATE". The  WHEELESTATE PEOPLE,  Harbel Holdings Ltd. Mobile  Home listings and sales.  Kamloops 372-5711; Surrey  585-3622. Call collect.  (D6747). TFN  MOBILE HOME  SALES ft SERVICE!  Big Maple Motel  Davis Bay  885-9513  D.L. 6925  coast Mobile  Homes Ltd.  GOOD  SELECTION OF  DOUBLE WIDES  in take trades  or  Consign your  Mobile Home to  us tor quick sale  88S-9979  Hwy. 101  (across Irom Bennets lurniluiel   MDt,IM3  1980 Mazda GLC sport H/B  Incl. sunroof, AM/FM cass.  and only 20,000 km. Exc.  cond. Asking $5,000.  885-7204. #25  1970 Hodaka Trail 90,  rebuilt engine c/w workshop  manual 886-7859. $425   #24  1980 Yamaha XS 400 in  clean cond. and good running order, inc. extras. $1,200  OBO. 885-9294. #24  Trail bike 100 cc good condition. 886-7476. Phone  after 6 p.m. #24  78 Honda 400 Twin, elec.  start, Konl shocks, low  miles. $1,000. Phone  885-3562. #23  Honda, first class cafe  racer. 900cc, 3/4 race cams  alloy rims, twin discs, 12  helmets, etc., etc. Low,  black and fast. One owner.  $2,300,885-7204. #25  12x58 Mobile Home, sat up,  skirted, with deck, exc.  cond. Ready to move Into.  Comeau Mobile Home Park,  North Road. $19,500 OBO.  886-9581. #23  1975 Mobile Home, 3  bedroom, large sundeck  $19,000 OBO. 886-2783.  #24  1971  Bon Prix  12x56  2 Bdroom, Set up &  skirted on Lot In Mobile  Home Park. Fridge &  Stove, new Deep  Freeze, Utility Shed  Full Price  $18,900  Sunshine  Coast  Trailer Park  Ph. 886-9826  1973 15Vz Sangster  runabout, recently overhauled 50 hp Johnson, full  camper lop, new steering  and throttle cables, elec.  ww, bilge pump, spare  motor, $2,600 ��� ono.  886-2694. #23  14' Hourston FG boat with  20 hp Merc, tilt trailer and  extras. Langdale, 8867624.  #25  23' Flbreglass, positive  flotation 165 Merc. Cruiser  FWC flying bridge, V.H.F.  dual stations, live ball tank.  $9,500,885-3605. #25  1980 75 hp Merc, outboard  c/w tank and line. Hardly used. $800. Also 4 piece sofa  and dressers. 886-7534.  #25  6 hp Evinrude, as new. 3/4  drive socket set. 15Vi'  Sangstercraft boat c/w 50  hp Johnson outboard,  Roadrunner tilt trailer &  Seagull motor. Phone  886-7357. #23  22' Reinell cruiser, excellent  condition! 188 hp 888 Mer-  crulser I8/OB, FWC, only  425 hrs. on motor, PS, PT,  trim planes, command  bridge, stand-up head,  sleeps 6, 108 channels,  VHF-FM, CB, toilet, Fr. &  St., sink, dual batteries,  compass, sniffer, ladder,  heater. Great family.boat!  Moored at Gibsons Gov.  wharf. 886-7122 or 886-8753.  Price $12,000 obo. #25  ureat  Getaways  Princess  Cruises***  ���   ( AN. l)()l I AKS  Al   1'AH  ALASKA ( MUM S  ��� < HIIISI    IO HAWAII  Christmas  Hawaii  On Sals? Now  Book Soon  GETflUWV holkJoy/  Golden Opportunity tor a  Pharmacist with limited  funds. Drugstore, fully furnished, for lease. For more  information call  5664445.   #24  PADDLE FANS - The  original fan store.  Wholesale and Retail. Free  catalogues; Ocean Pacific  Fan Gallery Inc., 4600 East  Hastings Street, Burnaby,  B.C. V5C 2K5. Phone  299-0666. TFN  House For Sale Christina  Lake, B.C. Newer 5  bedroom, 2 bath. 3,200 sq.  ft. spacious home, sauna,  fireplace, garage, recreation room, basement, large  rural lot, year round creek,  duplex potential, 3 blocks to  beaches. $110,000. Phone  447-6169 or 447-6673.  #23  9.63 Acre Hobby Farm 2 and  1 bedroom house, barn,  chicken house. 4 miles to  Salmon Arm. Excellent  water supply. Wood-oil  heat. Near golf course  Salmon Arm. Phone  832-8336. #23  For Sale or Trade 8 acre  Filbert Grove, one year. 3  bedroom home with garage  and out buildings. Near  beautiful Harrison Hot Springs, $185,000. Phone  796-9208. #23  Trampoline Dealers Wanted  Alberta manufacturer Is  looking for dealers in all  areas of B.C. Five sizes  available. For more Information phone (403) 346-1011.  #23  Insurance       Bualness  established 18 years In  stable centre of growing  southeast coal industry. Enquiries to Box 192,  B.C.Y.C.N.A. #1004, 207  West Hastings Street, Vancouver, B.C. V6B1H7     #23  Complete Excavating Company 1981 Case 450 with  backhoe; 1981 Havelock 10  ton equipment trailer; 1973  International 6-71 diesel  dump truck. $76,000 or offers. Phone656-3159.     #23  Vancouver Company requires Individuals to market  KODAK products at huge  discounts In all areas of  B.C. Earn up to $8,000 per  month, $500 investment (fully secured by inventory). For  details write: Photosave,  #1500, 1176 West Georgia  Street, Vancouver, B.C. V6E  4A2. Include telephone  number or call Mr. Jackson,  669-8361. #23  Vancouver Plate Collectors  Fair Bayshore Inn, June 19  and 20, limited edition  plates, artists, swap and  sell room, door prizes,  seminars, films. Plan to attend. #23  Urgent! Alzheimer Support  Association of B.C. and  Yukon Box 86609, North  Vancouver, B.C. V7L 4L2  Phone 922-1129. We are  gathering our numbers.  Please contact us. Information available upon request.  #23  Six ot Alberta's Top Pure  Bred Sheep Flocks combine  to put on the SALE of the  year, July 2, 12 noon. Suffolk, Hampshire, Dorset,  Corriedale, federal health  Inspected, R.O.P. available.  Free stud service for lop  five selling ewes. More information phone (403)  843-3537, write D. Cadsand,  Box 572, Rimbey, Alberta,  T0C2J0 #23  Philips P300 Computer wilh  accounts payable,  receivable, G.L., payroll.  Four day training included.  Excellent lor accountant,  small or medium business.  C.T. Sutton. Box 520, Oliver,  B.C. V0H 1T0 #23  Currier  and   Ives  platea  depicting the nostalgic  charm ot yesteryear's  seasons. Hidden hanger.  Great for gifts. $19.95 for  set of four. RJB Imports,  P.O. Box 3843, Vancouver,  B.C.V6B2Z3 #23  Hunters - Farmers Cut food  costs. Multi purpose meat  band saws will cut carcasses Into retail or serving  portions in minutes. Sliding  stainless steel tables, 16"  cutting height, $649 less  motor. Agricultural use  $799. Phone 384-8119. Papp  Holdings Ltd., 1255  Oueensbury Ave, Victoria,  B.C. V8P 2E1. Dealership  available. #23  Titanium Carbide coated  saw chain for all chain-  saws. Stays sharp five  times longer than chrome  coated chain. Send for  literature, price lists. Nor-  thstar, Box 46526, Vancouver, B.C. V6R 4G8  #23  Experienced orchard and  farm equipment salesman  required. Send complete  resume to Terry Waudby,  Bleasdale Ford Tractor  Sales, 555 Okanagan Ave.  East, Pentlr-ton, B.C. V2A  3K4  #23  200 Ford Trucks snd Cars  Disposal Sale, Wholesale  prices. 1980, 1981, 1982.  Don't buy any car or truck  until you check this out.  Call Gary Candido 372-7101  Kamloops, Gary Bacon  378-4232 Merrltt, Dearborn  Motors. Dealer 5917.      #24  35 Foot Kit Companion 5th  Wheel Travel Trailer and  Chev: 3/4 ton 4x4, radials,  dump box. Units sold  together and ready to roll.  For picture or appointment  to view call 992-2047.  $27,000. #23  A Woods Model 412-CL  Planer, and double profile  atlachment, available with  switching gear, motor, in-  feed table, blower  assembly, planer capable of  tongue and groove, channel, ship-lap, domensional  lumber, phone 395-2226.  Marvin Schmunk. #23  Purebred or Registered  Norwegian Elkhound Pups.  Farm raised pel show and  breeding quality. $100 and  up. Phone 832-6557.       #23  Writer's! Publishers need  youl Send your article,  short story, book outline or  poetry plus $35 client fee  (refundable from sales) to  Alicia Harrington, Managing Editor, Shamrock  Literary Agency, 7178G  Home Street, Mission, B.C.  V2V 3X8. Immediate  Response. #23  Banana Sallboard, Pan-  damaram, Streaker, Sprat,  Bumble Bee, Sea Harrier  Kits by Jack Holt.  Brochures $2. McKenzie  Sailboat Kits, 501-605, 13th  Ave., S.W. Calgary, Alberta.  T2R0K6 #23  Jim's Restaurant Reunion  Sunday, August 1, 1-4 p.m.  at Dorothy Stewalt's home.  Former employees and  clientele welcome. Marie  McCulloch, Box 77,  McBride, B.C. VOJ 2E0  #23  35 Foot Steel Spar with  Hystsr Yarding Winch on D6  tractor. Must sell to satisfy  finance company. Good  two-man operation at low  capital investment. Phone  433-5796, Burnaby.        #23  MS70 Backhoe Repo. 1942  hours, excellent shape,  $29,500. MS50 Backhoe,  $13,800. Free delivery to  B.C. border plus $2/mile. Hi-  Line, Box 189, Telkwa, B.C.  VOJ 2X0. Phone 846-5646.  #23  Owner Operated Cat 140 G  Grader with wing. Purchased new December 1977,  6800 hours. Good rubber,  excellent condition.  $77,000. Phone 692-7283  after 6 p.m. Service records  available. #23  Remote 160 acres. Grapes,  corn asparagus. River ben-  chland elevation 1,000 tt.  Llllooet central B.C.  Airstrip, glacier creek. Full  price $64,000. Terms no car-  rying charges. Phone  457-6619. #23  Registered Herelords lor  ssle, pick from 150 big,  good milking easy calving  cows; calves, heifers, bulls.  T.R. Hopkins, 4218 King  George Highway, R.R. 1.  Surrey, B.C. V3S 4N7 Phone  594-9568. #23  Canadian Bed and  Breakfast Registry Ltd. Requires hosting homes lor  bed and breaklasl overnight  accommodation. We have  an exclusive insurance '.  policy to cover your bed and  breakfast business and a  nice variety ol holiday  guests. Interested  homeowners please contact the Registrar now,  321-1265, Vancouver.  #23  Seafood - all kinds - Iresh or  frozen. As local distributor,  investment only $300.  Details on request. Replies:  Comox Dislrici Free Press,  Box 3039, Courtenay, B.C.  V9N5N3,Box213. #23  I, John Hall, will not be,  responsible for any debts  incurred   by   anyone   but  myself. #25 16  Coast News, June 7,1982  A*fi  rat��  S"**%  Police news of the week  jAef e����4J��Tie^ST��5rfM TeX  ^jkT   to that lively, informative  *q  Sunshine ^a  i... 0Q^if yt f ��  MtJ��*'^S��V��5��SN  Kindly print or type the name and address of the person to receive this  fine, salty epistle and please enclose your cheque for  Canada: $30.00 per year, SlS.oo for six months.  U.S.A: $32.00 per year, Overseas: $32.00 per year.  Mall to:  NAME ^e Coast News,  Circulation Dept.,  Box 460,    Gibsons, B.C.  VON IVO  ADDRESS  CITY   PROVINCE.  CODE   GIBSONS RCMP:  Msy 29: Burning and  carving of picnic tables  and chairs by vandals  was reported from the  Cliff Gilker Park in  Roberts Creek.  A 9' fiberglass boal  was reported lost.  May 30: A pair of  cowboy boots valued at  $190 was -stolen from a  camper parked in the  Gibsons area.  A hubcap valued al  $30 was stolen from a  vehicle parked in the  lower Gibsons area.  May 31: A purse containing $18 in cash and  some personal papers  was stolen from a vehicle  parked near the  Elphinstone Secondary  school.  June I: A cockatoo was  reported losl after it flew  out of ils owner's house.  The bird is green in colour. If seen please report  10 the RCMP.  June 2: A 16' boat with  an outboard motor was  reported stolen from the  Gibsons government  wharf, li was later  recovered in West Vancouver.  A 12' aluminium boal  was found in the Roberts  Creek area.  Police wish to advise  motorists to use extra  caution when driving in  the Lower Road, Camp  Byng area next Sunday  on June 13 between the  hours of 1 and 4 p.m.,  due 10 a Walk-A-Thon  scheduled for lhal time.  Also: Would the lady  in the while car who  reported an erratic driver  In Ihe Chaster and Prall  P  ������ava  .*.A^  M  ,tr*ff<Ti  A  a  7~S^i' ���> -;**:-:!!i ���#'���''  illNH.  i  Die SUNSHINE COAST  REALTOR  A Glassford Press Publication. Box 460, Gibsons, B.C. VON IVO  PRE-SALE BY BUILDER  886-7309  1056 sq. ft. 3 bedroom basement home.  Full price: $75,000.00  or will frame to lock-up.  For further information phone  886-7309  Roberts Creek. Sunny south  slope lot, treed, 2 blocks to  beach. Reduced to $31,500  lor quick sale. 885-3470.TFN  AFFORDABLE HOUSING  Cozy 3 bdrm. house In  Roberts Creek for sale by  owner - must sell. Will consider any offers. 885-5570.  TFN  Luxury Townhouse in Sechelt  3 bedrooms & den, skylights, fireplace, 6 appliances, 2  balconies, IV2 bathrooms, overlooking Sechelt & ocean.  $135,000  885-3410  WATERFRONT REDUCED $7,000.  Look, but you won't find more waterfront view  property, buildings or landscaped development  for this much money. Earl's Cove  103 fact of water, ft acta*  1400 aq. fl. Home  Asking $125,000  Call 883-9375  883-9988  V  ANNOUNCEMENT  /  Ruth and Art are moving to The Royal Terraces  and are offering for sale their gracious con-  dohome on the bluff overlooking the Village of  Sechelt and Georgia Strait.  For Private, effortless living, this exquisitely  decorated home has too numerous amenities to  describe, making it a must for you to view.  ���Even if you are not considering a change  now���you might!!  88S-S447  885-5520  !/���  S  GIBSONS  7 selected, cleared, treed, serviced lots, close to large shopping centre, schools. Gentle south slope. Make offers, your terms & down payment. Asking price $33,000 per lot. What's your offer? I may accept It.  Trailers acceptable. Contractors or investors, don't miss this deal.  112-689-8394 or 885-9297.  Panabode Home on quiet Vt  acre in lower Gibsons, full  basement, creek, plus 2 cottages. Full details 886-2694.  #24  Large Panabode Rancher, 3 bdrm. 1,250 sq. ft. house,  Roberts Creek. 4 skylights, exc. location Vt block to  3 bedrooms, 2 baths, ocean ocean  In  lower  Gibsons,  view. Full details 886-2694. Open  to offers  8864573.  #24 #24  BEST BUY ON COAST  $79,500  We must sell now and have  reduced price on our Ivly.  home to giveaway level.  New carpet, decorated &  enlarged, this 3 BR home on  1/3 acre terraced lot In  Langdale could be the  home you've waited for.  There Is a Ig. fam. kit. w/new  oak cabs., 1 Vi baths., fam.  rm., util./wkshp. & 5 appl. incl. Must see to app.  886-7889. #23  Rose covered home on over  Vt acre of land. The house  is a well-kept 2 bedroom  1,300 sq. ft. beauty. Country  living close to all the  amenities of Gibsons. Asking $69,500 - Reduced to  $67,000. 886-7307, 886-9439  TFN  PENDER HARBOUR  2 bedroom home located in  Duncan Cove, nearly 1 acre  of seml-waterfront property  subdivided into 3 lots. Less  than 50 feet from beach,  close to good moorage,  lovely southwest view,  reduced to $67,000. 2 lots  ad|acent to above property  reduced to $12,000 and  $16,000. Phone evenings  883-2341 or 263-5054.     #25  A super family home with 4  bedrooms, large open living  room with a sundeck that  looks out over Howe Sound.  The house Is situated on a  gently sloping lot close to  the ferry. Asking $87,000  Reduced to $83,000.  886-7307,886-9439.       TFN  3 bdrm. 1560 sq. tt. log  home on secluded 5 acres  in Roberts Creek. Must be  seen to be appreciated. Professionally built, fully landscaped. $50,000 assumable  at 11V|% 'til '84. Best offer  will take, will consider trade  down. Ph: 885-3470.      TFN  For Sale by Owner, Gibsons, 2,000 sq. ft. home,  private, fenced yard In quiet  area, two bedrms. upstairs,  large living dining area with  huge granite heatllator  fireplace. Beautifully finished in cedar throughout  downstairs, one (possibly  two) bedroom self-  contained suite suitable for  extra revenue. $87,500  $38,000 assum. at'13Vi%.  886-2883. #24  Lot for Sale 75' x 155'  Lookout Ave., Sechelt.  $35,000. Phone  112-585-8077. #23  Your down payment &  owner will carry bal. at  15'/i% Gibsons panoramic  view 3 bedrooms, 1 Vs plmg.,  2 fireplace, basement. Call  collect June Marwick  922-1567 Ker&Ker.        #23  Hopkins, view home, 3  bedrooms, 2 baths., big  sundeck, very close to  beach. Asum. mortgage  $79,000. 886-9067, 886-7844.  #23  Approximately 1 acre of flat  nicely treed property, Gibsons location. Many excellent building sites. Subdivision potential - zoned  R2L. Asking $59,000  -Reduced to $57,500.  886-7307. TFN  5 acres Roberts Creek, good  timber, sacrifice at $65,000.  Ph: 885-3470. TFN  By owner, must sell, 1 yr.  old 4 bedroom house landscaped, shake roof, must be  seen on Flrcrest Rd., Gibsons. 886-9498. Asking  $76,900. #23  Roads area at 10:45 a.m.  on Friday, June 4, please  contact the Gibsons  detachment of the  RCMP.  Twenty eight year old  Richard Langmuir of  Gibsons has been  sentenced to 14 days in  jail on a charge of stealing groceries from the  Super-Valu store on  April 13. Langmuir attempted to walk out of  the store with a cart filled wilh $212 worlh of  goods when he was apprehended.  SECHELT RCMP:  May 28: A Yamaha Irail  bike was stolen from a  houseboat moored al the  Egmonl government  wharf.  May 29: A pair of  binoculars was stolen  from a car parked in the  Beach and Park Avenue  area. The binoculars  were worlh $70.  Fire Protection  Dislrici reported receiving crank calls from  pranksicrs aboul some  phony fires.  Someone reported losing five sheets of panicle  board from (he back of  his truck in ihe Highway  101 and Redrooffs Road  area. When he returned  wilh some helpers to  retrieve the boards, they  were gone.  iT    IMmi  Selling Your  Home?      We  Can  Help.  Call   886-2622   or  886-7817  May 31: A rod holder, a  five gallon Merc outboard motor tank and a  pair of 6' long oars were  stolen from a vehicle  parked at the governmenl wharf in Egmont.  Welding equipmenl  was stolen from the  garage of a residence on  East Porpoise Bay Road.  A cutting torch, 50' of  hose, gauges, a large  black and red oxygen  lank and a 12 volt battery were among the  items stolen. Value of  the theft is estimated at  $500.  Gas was syphoned  from one of the school  buses parked overnight  in a Porpoise Bay area  parking lot.  A Sony cassette player  valued at $300 was slolen  from a residence on Lyn-  wood Road in Roberts  Creek.  June 1: Rocks were  thrown through both  front windows of the  Sechelt Super Market.  There is now a hole in  each window. Replacement costs are estimated  at $1,000.  June 2: A residence on  Caldwell Island was  broken into and $500  worth of assorted items  were stolen. Vandals ripped Ihe spark plugs off a  vehicle parked near the  Garden Bay pub.  SIDE BY SIDE DUPLEX  For sale by owner, occupied  neat, well kept, on large  view lot. Phone 886-8276.  #25  Irvines Ldg., Kammerie Rd.,  older, 3 bdrm., view house  on .4 acre, $65,000. and adjacent 1/4 acre view lot,  $31,500. Near lakes and  marinas. Very nice properties. 986-4657. #25  4 bdrm., 1350 sq. ft. plus  basement and ensulte,  located on 1/2 acre, view lot,  Francis Peninsula. 1/2 acre  view lot adjacent to above.  883-2289. #25  4.3 acres, view of Garden  Bay Lake, potential for  future subdivision. $55,000.  Ph: 886-2531. #24  Secluded 2/3 acre lot In  Roberts Creek. Nicely treed.  Best offer will take. Ph:  885-3470. TFN  House for sale by owner,  Selma Park, one bedroom  retirement or starter home  on small lot with excellent  view. $65,000. Phone  886-8453. TFN  Village of Gibsons  CALL FOR TENDERS  Sealed tenders clearly marked "Tender For  Water Main Construction" will be received by the  undersigned up to 2:00 p.m. local time on Friday, June 18, 1982 and will be opened, in  public, at that time and date.  The work comprises re-construction and new  construction of approximately 1*200 feet of 6"  watermaln, 825 feet of 8" watermaln, and 600  feet of 1" plastic service pipe, together wilh appurtenances.  Contract documents and drawings may be obtained at the offices of the undersigned on or  after 2:00 p.m. local time on Tuesday, June 8,  1982 and upon payment ol twenty-five dollars  ($25.00) which sum will be refunded following  the submission of a tender or on return of the  documents within thirty (30) days of receipt of  tenders.  The lowest or any tender will not necessarily be  accepted. R Webbar  Superintendent of Works  Village ol Gibsons  P.O. Box 340  Glbaona, B.C.  VON IVO  NOTICE INVITING  APPLICATIONS FOR  TIMBER SALE  LICENCE A15222  Pursuant to section 16(1) ot  the Forest Act. sealed lenders  will be received by the  Regional Manager, Vancouver,  up to 1:30 p.m. on June 28,  1982 for a Timber Sale Licence  to authorize Ihe harvesting ol  1,590 cubic metres ol Fir,  Cedar. Hemlock, Maple and  Other Species, located North  Lake. New Westminster Land  District.  Term: 1 year.  Bids can be accepted only  Irom Ihose who are registered  as small business enterprises,  as delined In the Regulations.  Details ol Ihe proposed Timber  Sale Licence may be obtained  Irom the Regional Manager,  B.C. Forest Service, 631-355  Burrard St., Vancouver, B.C.  V6C 2H1. or the Districl  Manager, B.C. Forest Service,  Box 4000, Sechell, B.C. VON  3A0.  Province) of  British Columbia  Ministry of  Forests  NOTICE OF INTENT TO APPLY  HERBICIDES  PESTICIDE USE PERMIT  Notice is hereby given  that herbicides will be  applied in the Sechelt  Forest District in the  Brlttaln River area, between July 12, 1982 and  September 30, 1983,  under Pesticide Use Permit No. 104-296-82/83.  This area consists of 26  hectares.  Aerial (Helicopter) application of 2.4 Dlchloro-  phenoxyacetic Acid,  Pesticide Control Products Act Registration  No. 25981, Common  Name Esteron-600 will  be used.  The intent is to brown  and erradlcate various  brush species in  preparation lor prescribed burning, and subsequent planting. Such  clearance leads to a  more productive and  economically viable  forest resource. Copies  of the Permit may be examined at the Sechelt  District Office, Ministry  of Forests, Teredo  Square, Sechelt, B.C.  B.L. Custance, C.E.T.  District Manager  Copyright and  The Sunshine Coast News  reserves the right lo classify  advertisemenls under appropriate headings and determine page location. The Sunshine Coasl News also  reserves Ihe right to revise or  reject any advertising which in  the opinion ol the Publisher is  in questionable lasle. In the  event that any advertisement  is rejected, Ihe sum paid lor  Ihe advertisement will be  refunded.  Minimum (3.00 p��r 4 line Insertion. Each additional line 75c or use our economical 3 weeks  lor the price ol 2 rate. This ofler is made available  for private individuals.  THE FOLLOWING CLASSIFICATIONS  ARE FREE  Birth Announcements, Lost and Found  No billing or telephone orders are accepted except  Irom customers who have accounts with us.  Cash,ohsquss er monsy orders  must ���eoompany all classified advertising  WlSfi  CLASSIFICATION:  Plots* mall to Coast News, Clssslllsd,  Box 460, Qibsons, B.C. VOM IVO T~ 1 j  Or bring In psrson to S p =". ? S ' I  Ths coast nsw. owe. in oibsons,      E9- For Sale, For Rent, etc. I  or Csmpbsll's Shoos In Boohslt or Msdslrs Park Pharmacy In Madtlrs Park. ���>  I   I   I   I    I   I   I    I   I   I   I   I    I   I   N    I   I   I   I   I   I   I    I   I   I   |   |l   in ii ii 11 n gxai  11111N1111111111M1111 \  i  i  uml  1111111111111 i   ii i i m  n  ��� i 11111111 11111111111111,  V   I   I   I   I   M   I Ml   I   I  I No. of ..,���.. |j  mmmmmmmmmmmam Coast News, June 7,1962  17  Crossword  Aaawan to tart wook'a Cweea-meeA  by Jo Melnyk  ACROSS  1. Church Hud 54.  S. Ago 58.  9. Snarai 62.  14. Grandparental 63.  15. SamoanPort 64.  16. Pertaining to the Kidney 66.  17. Newapaper Men 67.  19. MaktAnwnda 68.  20. Material 69.  21. Profane 70.  23. Conflict 71.  25. Greek Alphabet Letter  26. Roman Emperor  28.. Cheat  32. Newcomers  37. Nautical Term  38. Taaaa  39. Composer  41. Set Fire To  42. Seat  45. Snow White Fruit  48. Fear  50. Identical  51. Entrances  DOWN  Woodsman  Stripping  Peep Show  Love  Farmer's Event  Nut  "Wot --"  Indians  Shabby  Glen  Wither  jj 1\ 'a a? U'f 8 t  1 r -'Hup is i  A 8     ( *��� \  �� 1  <   i il' ii i  a  B a   Q r Ik 1 a t  [     0  NeBl   I H     A  blilFHiJ   UM!  "  V     Saffaffjf  "4 s[  s   aIsIyHYi d   t  It   ���;  tJeIn   t^B~a1eh   h  7 m  i'ln "fsWf kII 1" 1 J I,      i  *mv 1'irnnr  D ^   ' sKi' ��  I \\ uM 'i I o   >  j)  ��   �� TH ' R  i e ��mjv9 A  'ii l   s iWP E  ��    H 3gj|"    =.  S    1  1.  2.  3.  Parka (Fr.)  Open  Document  4.  5.  6.  Running Away  Tap  Mimicked  7.  Bred  8.  9.  10.  Cup (Fr.)  Farm Equipment  Go Back Over  11.  Celebes Ox  12.  13.  18.  Gasp  Sly  Attribute To  22.  Annex  24.  27.  Epochal  Loner  29.  Seaweed  30.  Wicked  t  vt c-mmp-im }  t-j>   u n ����� ii  1"            1"  Tn             �����  58                     Mil            W  Wmma             ���     ���  ��� m            *TI    BM            n w si  It W W\                  W WeS-ir  u        W tnauu            W 5tj  n n      LiHflH  ���ii        W Wweu        WWW  WWW                   Waamsi  I            -kl        -Lit  In          H'<  31. Network  32. Former  33. Companion  34. Maac. Name  35. Even If  36. Impudent Talk  40. Coin  43. Instructed  44. Freely  46. Love (Italian)  47. Winged Horae  49. Decay  52. Firm  53. Sleep Sound  55. Fireplace Part  56. Fisher  57. Delia ���  58. Flat Fish  59. Idea (Fr.)  60. Ballot  61. Aim  65. Salt (Fr.)  On the ^^  Seafood Platter  by Chak-Chak  One kind of seafood  that is available now is  fresh crab. Some people  like fresh crab very much  but are reluctant to buy a  whole crab because they  find it rather difficult to  remove the meat from  the shell. Here are a few  hints to help you extract  the meat from the shell.  The body meat is  easiest to clean. First,  remove the back shell  and remove membrane  and grey-white spongelike material from body  and cut the "nest" portion in half with a cleaver  or strong knife. Take  each half section and  place bottom-side up on  a hard surface and crack  body meat shell with the  heel of your hand. Now,  grasp the legs and strike  the body end against the  edge of a pan or bowl.  This should be a short,  shaking motion, and the  crab meat should pop  out of the body shell  when it bumps the edge  of the pan. Tap gently,  do not use a swinging  motion (like hammering  a nail) or you are likely  to have crab meat all  over the walls.  Cleaning the legs is  done in a similar manner  by twisting off each leg  and lower joint. Place  leg on a hard surface  (outside down) and tap  with mallet on pointed  edge to split shell. Peel  away loose pieces of shell  and hold main leg segment (with the open end  down) between your  thumb and forefinger  and bump the side of  your hand against the  pan. The leg meat should  pop out in one delicious  chunk.  Repeat the process  with the other segments  and the other legs. Break  off one of the claw tips  to make a handy pick for  prying out hard-to-get  pieces of meat. Enjoy  your fresh crab as-is or  in a crisp. Sea you.  Church  Services  Achievement Centre  holds its Open House  Jthk united church  of canada  Sunday Waarshlp Services  ST. JOHN'S  Davis Bay - 9:30 am  GIBSONS  Glassford Rd- 11:15am'  Sunday School - 9:30 am  Rev. Alex. G. Reid  ��� Church Telephone  886-2333  ST. BARTHOLOMEW A  ST. AIDAN  ANGLICAN  CHURCHES  Parish Family Eucharist  10:00 a.m.  St. Bartholomew  Gibsons  12:00  St. Aldan  Roberts Creek  SEVENtH-DAY  ADVENTIST CHURCH  Sabbath School Sat.  9:30. am  IHour or Worship Sat. 11 am  Browning Rd. & Hwy. 101  Paslor: C. Drieberg  Everyone Welcome  For information phone:  885-9730 or 883-2736  REFORMED  CHRISTIAN  GATHERING  I Sechell 885-5635  CALVARY  BAPTIST CHURCH  Park Rd., Gibsons  Paslor: Harold Andrews |  Res: 886-9163  Church: 886-2611  Sunday School 9:30 am  Morning Service 11:00 am |  Gospel Service 7 pm  Prayer & Bible Study  Thursday 7 pm  GIBSONS  PENTECOSTAL  CHURCH  Cedar Grove School  Chaster Rd., Gibsons  Isenior Pastor: Ted Boodle I  Youlh Pastor: Jack Moch \  Sunday School 9:30 am  Morning Worship 11 am  Evening Fellowship 6 pm  Home Bible Study  Phone 886-9482 or  886-7268  Affiliated wilh the  Pentecostal Assemblies  of Canada  by Janet Crosby  The Sunshine Achievement Centre held its  Open House last month.  Thanks to all who attended and contributed  to it success.  Marion Hodson has  been voted in as the new  Workshop Supervisor.  Congratulations to her!  Acknowledgements also  must be made to the  volunteer workers for all  their  time  and  energy  Legal Notes  devoted to the Centre.  Thanks also to  Katimavik for their support.  An assortment of  woodwork products continue to be made. Rose  trellises and cedar  planters, children's  wooden tables and chairs  and toy boxes are all for  sale. A contract for picnic tables has been accepted and they are now  being constructed.  GLAD TIDINGS  TABERNACLE  Gower Poinl Road  Phone 886-2660  Sunday School 9:45 am  Worship Service 11:00 am  Evening Fellowship 6 pm I  Bible Sludy Wed. 7:30 pm|  Paslor: Wayne Stilling  | CHRISTIAN SCIENCE       Wednesday 8:00 p.m.  SOCIETY SERVICES In United Church  ,       Sunday Service at        I     Building Davis Bay  I Sunday School 11:30 a.m. 885-2506 or 886-7gg2_  In the season of  grief...we care.  There is a time for all things, but grief like  joy must be shared. Let us provide the  consolation and assistance you need when  such a time of trial must be faced. We handle  everything, we pay attention to every detail.  886-9551  D. A. Devlin  Director  1665 Seaview  Gibsons  by J. Wayne Rowe  When we put our  signatures to the bottom  of a mortgage document,  the primary legal  ramification of that act  is that we are binding  ourselves to repay the  amount secured by the  mortgage. In legal terminology, this promise  to pay is referred to as  the personal covenant.  If we fail to fulfill our  promise, then one of the  remedies available to the  mortgage lender is to sue  on ihis personal covenant. The lender might  also seek an order of  foreclosure but if he does  foreclose, then his right  to sue on the personal  convenanl is extinguished.  In a situation where  the value of the properly  is less than the amount  owing on the mortgage,  the lender would not  likely foreclose on the  mortgage. Instead, he  would most likely obtain  an order authorizing the  sale of the property  thereby leaving him the  right to obtain a judgement on the personal  covenant for the balance  owing after the property  is sold.  The significance of  this is particularly acute  : in situations where a person has obtained the  original mortgage but  then allowed it to be  assumed by a purchaser  of his property. This is  not an uncommon occurrence where current interest rates at the time of  the sale of the property  are somewhat higher  than the rate on the existing mortgage. The  purchaser certainly  benefits by assuming the  mortgage and the vendor  often will as well, since  he may not have to pay  the interest penalty that  may be required if the  mortgage is paid out.  The danger for the  vendor in this situation is  that he remains liable to  the lender on his personal covenant for so  long as the mortgage is in  effect. Thus, it is conceivable that two years  after the sale of the property, the unsuspecting  vendor may suddenly  find himself faced with a  . claim by the lender if the  new owner has defaulted  on the mortgage.  In many cases this  scenario is unlikely to occur simply because there  is sufficient equity in the  property so that the  lender will usually  choose to foreclose.  However, in the declining market that we have  been experiencing, cases  are beginning to arise  where mortgages were  assumed at a time when  they represented 75 per  cent of the value of the  property but now exceed  the current value of the  property. In these situations, some lenders are  turning to the original  owners to fulfill their  personal covenants.  What can one do lo  protect oneself from this  unfortunate situation?  Firstly, as with many  problems, prevention is  the best cure. Be aware  of the risk that you are  taking in allowing a mortgage to be assumed and  then decide whether the  benefits to you justify  the risk. If not, don't  allow the mortgage to be  assumed.  Secondly, if you  decide to allow the mortgage to be assumed, ap  proach the lender as to  the possibility of being  released from any further liability under the  mortgage. Some will  agree to this, others will  not. If the lender agrees,  make sure your lawyer  obtains the proper  release.  Lastly, if you are  caught in this situation,  you do have a legal claim  against the person who  assumed your mortgage,  since he is obligated lo  keep up the payments.  Unfortunately, this will  probably be of little  comfort to you since the  lender is most likely  claiming against you  because the new owner is  unable to pay the  amount owing.  JULY 1ST  BAMBOO  BLINDS  Attractive, lightweight, natural  bamboo blinds are an excellent  way to keep your home cool &  your furniture protected from  fading sunlight.  Examples:   4x6' $14.98  5'x6' $18.95  6'x6' $21.98  duradek  Permanent, waterproof,  vinyl outdoor floor  eovorlng  Attractive, textured, low-  maintenance, skid-resistant surface also resists checking, cracking, fading, mildew & flame.  ��� Cholo* of 6 designer  colours  ��� Professionally  Installed j]  Hliii l)f I rii's  KT��rw  For all your Carpets  CarPet  I NO  cleanln9  Build-uP'  S08P->��  ��*��'  iWS  jfif*.**  "C*��ST MALL. Gflggf'  ,,   I  ���  886-2023  in her  NEW LOCATION  in Sunnycrest Mall  across from Super Valu  ^ecfausuCort  CAMpbEll's^  Bwto Stat* Kowtoogft SKtyeM 9��gg0w|  SUBSTANTIAL  SAYINGS  THROUGHOUT  ENTIRE STORE  ^mlirootioj^cctiib  ;*** BELOW Vi PRICE  ' jLj^        IM Quantities ��<wl  THIS SPECTACULAR SALE  ENDS JUNE 19TH  1  iSe ->f  T. Slnclilr|  885-9327  lath* ���KB of Saehalt  ^Cowrlt Strtst 685-9345^,  ^ 18  Coast News, June 7,1982  an.*  irBW|f  ^w^1  But ti^orse elsewhere  Recession severe locally  by D.J. Hauka  The recession, ihough severe locally, hasn't hit this  area as hard as the rest of the province.  Don Lockstead told the Gibsons Chamber of  Commerce the southern Sunshine Coast has had a  high increase in ihe number of people applying for  unemployment benefits. But the NDP MLA for  Mackenzie lold ihe Chamber the increase wasn't as  high as it was in other parts of the province.  "The Sunshine Coasl saw an increase in people applying for UIC of 76 per cent," Lockstead said, "bul  in Powell River, for instance, the increase was 132  per cent."  li was election nighl as well for ihe Gibson's  by Elaine Futttrmin  Guess W-iere  The usual prize of $5 will be awarded to the first  person whose name is chosen correctly identifying  the location of Ihe above. Send entries to the Coast  News, Box 460, Gibsons, before Saturday of this  week. Last week's winner was Dorothy Murray,  886-2919, Gibsons, who correctly identified the  painted door across from the Bank of Montreal tn  Lower Gibsons.  Seumus Fund  over the top  A total of $10,800 was raised by 157 pledged  walkers at Camp Byng Sunday for the Seumus Hennessey fund.  Seumus, who was injured seriously in an accident,  needs special equipment to live at home. The Scouts  and parems and other participants walked a five km  roule at Camp Byng to raise the funds.  BJ ��� ^-^ Baftew I ������-��� n un nn n The community donated a total of $12,412 as well  HOSDIIal InCrRdSG as bedding, housing supplies, clothing, etc., to make  ������****!������*��������� ww******   this project possible. The Society's present assets in-  Chamber. The new president, vice-president and  treasurer were elected by acclamation.  Tony Fay is the new presidenl, taking over from  Barry Reeves, who will serve as past-president. Jerry  Dixon was acclaimed vice-president, and the new  treasurer is Sue McLean. v  The Chamber was unable to find any nominees for  ihe position of secretary, so ten directors "(instead of  ihe usual nine) were elected lo ihe board. One of  Ihem will serve as secretary.  The new directorship is Jon McRae, Paul  Lambert, Bill Hughes, Mark Hood, Ken Crosby,  Rita Hummel, Russel Crum, Don Poisson, Marilyn  Strom and Gerry Kirsh.  .WHARF ROAD, SECHELT 885-2030  A very successful operation  Refugee society closes shop  The Sunshine Coast Society for Vietnamese  Refugees is officially ending its existence this month.  Established in July 1979, with the purpose of aiding  Vietnamese Boat People, the Society's members  donated funds and material goods towards the sponsorship of Vietnamese refuges. In October, 1979, two  separate families arrived on the Coast, a total of six  young people. Of these six, three have since moved to  Vancouver and started a new life. The other three;  Thi, Ngan and Phat, still live and work in Sechelt. In  May 1980, Chi, a relative, was also sponsored by the  Society and brought to the Coast. She now lives and  works in Vancouver. All of these sponsorships are  now legally concluded.  The Board of Trustees of St. Mary's Hospital has  decided to increase the fee for non-emergency service  of the Emergency Department to $25 for residents of  the province, as defined in the B.C. Hospital Insurance Act. This is an all inclusive fee with the exception that a further $5 charge is added for medications which have to be dispensed. A complete list of  fees for non-residents of the province and other  specialized examinations is available upon request  from the hospital.  The Emergency admission service remains at $4 inclusive.  Reactor reaction  Continued from Page I  fascist bul completely unpredictable is the most appalling display of moral bankruptcy I have seen in a  long time.  The doubletalk coming from Ottawa about the  need to honour our contract with Argentina is a  farce. In fact, when the contract was signed in 1972,  a democratically elected government existed in  Argentina. When it was overthrown by the military,  the legal underpinning of the deal was kicked away  by jackboots.  I'm afraid our own government consists of more  than just fools. It consists of men and women aiding  and abetting the rise of neo-Naziism in Latin  America.  The Canadian federal cabinet, at this moment in  time, is nothing more than a roomful of nuclear  Quislings.  At Versailles  Continued from Page 2  reciprocal trade between  the U.S. and Canada is  of vital interest to Canadians. Can Canadians  live with a SO cent dollar  and 30 per cent  unemployment? This  may be the price for independent action.  It seems as the Conference draws to a close  that there has been  something of a compromise. The Americans  have retained  high  in  clude $2,400 repaid by Thi, Ngan and Pat on an  interest-free loan given to help purchase a trailer,  $1,195 in accumulated bank interest, and $2,500 held  in reserve to allow for unforeseen emergencies during  ihe last sponsorship period.  Considering input from the membership, the directors have decided to disperse of these assets as  follows: $1,000 is to go to the Seamus Hennessy  Trust Fund; Thi, Ngan, and Phat are each lo receive  a $500 rebate on their past loan; the balance of approximately $3,500 is to go to the Immigrant Services  Society in Vancouver. This Society (1SS) is a nonprofit organization which aids immigrants upon their  arrival in Canada. English classes, counseling, and  specific help in adapting to Canadian culture are  some of the services they provide. They are at present  helping Vietnamese and Polish refugees in large  numbers. By donating to this organization, the Sunshine Coast Society for Vietnamese Refugees will  continue to fulfill its purpose.   Rwe Spwd{  HYBRID    TEA  $4.95 & $5.95  STANDARDS  $19.95 & $24.95  WEED-N-FEED$8.9910  ^    txnAm & Pel SutyGto  \W$$&-    Gibsons Landing     886-2919  terest rates; the Europeans their Soviet connection. The question to  be asked now is: are  these divisions amongst  the Allies temporary  ones or do they represent  real changes? Does the  future mean a more independent European  block with strong Soviet  links, and an isolationist  protectionist America?  Canadians in particular  should hope not.  LUXURY  1250 Sq. Pt.  BEAUTIFULLY SET UP  ON A LAR0E TREED LOT IN  MAPLE TREE VILLAGE  BIQ MAPLE PARK  Spacious open llvlng/dlnlng room plan  with beamed ceilings, and feature waits.  2 - Bedrooms  ��� Large Den - or 3rd Bedroom  2 ��� Full Bathrooms  ��� Deluxe Carpet Throughout  7 ��� Major Appliances  ��� Extra Large Storage Spaces  ��� Private Sun Deck - feces SAW  - Double Car Port  - Nice Workshop with 110/220 Power  - Landscaped - For Easy Care  Discriminating owner has spared nothing  to establish this luxurious home for  gracious retirement living, but due to a  change In circumstances must now sell.  Priced well below replacement cost....In  order to move quickly.  PRIVATE SALE  FOR DETAILS PHONE  885-S692  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  Q  ��  ��^QQQ^Q������^����QQ��Q> ^  ONE YEAR  NO INTEREST FINANCING*  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ONE YEAR  NO INTEREST FINANCING  ONE YEAR  NO INTEREST FINANCING4  *On Approved Credit  Buy ANY ITEM in the store  (Valued at $100.00 or more)  DURING THE MONTH OP JUNK  with payments spread over one year, and pay  NO  INTEREST  ��� No Down Payment  ��� No Payment for 45 Days from Date of Purchase  ON*  ��v*  If you buy a..  FfllDBE  Price  + Tax  ���809.00  53.04  Total Cost  ���952.94  Total Cost Spread Over 12 Months  ���952.94 + 12 a $79.42/month  Therefore you pay a Monthly Payment of ��79.42  for 12 months  NO INTEREST CHARGE!  HOME  FURNISHINGS  Open     Tin:  886 9733  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  Q  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  Q  ��  ��S��& �� ��QQQQQQQQQQQ

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