BC Historical Newspapers

BC Historical Newspapers Logo

BC Historical Newspapers

Sunshine Coast News Jun 14, 1982

Item Metadata


JSON: xcoastnews-1.0176073.json
JSON-LD: xcoastnews-1.0176073-ld.json
RDF/XML (Pretty): xcoastnews-1.0176073-rdf.xml
RDF/JSON: xcoastnews-1.0176073-rdf.json
Turtle: xcoastnews-1.0176073-turtle.txt
N-Triples: xcoastnews-1.0176073-rdf-ntriples.txt
Original Record: xcoastnews-1.0176073-source.json
Full Text

Full Text

Array Legislative Library  Parliament Buildings  Victoria, B.C.  V8V 1Xft  j  The Sunshine  Published at Gibsons, B.C. '25* per copy on news stanrj>  June 14,1982 Volume 36 Number 24  HMCS Restigouche made a fine sight as she steered towards Gibsons Harbour last Saturday evening. The naval destroyer carried the Lieutenant Governor of  British Columbia on an official visit. .j  B.C. Lieutenant Governor Henry Bell-Irving and  Gibsons Mayor Lorraine Goddard are greeted by  Gibsons Pipe Band and local school bands at the of-  . flcial opening ceremonies of Gibsons new council  chambers, Saturday, June 12. . ve�� iwn *��u  Province tax  take soars   by Julie Warkman  Sunshine Coast tax payers' share of property taxes  collected by the provincial government for general  revenue have increased dramatically this year according to a table prepared by SCRD secretary treasurer  Larry Jardine.  Jardine prepared the table, similar to the one  below, to show the value of the provincial government's 10 mill general revenue levy over the past  eight years. Included is the impact of the combined  increase in assessed values and the increase in the  rural levy from 10 to 12 mills in 1982.  Rural  Per Cent  Funds  Per Cent  Year Assessment  $  1974 57,578,393  Increase  Raised  $  Increase  1975  59,922,364  4.1  599,223  4.1  1976 63,974,460  6.7  639,745  6.7  1977 65,119,005  1.7  651,190  1.7  1978 74,229,585  13.9  742,296  13.9  1979 84,311,201  13.6  843,112  13.6  1980 88,658,017  5.1  886,580  5.1  1981 98,139,489  10.7  981,395  10.7  1982 141,086,050  43.7  1,693,033  72.5  For 1982, of the total assessed value of property on  the Sunshine Coast, 85 per cent of it is rural. As Jardine indicated in his memo, "In a year of Provincial  restraint, the rural taxpayers on the Sunshine Coast  will be subject to a 72.5 per cent increase in their  taxes for general purposes".  Jardine confirmed to the Coast News that, as the  board requested, a letter has been forwarded to provincial ministers asking for justification. Replies  have not yet been received.  Prices and markets falling  i  |������      ...���������       e^������^. ��� i  I-   in  Port Mellon cutbacks  by John Burnside  Citing falling pulp markets and prices as the prime  factors, Canfor Vice President of Pulp, Bill Hughes,  and Port Mellon Mill Manager, Harry Cargo released a statement last week announcing that the Port  Mellon mill will face closure of 38 working days this  year over two separate periods.  The closures, affecting virtually all of Port  Mellon's 579 salaried and hourly employees, will take  place from July 1 to 18 inclusive and from August 16  to September 6 inclusive. According to Vice President Hughes, only a few employees performing administrative tasks will be excepted, though there may  be a few more during the second closure performing  'a very limited amount of unavoidable maintenance  work',,     | ..,....     .;..'���'  "We are just not generating the amount of cash we  need," said Hughes. He pointed to the fact that the  coastal pulp mills were heavily involved in foreign  sales and that the Japanese paper industry was  operating at just 65% pf capacity.  Management at Port Mellon had anticipated production of 170,000 tons of pulp during 1982. Of the  42,000 tons produced during the first quarter, only  17,000 tons had been marketed.  During last week's press release it was stated that it  costs $100 to store a ton of pulp per year. "At  today's interest rates that is just not practical," said  Vice President Hughes.  "We remain optimistic for the long term future of  No guarantees given  bur products," said Hughes, "but I must advise you  that we do not foresee any early improvement in our  markets. Even with these curtailments we will likely  still have a larger than normal inventory in storage at  year's end."  Harry Cargo said that in the long run it would be  necessary to reduce the number of man hours required to produce a ton of pulp at Port Mellon.  "We have the highest man hours per ton in British  Columbia because it is a very old mill with too much  equipment for the tonnage produced."  Also affected by the curtailment in the prospects of  the pulp market are renovations taking place at Port  Mellon. While the new warehouse still has a completion date of October 1982, the machineroom has  ..been put on hold with only the foundations to be laid  by .the end of this year- The diffuser outfall, an antipollution measure, will be completed in October 1982  alio. Of the $5.2 million that was to be spent on  modernization in the 1982 budget, it is estimated now  that only $1.4 million will be spent.  Another factor along with falling markets and  prices for pulp are the increases in labour and energy  costs. Cargo pointed out that hydro costs had increased by 46% in the past 18 months.  Vice President Hughes was of the opinion that the  curtailments in production should not cause great  economic hardship. ''With the shutdowns coming  during the prime vacation time, many of our  workforce may choose to take their vacations during  the closure," he said.  Hepatitis feared  Sewer problem  seen critical  Three items concerning the regional water and  sewer function were brought to the attention of the  regional board at last Thursday's regular meeting;  the sewer situation on Binnacle Avenue in Sechelt,  the water shortage problem in parts of Area E and  the condition of a water supply line in Tuwanek.  Of prime concern was the Binnacle Avenue sewer  problem. Mayor Bud Koch told the board that the  situation has deteriorated to the point that there is a  rat problem. "If something isn't done soon, I  wouldn't be surprised if we see an outbreak of  hepatitis," said Koch. The regional board agreed to  make a joint plea with the Village of Sechelt to  Municipal Affairs for approval of the project which  would rectify the problem. Municipal Affairs has  stated to the regional board that loan authorizations  for water and sewer were being granted only in cases  of urgency and the board concurred that in light of  this new information, Municipal Affairs would certainly see the urgency of the need for the pumping  station that would rectify the problem.  Regional board chairman and Area E representative Jim Gurney, after explaining the problem some  residents in Area E were having with water supply,  asked the board's approval to investigate the installation of a spare 15,000 gallon water holding tank in  the vicinity of the present tank. Gurney pointed out  that this interim solution would double the chances  of the residents having water when they wanted it and  estimated the cost of the project to be in the  neighbourhood of $15,000. The long term solution  would be replacing current six inch pipe with ten inch  pipe, a project on hold waiting approval from Victoria. Gurney added that the expenditure required to  install the tank would not be wasted when approval is  granted to proceed with installation of the larger;  pipe, in that the holding tank would still be useful. '���  The third item concerned a one inch plastic pipe  encased in. wood that supplies water to some  Tuwanek residents. Jack Marsden, resident  spokesman, pointed out that the encasement needed  work dq'ne to it before winter in order to prevent  possible freezing of the water supply during cold  spells. Chairman Gurney assured Marsden that the  board has the project in mind. Marsden also questioned; the status of garbage collection for the area  and tfSs told by Larry Jardine,; Stotoairy-Treiww,  'that it should start some time in July and they would  be informed. He also confirmed that it would be a  weekly service.  Union fears layoffs  by John Burnside  "We never considered meeting with mill management to discuss a rollback in wages because they  could give us no guarantee that a rollback would ensure that there would be no layoffs later," said President Dave Gant of the Port Mellon Local #1119 of  the Canadian Paperworkers Union.  Gant told the Coast News that he, along with  representatives of all 17 locals of the CPU had attended a meeting called by the Pulp and Paper Industrial Relations Bureau in Vancouver just over a  month ago. The Bureau represents the pulp manufacturers of B.C.  "They asked us to defer the 13% increase we  negotiated last year and to forego negotiated benefits  but without guarantees about layoffs we couldn't  justify it," said Gant. He pointed out that back east  massive layoffs were taking place despite lower  wages.  "Curtailments are happening throughout the industry," said President Gant. "The Prince Rupert  mill has been down for two months. We appear to be  one of the last mills to be affected. The new pulp  machine still had the green light just two weeks ago."  Gant described the negotiations which last year led  to the 13% increase this year as being 'fair and  reasonable' but said that he felt the pulp industry was  not too happy about the union's decision not to accept rollbacks.  "The way it stands, they will get their 13% back,  again with a six week closure," said Gant. "One  good thing is that the closure coming at vacation time  will minimize the loss of wages."  The president of CPU Local 1119 told the Coast  News that the union had given management a  memorandum containing 16 questions.  "Our biggest concern is the possibility of permanent layoffs after the closure," said Gant. "There  has been some talk of 'minor surgery' and we want to  know exactly what that means."  Gam said that in all probability such cuts would  affect 'junior employees'���those with less than one  year's service.  Gant conceded that some reduction in man hours  per ton would appear to be needed at Port Mellon  but said that he had been under the impression that  situation would be corrected by attrition.  Another prime concern of Local 11191s a possible  cutback in the apprenticeship programme at Port  Mellon.  "Presently there is one apprentice for every five or  seven journeymen at the mill," said Gant, "and the  programme has turned out many good journeymen.  Cuts seem to be in the works and present apprentices  may get their papers after four or five years but no  work. They will likely have to go back into the labour  pool. It's going to cause problems."  According to the president of Local 1119 the union  had asked for work during the closure to take care of  safety-related situations for which there normally  just isn't time.  "The company says this is not a make-work shutdown."  Local 1119 will be meeting on Wednesday to consider its position on construction work continuing at  the mill during the upcoming closure.  Boundaries  confused  Area F representative David Hunter recommended  to the board last Thursday that a meeting between  the Sunshine Coast Regional Board and the School  District board be called to discuss area boundaries.  The recent elections in the Village of Sechelt and  Area C made the board aware that there is some confusion in the public's mind as to area boundaries,  especially since designations for the regional board  areas and school district areas do not conform.  Hunter noted that the survey undertaken by the  Coast News following the June 5 election in Area C  confirmed that residents are confused by area  designations and suggested that as well as defining  boundaries, names should be given to the various  areas for easy reference.  Following a suggestion by Secretary-Treasurer  Larry Jardine that maps of areas could be published  in the local papers prior to an election, Area C  representative Jon McRae recommended that this be  done and that the polling station be advertised as  well.  Shellfish closure  The Department of Fisheries and Oceans has  detected an unacceptable increase in the PSP  (Paralytic Shellfish Poison) of shellfish in the  waters in Areas 15 and 16. Area 15 includes the  waters lying adjacent to Powell River, Toba Inlets areas. Area 16 includes the waters lying adjacent to Thormanby Island, Texada Island,  Pender Harbour, Bargain Bay, Hardy Island,  Egmont area, Jervis Inlet and Sechelt Inlet.  Those areas will be closed until further notice to  all harvesting of bivalve molluscs. "Bivalve  Molluscs" means oysters, clams and mussels.  The Department of Fisheries and Oceans will  be continuing to monitor the shellfish for contamination and will advise when acceptable  levels have been reached.  For further information please contact the  local Fisheries office at 883-2313.  Coast planning  Catherine Berris will be in Sechelt on June 14  lo discuss her report prepared for the Sunshine  Coast regional board entitled Coastal Planning  and Management. All members of area planning committees and the public are welcome to  attend the meeting to be held in the village office al 7:30 p.m.  SCRD supports  conservation help  The SCRD will be supporting the Cedar  Grove Parenl-Teacher committee's request lo  the regional dislrici office of the Fish and  Wildlife Service for additional staff lo augment  Ihe Coasl's single fish and wildlife officer.  Pender wildlife  The lasl meeting before the summer break of  Ihe Pender Harbour Wildlife Society will be on  June 15, 7:30 p.m. at the Madeira Park  Elementary School. Eric Brook, a world  traveller and backpacker will be the guest  speaker for the evening. The public is welcome.  ON THE INSIDE...  Why alcoholism? Page 7  Business update Pages 8 & 9  Police news Page 10  Fastball scores Page 16  Egmont Sports Day Page 17  Classifieds Pages 21, 22 & 23  Madoc-Jones on the  Israeli invasion        24  MIMIi��HIHHI ����l  Coast News, June 14,1982  What it a regional board?  The decision of the regional board last week, to publicize area  boundaries prior to board elections comes as welcome news. It is apparent from last week's election, in which fewer than one in five voters  bothered to cast a ballot, that the very existence of the board might  come as news to many Coast residents.  The board serves the unorganized portions of the Sunshine Coast  with a variety of essential services without which civilized life would  be neni impossible. It has been doing this since January 4,1967 when  the board was incorporated.  That many Coast residents don't know what the regional board is or  does, let alone what area they reside in, is largely the result of the  board's inability to educate its constituents. While many residents  simply don't care about who is responsible for water, sewer, zoning  and the like, those who do have not been adequately informed.  It is the board's responsibility to let the people know what it is and  what it does. The newspapers too share a part of the blame for not  communicating to the public the purpose of regional government.  While this newspaper has generally attempted to keep the public informed about regional board activities, we may have been making the  same mistake as the board in assuming the public knows more about  regional government than it actually does.  To go along with the board's decision to publicize area boundaries,  we recommend that the board consider ways to inform the public  about the role the board plays on the Sunshine Coast.  Unless some effort is made in this regard, not only will the board's  usefulness become an election issue in November, but the threat to  regional government brought on by the prospect of restructuring will  continue to grow.  Encouraging signs  There have been some encouraging signs abroad of late in the little  world of local politics. Perhaps they can best be exemplified by a comment Alderman Bill Edney made at the recent meeting between  members of Gibsons Council and the Elphinstone Electors' Association.  Alderman Edney admitted that he had come to the meeting with  some trepidation but added: "When I got here and saw all these  familiar faces belonging to people I've seen in my store for years I  realized I was among neighbours".  On Monday night there was a joint meeting of the village councils  and the regional board and while, apparently, all was not sweetness  and light, the meeting itself represented a victory for reasoned consultation over suspicion and hostility.  What Alderman Edney realized last Wednesday night has application for the. Sunshine Coast generally. We are all neighbours here. We  occupy an attractive rock between two ferries. Geography binds us  and we would do well to exercise as much neighbourly co-operation as  possible.  We have all had enough of the bickering and squabbling that has  been going on of late. Here's to a more co-operative future.  I  ...from the filet of the COAST NEWS  FIVE YEAR8 AQO  Bruno Gerussi and Robert  Clothier are named Honourary  Members of Lions International  at the annual meeting of the  Gibsons Lions Club.  Children in the Porpoise Bay  area of Sechelt are alleged to be  sick as a result of drinking water  into which pentachlorphinal had  seeped from power poles. Mayor  Nelson, a B.C. Hydro employee,  told council he knew of the poison and Is reported to have said,  "It's very good. It kills everything."  Front page picture shows Edmund Juneau of Sechelt, aged  100, dancing with his 95 year old  sister.  MLA Don Lockstead tells the  people of Pender Harbour that  they must fight to ensure that  they do not lose their medical  clinic.  TEN YEARS AQO  A two-day celebration at  Camp Byng extols SO years of  scouting.  Premier W.A.C. Bennett is due  in Gibsons this Saturday to  open the Elphinstone Pioneer  Museum.  Sechelt Chamber of Commerce plans to pave the Porpoise Bay ramp.  Wharfinger Slim Thorburn of  Gibsons reports that the three  sections of cement float mooring which sank In March In Gibsons Harbour have been  refloated In time for the summer  tourist traffic. Don Hauka of Gibsons led the salvage operation.  FIFTEEN YEARS AQO  The May rainfall this year  amounted to 1.84 Inches, less  than half of the normal amount.  Pender  Harbour  Secondary  School modifies /Its freedom  with responsibility experiment  among students.  The  school   district  starts  registration  of   children  old  enough for kindergarten.  TWENTY YEARS AQO  The June 1961 census shows  a population of 7,661 on the Sunshine Coast.  One hour parking has been  established by Gibsons Council  for parking in the village  business centre.  The first local do-it-yourself  dry cleaning plant has been  established in Sunnycrest  Plaza.  TWENTY-FIVE YEARS AQO  Following the ferry change to  Langdale, Sechelt Motor  Transport has established bus  stops In the vicinity of Bals  Block in Gibsons.  I.D. Birse of Black Ball Ferries  announces that official opening  of the Langdale Ferry terminal  will be held on June 19.  THIRTY YEARS AQO  Caustic remarks were heard  at Gibsons Council with  ratepayers protesting sprinkling  regulations.  B.C. Tel Is surveying the  phone system on the Sunshine  Coast with a view to taking it  over.  Gibsons Board of Trade holds  a Hard Times Dance in the  school hall.  THIRTY-FIVE YEARS AQO  A copy of an early publication,  The Peninsula Eagle dated 1931,  is unearthed by the staff of the  Coast News.  Doreen Doyle is home again  in Sechelt after undergoing a  delicate heart operation, the  first of Its' kind performed in B.C.  Abe Mason (seated centre) applied for D.L. 4313 In West Sechelt  in 1915. He was a logger from Seattle who built what is now  known as Mason Roid in order to deliver timber from his property into Trail Bay. In the early 1920s he moved to the west bank of  Cook Creek where it flows Into West Porpoise Bay, and built the  cottage shown here. His wife Edith (standing in doorway) had a  flower garden which, attracted large quantities of beautiful butterflies and she grew delicious strawberries beside the creek. The  back field was home t'o pigs and chickens as well as Abe's logging  horses. Mrs. Charles Jordan (seated on left) lived on the east bank  The Sunshine fiftAf f  John Burmese)  George Matthews  June Warkman  Copyaottlnfj  Wendy.Lynne Johns  Gerry Walker  Aooounta Dapartmant  MM. Vaughan  Lite SharKJan  Advertising Dapartmant  Fran Berger  Mark Hood .  Jane McOuat  Shanl R. Sohn  Production Dapartmant  Nancy Conway  Neville Conway  John Storey  Brad Benson  Clroulutlon  Stephen Carroll  of Cook Creek. Her husband installed a ram In the stream to pro.'  vide electricity for their home in the days when electric lights were ���  rare in Sechelt. Stan Delong on right and Masons' dog Jlggs on'  steps. J.C. Jordan obtained water rights at Cook Creek in 1923  and Abe Mason in 192$. They acquired their properties from -  Thomas John Cook, who purchased D.L. 1437 In 1892, and for  whome the creek is named. His daughter Jean (Mrs. Whittaker)'  contributed this photo and his granddaughter, Helen Dawe, wrote j  this caption. ���  [Slings & Arrows^^  Ipeorge MatthewsP1^  th* Sunahin* Com! N*ws is a co-operative, locally  owned newspaper, published at Gibsons, B.C. every Monday by Ol.wford Pre��� Ltd., Box 460, Qibsons, B.C.  VON 1V0 Tel. 886-2622 or 886-7817.  Second Class Mall Registration No. 4702  It was a warm and  friendly meeting held in  the'Arts Centre last Sun-  day-jto pay tribute to  veteltan president and  write? of%he Sunshine  Coast, Butert Evans,  To bt��n Ijlh the news  He's home,again after a  brief sojojirft int_S>,  Mary's Hospital. /TO  minor corrective Hunger]^  was successful and the  incredible Hubert is  cheerful, optimistic, and  with yet another new  lease on life.  Hubert, of course,  could not be present in  person but most assured-,  ly was he there in spirit.  His son Jonathon Evans  read to the assembly of  friends a message written  by Hubert for the occa��  sion.  Hubert's old friend  Bert Nelson presented a  videotape made of  Hubert two years ago to  commemorate the  publication of his last  novel O Time in Your  Flight. There was  footage of Hubert at  work, in conversation  with his publisher Howie  White, and Hubert out  of doors. There was also  the enduring and unaffected charm of Hubert's  conversation accompanying the video. And  there was a moving  reading by Hubert of the1  marvellously characteristic poem which ap-,  pears on this page.  Fellow writers Edith'  Iglauer Daly, John  Faustmann, Alan Twigg,  and yours truly stood lo  pay their tribute and to  read favourite pieces of  Hubert's work. The  Ensemble Theatre made  its > first public ap-,  pearance with some fine  solo and choral readings  of Hubert's poetry.  Bert Nelson had a tape  of Hubert reading his  own work and portions  of the readings interspersed the rest of the  programme.  At 2 p.m. Margaret  Laurence, noted Canadian novelist and  longtime admirer and  penpal of Hubert's,  made a conference call  from her home in Ontario and chatted with'  Hubert's son and  daughter as she passed  along her affectionate  tribute to The Old  Journeyman as Hubert  signs his letters to her.  Dorothy and Ted  Woodruff, who- are  translating   Hubert's  Mist on the River, were  present to pay tribute.  Holding the occasion  together and lending his  own words and feeling to  the tribute was the man  who has been as instrumental as any in the  rediscpvery in his  e��.g.U^es. pf. .Hubert  Evans,, the.wfjtsiv,:     ���  Howie White of H��V;  bour Publishing 'has  already published two  volumes of Hubert's  poetry as well as the  remarkable O Time in  Your Flight which  Hubert published in his  late eighties. White sketched the remarkable  writing career of Hubert  Evans spanning some  seven decades.  There were many there  who did not speak. Their  individual presences had  a like motivation���the  love of a remarkable  man.  For myself, I can do  no better than paraphrase what I said at  the tribute. I have gone  to Hubert Evans for advice and he has given it. I  havesought and received  his'suppdrt. But perhaps  it is the things I did not  seek which he has given  me which are of the most  enduring value. These  are: the example of a  man meeting the unkind-  nesses of age with enormous gallantry; and  above all there is the unfathomable enrichment  of knowing an unassuming man who has so lived  that in his age he has  achieved a rare spiritual  grandeur.  He enriches us all.  Questionnaire  (on entering my eighty-fifth year)  What do you make of It all, old man  Now that you're almost there?  The serenity you seek still lies ahead.  Press on.  Dismiss the past.  Detachment is the order of your day.  What can the inconsequential play  of children hold for you?  Why bless young lovers  with your following eyes?  Why bare your heart to sorrows  other than your own?  Forget your little ship;  you will not put to sea again.  The saplings you set out  you will never see as trees.  Your compost will nourish gardens  someone else will plant.  Why allow your comrade's anguished face  lo banish sleep?  Why not forget his dismembered body  in that shattered trench?  Why cherish memories of her enduring love?  They will not warm your bed  nor can your arms enfold them.  You pitted will and words against exploiters.  Is It through fault of yours  exploiters flourish still?  Had you known the spastic orphan's  desolation  before he hanged himself  behind the backwoods barn  you would have been the first.  to offer friendship.  So why accuse yourself  that all you did for him  was help to bury him?  You do not answer me, old man  but I know what you are thinking.  For you, detachment Is desertion.  For you, and such as you,  serenity must wait.  ��� Hubert Evans  The purpose of Israel's invasion of  Lebanon last week was  remarkably simple for an  age in which the purpose  of war is usually complex.  Consider for a moment the various reasons  given for going to war  during the past half century. Germany attacked  Czechoslovakia to make  that country safe for  Germans. Germany attacked Russia to protect  the world against communism. The Allies attacked Germany to make  the world safe for  democracy. The United  States went to war in  Vietnam to protect Asia  against communism. Britain invaded the  Falkland Islands to protect the citizens of those  islands against the tyranny of dictatorship.  Israel, on the other  hand, invaded Lebanon  in order to kill people  -pure and simple. Certainly Israel wishes to  protect its borders from  the constant harrassment  of the PLO, but the real  reason it invaded  Lebanese territory was to  kill as many members of  the PLO as possible,  thousands of them, tens  of thousands of them if  possible - men, women,  children, grandmothers,  grandfathers, everybody.  In the past, Israel has  used a different strategy  to protect itself against  the PLO. It has made  itself the most powerful  military force in the  region; it has made its  borders secure and it has  used diplomatic means  to prevent an alliance of  its enemies.  This strategy has  generally been successful, but has had the  effect of making Israel  into an armed camp with  all the the attendant  psychological stresses on  its citizens and of course,  has put tremendous  strain on the Israeli  economy. This first approach to Israeli self-  defense may well be called the Roman strategy.  The Romans, who-,  wanted to remove the  Jews from their,  homeland some 2000'  years ago, just sent them .  all packing, not unlike'  what the Israelis did to"  the Palestinians in 1947. \  Last week's invasion^  of Lebanon appears to-  mark a major strategic]  shift from the Roman,  strategy to the Turkish  World War I,, the .Turks,  wanted to get rid  Armenia, they killed  the Armenians - hundreds of thousands of  them. Then, when ther>>  were no more Armenians',  left, the Turks simply"  said that now there is no  more Armenia.  There are problems,'  with this second strategy'  however. As we have,  seen, Turkish em-j  bassadors everywhere,  are under constant threat,  of assassination from,  descendants of the sur-,  vivors of the Armenian!  massacre. It would seem,  that in order for the  Turkish strategy to suc>  ceed, everyone has to be,J  killed. If survivors re^  main, they will likely;!  sooner, or later, strike;  back at their murderers.;:  The likelihood of  Israel succeeding in kill*  ing all the supporters'of  the PLO is remote in thd  extreme. The mair!  reason for this is the fact  that the descendants ot  the original million and a  half Palestinians have  grown in numbers and  are spread all over the  Middle East. There are  far more of them in  Syria, Iraq, Jordan and]  the Saudi Arabian penin-;  sula than in Lebanon. '<  The major problem  with Israel's shift to the  Turkish strategy is that  not only will the vast ma;  jority of the PLO survive, but they will  even more angry an  vengeful than before.  Few peoples on earth  have the benefit of as  long a history as the  Israelis, but sadly, like  the rest of us, they seem  not to have learned from  it. ;  Make no mistake:  when the Israeli government says it wants a' 40  km security zone on its  northern border and  when it says it merely  wishes to disrupt the "infrastructure of the PLO,  what is really means) is,  "kill them all".  Geoffrey Mad];  Jones provides a  thorough analysis of the  Israeli invasion in 'his  column this week. Letters to the Editor JF  Coaat News, June 14,1982  Harrison firm back at Chabot  Editor:  So James R. Chabot  thinks I'm a liar! Strong  words for daring to suggest that his government  is diverting money from  hospitals, schools, and  housing to pay for the  367 million dollar Convention Centre. This is  typical of the high minded debate we've come to  expect from Socret  ministers.  James R. Chabot con  veniently overlooks the  obvious question. Just  where exactly is the  money coming from for  the Convention Centre  and other mega-  projects? We can't even  afford hospital beds!  With Bennett's  double-shuffle budget  we can only be sure of  one thing. The money  isn't coming from luxury  trips to Arizona and New  York,   $1200   dollar  tickets to Broadway  shows, expensive imported wines and imaginary dinners signed  for by Chabot's  honourable, truth-loving  cronies.  James R. Chabot better be prepared to tell the  whole truth himself  before he points his  finger at anyone else.  Yours truly,  Joe Harrison  R.R. 1, Garden Bay  Trower taken to task on Conan  Editor,  Perhaps Peter  Trower's column could  be re-named to compliment you own Musings -  Raviags could be an apt  choice.  His girlish adulation  for Arnold Schwart-  zenegger is one thing,  but to propose as he does  that Conan has some  kind of cultural  legitimacy is absurd.  Conan  is  a comic,  a  racist, sexist, savagely  violent and ludicrously  mundane comic at that.  To suggest that there  might be some romantic  aesthetics behind this  sort of pulp barbarism  really is too farcical for  words.  In this age of concern  over nuclear war,  violence generally and  the distorted values the  young are subjected to  via the media, comic  books included, I fed  that perhaps Mr. Trower  should step back apace  and reconsider his own  values as poet and artist,  thereby getting a grip on  his perspectives. Or is he  insisting that it is quite  normal to be as a child,  thinking as a child,  refusing to put away  childish and dangerous  things?  William Bisset  Soundwaves congratulated  Editor:  I would like to congratulate Lyn Vernon, The  Coastal Soundwaves and  orchestra on the excellent production of  "Fiddler on the Roof".  Everyone did such an  outstanding job in projecting their characters  that the little stage of  Gibsons   Elementary  School magically changed into the little town of  Anatevka right before  our eyes.  I would also like to  thank the unseen heroes.  The families and loved  ones of the cast. Thank  you for your love, cooperation and understanding. For the sacrifice made by you in  your personal lives, the  long hours of practice  taking pre-eminence over  family outings, quiet  evenings at home, dates,  hot dinners, etc., so that  we the public could enjoy with so much  pleasure their labour of  love. Thank you.  Sincerely,  D. Bracket)  Aid with strings attached  Editor,  I was pleased to read  last week that the federal  government and the  Sechelt village council  have provided funds for  a Youth Employment  Program. Two students  from U.B.C. have been  placed in charge of the  project and five students  from the Sunshine Coast  will be hired. Young people will be, occupied  primarily in improving  facilities at Hackett Park  and at the Art Centre.  This all sounded great  until I read further on in  the article that there were  very specific hiring  regulations. Five  students are to be hired  but the conditions are  that three of them must  be females and two of  the must be natives, Is  the federal government,  itself, adhering to hiring  practices which are in'  contravention of the  Constitution. This is the  most blatant form of  racism and sexism we  have seen in a while. I  wonder how many other  government  grants are  being administered with  the same kind of strings  attached?  Yours truly  Neil McKenzie  BCRIC  examined  Editor's Note: A copy of  the following was received by the Coast News.  An Open Letter  Shareholders  B.C. Resources  Investment Corporation  Dear Friends:  I have been appointed  by the Honourable  David Barrett to chair a  committee established to  examine the origins,  handling, and remedy of  the several problems faced by the BCRIC  I write to ask your advice and direction.  In particular, I would  appreciate your comments on the several options which might be  open to a new administration taking a new look  at the charter and governance of the Corporation.  These options include:  1) making no changes  whatsoever; 2) allowing  every shareholder a vote,  and thereby eliminating  the 100 vote minimum  rule; 3) making other  changes to open up the  Board to wider representation; 4) the question of  whether or not the  government should  assume minority, majority, or total ownership  of BCRIC shares? If so,  why? 5) or, is there some  other alternative you  might propose?  We are concerned  about the political  origins, the many  mistakes, the low share  value, and the future of  BCRIC.  Hunter appreciated  Editor,  Thank you for Bob  Hunter's article in the  issue of June 7.  Long continued Canadian involvement in the  proliferation of both  nuclear weaponry and  Hitlerian dictatorships is  a matter of unpleasant  and unpalatable fact. We  need to know more.  Evidently our government (our leadership?) is  [  V. CECCHI a  E. PETERSON  B.C. LAND SURVEYORS  STE. 204, 1326 WHARF ROAD  CO. Boat 1N4  SECHELT, B.C.  V0N3A0  TELS.: SWUM ��� WNM  It may well be that we  should leave it alone to  succeed - or fail - by  itself. It may also be that  a new government  should accept a moral  responsibility to protect  the many thousands of  small investors who accepted stock tips from'  g^ the highest office in the  VOUrageOUS province, and have done  nothing but pay interest  and lose money ever  since.  I would be grateful for  the benefit of your  analysis and advice.  Sincerely,  Charles Barber, MLA  (Victoria)  Official   Opposition  Critic for BCRIC  bankrupt in more than  just the economic sense.  Congratulations also  upon receipt of the  Editorial page award!  Doug Roy  comment  Editor:  Thanks for publishing  Bob Hunter's courageous commentary on  Argentina's junta.  Sincerely,  Ken Dalgleish  -PKXOCII  OFFICE SUPPLIES  Theatre sought  ��� Phots Caatat*  a Caah Kaatetera  a Office SapaHa*  F.ratltaar. et Stationary  Sechelt  ��� Calculator*  ��� School Samnttaa  885-3735  Editor:  Are you finding  yourself still humming or  whistling tunes from  "Fiddler" as I am? Are  you thinking that the  best way to thank Lyn  Vernon and her wonderful troupe would be to  get them and all the  other great people in  theatre their own place  for  all  that  excellent  entertainment?  If you are genuinely  interested and have any  good working ideas,  please come to a meeting  at the Joker's Restaurant  on Thursday, June 17th  at 2:45 p.m.  Maybe we can get the  ball rolling.  Joan Thompson  Pender appreciative  tZf Major & minor Repairs  ET Cars, trucks, motorhomes  S' All Exhaust work  D Licensed Mechanics  Ef Free Estimates  0f Our work is Guaranteed  ET Brake parts, Shocks,  Exhaust Systems  Hwy. 101, Gibsons  Just west of Pratt Rd.  886-8213  Editor,  The Pender Harbour  and Egmont Chamber of  Commerce, at their installation dinner on  Monday, June 7, moved  a round of appreciation  to Mr. Andy Tapio, and  his crew and the community .club of Pender  Harbour for the  restroom facilities and  information bureau  building at Madeira  Park.  NOW  OPEN  Cedar Crest Golf Centre Cafe  ��� Homemade HAMBURGERS & FRIES  ��� BARON OF BEEF  ��� POP * ICE CREAM  AFTER   HOUR   GATHERINGS  OR   PARTIES  Call   886-9035   or   886-9277  Located 2 miles from Gibsons on Highway 101.  These much needed  facilities have been  discussed many times  over the years but it took  Andy to do it.  Yours truly  Pender Harbour and  Egmont Chamber of  Commerce  Short  grateful  Editor,  Although the election  news is probably "old  hat" by now, I would  like to commend your  paper for the excellent  coverage given  throughout   the  campaign.  For those who chose  to run for office, the  news media was the only  source of contact  available to us in  reaching the public. I'm  sure I speak for all candidates when I say,���a  job well donel  K.R. Short  Alderman (elect)  Super\folu  SUNNYCREST  :entre  Our Name  is our Promise  100��o Locally Owned & Operated  Fresh Produce  Oven Fresh  Bakery  stone ground  bread ��49m.89  butterhorns  3/1.19  bread  White or 60"    W W.  plain donettes Pack one 1.19  Grocery Value  margarine  1.36 kg     3 II)   Pkq  1.99  Burns Midget  canned  hams  680 qm Tin  3.69  fish &  chips  soft drinks  Regular or Diet  1.69lr h 1.29  6 07 1H3 qm  1.29  honey  3/1.001 ^  vours 184 qm  hibachi  grills ic  8.88  detergent  4.8 kg  bathroom  tissue  1.99  8.88  1.49  e*e*etfe>  '���''''���������  ���1   V    iy    .,;     a*   ���*.'t>-'** *** *m Coast News, June 14,1982  Roberts Creek Arts Festival  Site change necessary  ���v by Diane Evans and  '���',   Janine Houghton  2 The   Robert's  ______    Creek  ^rts Festival, scheduled  or July 24 and 25, has  een relocated to the  driving range, Highway  101. We have had to do  his because of the ex-  Jreme dryness of the  ^weather and the danger  $o the forest at Cliff  .fcilker Park, our original  [lite.  ���.! The driving range is an  6pen field area, edged on  ���two sides by woodland,  jvith a view of Georgia  ���Strait   and   Vancouver  'island on the west side.  ���There is a small creek  grossing the field which  lijlopes gently towards the  ttjirea where we will have  v<>ur main stage. It will be  Ifliuch easier to handle  Security problems, and  ;jhe  fire department  is  Jhappier with the new site  Jfrom the fire prevention  Ipoint of view.  !; There will be no onsite  "parking. We will have  buses running at regular  ��� ;iimes from Sechelt and  >Langdale   to   the   site,  'Stopping at parking areas  ';along the way. These will  .;be clearly marked and  Advertized  in  advance.  >We hope that all our  .local    people    will  ;-cooperate with us in this  'direction as we want to  1 have   fun   during   our  ^festival   and   prevent  .; hazardous situations.  ���"?�� We would like anyone  vwho has space.available  Bror parking on these days  ^July 24 and 25) to call us  <at 885-9624, 885-5206 or  :;J85-7493,   Monday   to  Spriday, 10 a.m. to 7 p.m.  J;- We repeat, there will  ^be no onsite parking.  X Because there will be  ;*Jome visitors from out of  I; town,   we   may   need  ;-fcampsites   to   accom-  aHamnea  g�����aw������ai������������  modate overflow from  existing provincial and  municipal campgrounds.  If you have areas  suitable for this purpose,  please let us know.  Bed and breakfast is  an idea receiving more  attention these inflation-  ridden days, and we  would be glad to advertize your establishment  in our programme.  Many people have asked us what kind of music  we are presenting. Our  programme includes  something for the whole  family. For the children  we have a large activity  area with lots to do and  games to play. Fran  Dowie, internationally  renowned puppeteer,  will perform on both  mornings, as will Pied  Pear. We have clowns  and magicians, the  Mediaeval Society in full  costume, and we would  like to kick the whole  thing off with an onsite  parade Saturday morning. This will mean, of  course, we cannot have  floats, but instead we  would like to have  clowns, music, and tons  of children in costumes,  on bicycles, in little carts  or on foot. If you have  any ideas, please let us  know.  Our main stage programme begins at about  3 o'clock in the afternoon and continues until  about 8:30 at night when  the festival shuts down.  The performers we have  already booked include  Brent Titcomb, who  wrote Anne Murray's hit  songs, Snow Bird and  Sing High, Sing Low.  Reckless Driver will be  here on Saturday. Their  fiddle player has just  won an important North  American fiddle player's  award and thev will ner-  &  !�����������������������������������  er  QSrooL & om  C/nslallaUons  <=>Lta.  WE SELL & INSTALL  ����� CARPET ���<  ����TILE��<  ����� SHEET  VINYL ���*  Scott Brooks Clark Miliar  885-3681 Eva*.      885-2923 Anytime  HBP Bookstore  ugh*  pott**1  wima*'!!!���rrr.  .D��ee1l������  OOKBOOK,  FISH  8HEU����M  gcanwH  HIOHlWIHt  *io_5*  i CRUISING ATLAS  I  THE  PACIFIC  *&***&*  AMD  WEATHEH  3Sg5T.��5_S  ���jfcHhtMV  THB  FWE1*  nTTBD  YACHT  Vol*.  r��g��i  ||Ma)��W  form throughout this  year's PNE. Our own  Bob Carpenter will be on  stage both afternoons,  playing guitar and singing many of his own  songs. Jim Byrnes will  perform his own unique  style of blues on both  evenings. For our Sunday programme we have  the up and coming Vancouver band, Blue Northern, who should add to  the ambience with their  soft country rock. Waves  with Ross Barrett will  perform their elegant  and versatile jazz. From  the Chilcotin we  welcome country blues  singer Johnson Mack,  and our good friend  Danny Tapanilla will be  here with some familiar  faces from the Cement  City Cowboys. Other  local musicians will perform on the small stage  throughout the festival.  A wide range of B.C.  crafts will be represented  and there will be a variety of foods available.  We still have openings  for volunteers, but  they're going fast. Each  volunteer attends the  festival free, and receives  one extra free pass. (Persons under 12 and over  65 enter free of charge.)  If you have space,  ideas or would like to  help, our number once  again is 885-9624, Monday to Friday, 10 a.m. to  7 p.m.  . /+.  f>~' '��� -1!  a  *  .���  'T*"_i  ��?;'_____���*'  f  'isi  B^'    TTSSUCgj  - - :;^g_i ������  W ��� M  PT.   8B^1rSHB3BBt/-  -���..  a^WHaL. :           *U  X    -  .  "~>^  ���  .  s-  \\mW"  ' '��� ___P^_H  ���   "' ''__ni  I  I  wKt'"  _B    'SSBWa..''  1  i-  A'-Wfflm  ���  EttSst-v-,'-.  UM.    >  -y-'''Mm  . ^eemmmmm*mZjJI*m**  r  m*  A young lady discusses the finer points of riding with one of many RCMP who  supervised this year's "Bicycle Rodeo". Sponsored by the RCMP and the Trail  Bay Mall ia Sechelt, the rodeo provides a fun way for kids to learn the correct,  safe way to ride their bikes. The rodeo took place last week behind the Trail Bay  Mall. -Meant. Mia *m  Christianity challenged  Christian Science release  CHURCH SAYS: "It  takes spiritual courage to  face world's dangers."  Boston���Christian  Scientists from across  Canada were among  several thousand church  members from around  the world who heard (he  denomination's leaders  appeal June 7 for greater  attention to spiritual  courage in the face of the  world's present dangers.  Michael B.Thorneloe,  chairman of the Christian Science board- of  directors, told-'the  meeting: "There is a  great yearning  throughout the world for  the elimination of  nuclear dangers. The?on-  ly answer to this ytS|tfn-  ing ponies fromv an  understanding of God  and divine power, ^un  failingly guides thought  and action toward solutions not yet seen."  Mr. Thorneloe told  members: "Christendom, has its work cut  out for it in these times.  And Christian Scientists  must do their part with  courage, wisdom, and  much love."  The church was  reported free of debt and  details were given of expanding "secondary"  use of its newspaper, The  The gates on Redrooffs Trail are obviously not convenient for these children.  Citizens protest  trail closure  by Ruth Forrester  Between 40 and 50 residents of the Redrooffs area  took part in a "protest" walk through the Redrooffs  Trail on Sunday morning. Ages were in the range of  between 3 years and 80 years old, all equally incensed  by the obstacles and attempt to obstruct the public  from using this public trail.  Several of those taking part were people who have  resided on the trail for many years and who wished  also to express their disapproval of the takeover by  newcomers.  The Department of Highways has already made it  clear that no change will be made in the trail, but  these few owners have taken it upon themselves to  make changes.  Does your husband or boyfriend  hit you,  push you around,  call you down?  WE MAY BE ABLE TO HELP.  SUNSHINE COAST  TRANSITION HOUSE  Information, Counselling, Shelter  CALL 885-2944  Christian Science  Monitor, through print  and radio syndication  and in a television news  format test program.  9 Buy Direct From v  Mill For Quality  Rough Cedar  1x4         R/L  $340/M  1x6        R/L  $360/M  1x8        R/L  $400/M  2x4        R/L  $370/M  2x6        R/L  S375/M  2x8  $415/M  2x10  S420/M  2x12  18', 20'  $440/M  Dressed  Fir  Cedar  Dressed  2 x 4 R/L $430/M  2x10     S325/M  2x610' to 16'  2x12     $329/M  $435/M  2x6 R/L $195/M  2x8      $445/M  2x10     $450/M  Also Fir Dressed or Rough  Beams and Timbers ��� Fir or Cedar  See us for your requirements  Suncoast Cedar  'y Field Road, Sechelt, 885-7313  NOTICE TO  ALL WATER &  SEWER USERS  1982 Water and Sewer Billings  have now been mailed.  All accounts are due and  payable on or before July 31.  1982. A10% penally shall be  Imposed on any unpaid  balance on August 1,1982.  II you have not yet received  your 1982 billing, please contact the Regional District office  at 885-2261, Monday to Fri-  |8untWntC0MtBegHnilDlitrlct|  SUNSHINE COAST MOJONAL DISTRICT  SPRINKLING REGULATIONS  EFFECTIVE IMAY1  Tin lollowlng prapwteM may winkle on: MMavr  MMMMM  MMM  - 7 am to 10 am and 7 pm to 9 pm  ��� 7 am to 10 am and 7 pm to 0 pm  - 7 am to 10 am  1. All waterfront properties  2. Cowrie Street In the Village of Sechelt  3. All houses north or the Hydro right-of-way In the village  of Sechelt, with the exception of Lookout Avenue.  4. All properties fronting the south side ot Norwest Bay  Road  5. Darby Road. Bllgh Road and Wakefield Road In West  Sechelt  6. The south side of Chaster. Rosamund. FaJrview and  Grandview Roads, Flrcrest & Malavlew In Gower Point  7. North Road  8. The west side ot all streets in Langdale  0.   Whltaker Road In Davis Bay  note-��� oomn point mea maun vtaam hhmini mhcelled  AIL OTHER PROPERTIES NOT LISTED ABOVE  MAY SPRINKLE ON:  TUESDAY        - 7 am to 10 am and 7 pm to 0 pm  TMMIMY      - 7 am to 10 am and 7 pm to 9 pm  lATVMAY      ��� 7 am to 10 am  NOTE  OK intlNKlEA ONLY II PEDMITTED OK EACH PMKIITY. Mil A f ME IIMNIIUWHKI,  piHSETumoffYOaj����>iii��iiiEii. th* pant yaajc cispsiaina,  a. Mm  ^S^.  Compliments of Sunshine Grocers,  a Professional Photographer will be in our store on  Wed. & Thurs., June 16 & 17  10 am - 2 pm & 4 pm - 8 pm  offering a FREE Photo Sitting  You will receive a  FREE  �������� x XO"  Family or Individual COLOUR PORTRAIT  No pwchaaa nacaaaary. No obligation.  ��� LIMIT OF ONE FREE PORTRAIT PER FAMILT  Extra print* will be available on request.  DONT MISS THIS OPPORTUNITY!  Sunshine Grocers  Open 7 Days a Week ^|  Cedar Plaza, Glbaona  886-8413 Coast News, June 14,1982  Halfmoon Bay Happenings  House owned by the Baekes, and occupied by renters, Mr. and Mrs. Terry  Soloman and their three children age one, three and five, was totally destroyed  this weekend. All of the Soloman's possessions were destroyed In the blaze.  College loans available  People planning to apply for bursaries,  scholarships and loans  ; for the fall term at  Capilano College, can  get forms and informa  tion at the Sechelt Learning Centre on Inlet  Avenue.  For best results, applications for the  Canada Student Loans,  TO THE  SUNSHINE COAST:  THE PENDER HARBOUR  INFO CENTRE IS NOW OPEN  e,nvpul(j like to know what goods and  Tvlfc^au havWSiW, 1ri��we* Iriay  promote to the local people and tourists  ..(Qfthe mutual benefit of all.  Our aim Is to be open seven days a  week, 9:00 a.m. to 5:00 p.m. or later.  We would be pleased to handle any of  your promotional materials.  For this service our fee Is $25 to $50,  depending on how YOU rate your OWN  business.  We are located on the Pender Harbour  Community Hall property at Madeira  Park.  Address: Into Centre, Box 142, Madeira  Park, B.C., VON 2H0  Phone: 883-2561  With the co-operation ot the Chamber ol  Commerce the Info Centre Is operated  by the Community Club tor the benefit  of the whole community ot Pender Harbour and surrounding areas.  Cheques (or monies) to be payable to  THE INFO CENTRE.  We are at your service.   " ������$> m$m!M!$:  and   B.C.   Provincial .  Grants, should be sent to  Capilano College before  July 1.  Applications made  after July 1 by eligible  students, will result in a  long waiting period  before funds are  available.  Assistance in completing forms can easily  be obtained before July 1  by contacting the Financial Aid office hi North  Vancouver. After July 1  that office begins reduced summer hours, with  less service available.  For those who can  travel to North Vancouver, the Financial  Aid office offers  workshops June 16, 25  and 30. Help will be  given in filling out application forms there. Interested people should  pre-register either in  North Vancouver or the  Sechelt Learning Centre.  For information locally,  call 885-9310.  The Sechelt Learning  Centre is open Monday  to Friday, 12:00 to 4:00  p.m. with loan forms,  application and registration forms and information on Fall '82 offerings.  Tri ��� Photo  FOR THE 'SUPER' FATHER  PENTfiX (TIE SUPER  ��� Automatic and Manual  ��� Interchangeable Lenses  ��� Self Timer  ��� Accepts Auto Winder  349.  95  with SO mm F2.0 lens  "If any of these items are being  advertised for less In B.C. this week,  bring In the ad and I'll match the  price."    VIVITAR     80-200 ZOOfTI LENS  ��� ONE TOUCH  ZOOM & FOCUS  I MULTICOATED  I EXTRAORDINARILY  SHARP  179.  95  Available for Canon, Chinon, Contax,  Nikon, Olympus, Pentax, Ricoh and  Yashica Cameras  GADGET SRG STUFFERS  ��� Lens Cleaning Kit 4.95  ��� Rubber Eye Cups 4.95  ��� Rubber Lens Hoods 4.95  ��� Jumbo Blowers 4.95  ��� Film Holders 4.95  ��� Camera Straps 6.95  ��� Tripods 19.95  Sale ends June 19,1982  or while supplies last  Cash/Cheque Sales Only  SECHELT'S PHOTO SPECIALIST  TEREDOSQUflRE^^^^^_____j��^2JJ^  Cooper's Green hearing  by Rath Forrester,  885-2418  IMPORTANT PUBLIC  HEARING:  A last minute  reminder of the public  hearing at Welcome  Beach Hall this Wednesday at 7:30 to help decide  the future of Coopers  Green. At stake is  whether or not permission will be granted for  commercial zoning. It is  a good idea to submit  your opinions on the  subject in writing as well  as verbally as this is only  a hearing and there are  no votes taken. The  SCRD already is aware  of the feelings of most of  us, but the procedure  must be gone through  again. If you care you  will be there on Wednesday.  Tuesday evening at the  hall will be the Welcome  Beach Community  Association Annual  General Meeting due to  commence at 8 p.m.  THE BOAT HOUSE  MYSTERY:  Many waterfront  residents were puzzled to  see a boat house floating  along the waters of  Welcome Beach apparently unaccompanied  by a towing craft. The  mystery was solved by  the fact that Art Perry,  who had built the structure, had his boat inside  the building to move it to  Secret Cove. The operation was successfully accomplished, though a little bit of engine trouble  was experienced on the  return journey.  HOUSE BURNED  DOWN:  The Halfmoon Bay  Fire Department was  unable to save a house  from burning down in  the Southwood Road  area of Welcome  Woods... jt; was.pwned by  the Baeckes. No one'  injured in the fire but  house and contents we're  completely destroyed.  The adjacent buildings  were saved, however,  which, in this hot  weather is about all that  one can hope for if a  building should catch  fire. Cause of the fire has  not yet been established.  Residents should be  reminded that when our  volunteer firemen are  working at putting out a  fire the cooperation of  drivers of vehicles is  essential. If a driver is  asked to take a detour in  order to avoid driving  over the water hoses he  should do so immediately and should follow all  orders given by the fire  fighters.  AUXILIARY   WIND  UP:  Some 30 members of  the Halfmoon Bay  Hospital Auxiliary attended a most enjoyable  evening of dinner and  fun for their last meeting  of the season. It was held  at the Holgate residence  in Halfmoon Bay, and  the delicious meal was  cooked and prepared by  Grace Rutherford, Joan  Mackereth and May  Holgate. After dinner  entertainment was provided by the inimitable  Ronnie Dunn who, accompanied by Elsie  Julian, presented some  of her comedy acts much  to the delight of all. Elsie  also played for a good  old sing along. Although  the auxiliary meetings  are over until September,  the work will still continue throughout the  summer months.  If anyone has been finding it impossible to get  in touch with me by  telephone it is because  we spent some time over  on Vancouver Island accompanied by our  visitors from Bonnie  Scotland who are with us  for three weeks. My husband's sister Beatrice  along with husband  David Carruthers from  Erskine are enjoying  their stay and the  beautiful weather. They  were here six years ago  and see many changes  since their last visit.  Audrey's Coffee Service!  Modern Coffee Makers supplied  & serviced at no charge  Pay only for supplies you use  No office too big  or too small  NEVER  RUN OUT.  885-3716  PENINSULA ROOFING  AND INSULATION LTD.  RIMDIMIAI    (OMMIH1IM   ft.   IMHIM HI A I  Used Furniture  and Whal Have You  ILS  Wr buy lifer Bottles  886-2812  PENDER HARBOUR  DIESEL CO. LTD.  Diesel Engine Rebuilding  Industrial Parts  883-2616  Hwy 101, Madeira Park  SERVICES  ��� All Types of Roofing And Re-roof Ing ���  ��� General Sheet Metal Work and Flashings ���  ��� Sub-grade Waterproofing and Damp-proofing ���  ��� Steel Decking, Roofing and Cladding ���  ��� Retail Sales of All Types of Roofing Products ���  ��� Roofing Consultants and Planners ���  ��� All   Work   Fully   Insured  and  Guaranteed   ���  QUALIFICATIONS  ��� Master Sheet Metal S. Roofing Contractors of  B.C.  ��� Canadian Roofing Contractors Association  ��� Amalgamated Construction Association of  B.C.  ��� Canadian Construction Association  ��� Canadian Federation of Small Businesses  ��� Union Shop with Local 280, Sheet Metal  Workers (all employees are govt, certified  journeymen and apprentices)  RISPONSIBll   ROOIIRS SIRVIM. <(IBSOSS  Sethell,  B (     VON   !AO  88S 0S8S  88S  1744  PEOPLE  COME FIRST AT  IER  PRICES EFFECTIVE: WED. JUNE 7TH TO SAT. JUNE 12TH  Kraft  B.B.QUE SAUCE it oz. $1.39  Kraft - Pure, Unsweetened  GRAPEFRUIT or  ORANGE JUICE 32 oz. $1.39  Flaliehmint Corn Oil or Sunflower  SOFT MARGARINE...2 ib. tub $3.09  Ting  ORANGE CRYSTALS. .4x3.8oz. $1.69  I.G.A. - Fincy  TOMATO JUICE 48 oz. $1.19  Ubby't ��� Unsweetened Pink or Regular  GRAPEFRUIT JUICE 48 oz. $1.59  E.D. Smith  APPLE or RAISIN  PIE FILLING 19 oz. $1.39  KoHoggi  CORNFLAKES ang $1.69  Brunswick  SARDINES 3.25 0Z 2/$1.00  In Oil or Tomato Sauca  Watch's Regular or White  GRAPE JUICE 40 oz. $2.39  Maxwell Housa Maatar Bland  COFFEE 13oz $2.49  I.Q.A.  POTATO CHIPS 200g99e  Ivory  PERSONAL SOAP 4 s $1.39  Bounce  FABRIC SOFTENER 60s $5.39  Ivory  LIQUID DETERGENT. Boomi $1.19  Crest Regular, Mint or Qel  TOOTHPASTE 100 ml $1.75  Canada Grade A Tablerite Beef  PRIME RIB ROAST ib. $2.69 kg $5.93  Fresh, whole or butt  LAMB LEG ib. $3.59 kg $7.91  Fresh, whole or half  LAMB SHOULDER ROAST kg $6.15  lb. $2.79  Pride of Canada, sliced  SIDE BACON soo gm pkt. $2.69  Burns - ready to eat  COTTAGE ROLL...ib.$2.59 kg $5.71  Smoked Pork Shoulder Butt  California  CANTELOUPE   /9C  Local  ICEBERG HEAD LETTUCE.  ...each  49e  Local, fresh  RADISHES or  GREEN ONIONS  2  lunches  49"  COOL WHIP 11 $1.69  5 Alive  FRUIT BEVERAGE 125 oz $1.09  Green Giant  ENTREES g��. $1.89  Lasagna, Salisbury Steak, Beef Stew  - oW  PENDER  HARBOUR  POOL  SCHEDULE  ___^   For Special Cleeeee i other Info. telephone 883-2612  E��t1,tMlerlm  PiaMlo Noon MUM  AeteatUnnlntjeMm  M.W.F. 7:30- 9:00 im  T.��,TH. 12:30-1:30 pm  M.W.F. 12:30.1:30 pm  :d,T,W,F.8:00-10:00 pm  Th. 9 ��� 10 pm  Public learning Swim  FunNlejell  Family Seetm  M,T,vVJh.,F.8:30 8��)pm  Tum. 6:30 ��� 8:00 pm  T ��Th.1:30-2:30pm  Sun. 2:00-4:00 pm  Ittl SII2 4pm����  10pm  Sun. 2 ��� 4 pm i. 8:30 ��� 8:30 pm  PENDER HARBOUR CENTRE  Mtettra Pirit.883.9100  Wt Mum thi Right  tt UnN Qunrtttlii  - - - -  - ���  ^MM^AMMMMI  ���  ���* *- ���-* ���-������  ������^w^ Coast News, June 14,1982  I leshing Out The Myth  The imaginary Hybo-  rian Age is brought to  hooding life with loving  cartj and great attention  ik detail. It is a world  l.miiliar yet strange, un-  marred by the false notes  and nagging anomalies  thai have scuttled many  a lesser screen fantasy.  1 he. film is consistently  itut; to itself.  John Milius' screenplay, while original, incorporates incidents  from several of Howard's most celebrated  siorics. ll begins in  snowy Cimmeria where  the boy Conan is witness  to the murder of his  parents by a gang of  marauders bearing serpent insignias. Taken in  slavery to Ihe land of  Vanahcim, he is chained,  v. iih other captives, to a  giant wheel where he  tolls for fifteen years. He  is then freed and (rained  as a pit-fighter, soon  becoming a champion al  this bloody sport. Following an earthquake,  Conan escapes and flees  into the wilderness.  Pleeing from ravenous  wolves, he stumbles  upon the tomb of some  long-forgotten race and  acquires the sword of a  giant, skeletal warrior.  Conan slays the wolves  and continuing on his  way, comes across a rude  Pages  froi..  ..  Peter Trower  Liie-Lor;  cabin in a clearing. A  dark-haired woman invites him in out of the  cold. She gives him a  meal, one thing leads to  another and soon they  are making love. At the  height of their passion,  the woman turns into a  snarling were-creature  and attacks Conan  savagely. Breaking her  death grip, the barbarian  hurls the witch-woman  inlo the open fire. She  changes form again, this  time into a ball of flame  and streaks off into Ihe  dark night like a meteor.  It is certainly the  strangest sex-scene on  record.  Bewildered by his first  encounter wilh sorcery,  Conan stumbles from  the hut and discovers a  man chained to a rock.  He proves to be another  of the witch's house  guests, an archer and  professional thief called  Subotai. Conan frees  him and the two journey  to the city of Zamora.  Here they team up  with a swordswoman  called Valeria and execute a daring robbery  on the temple of a snake  cult, stealing a priceless  jewel and slaying a giant  i  Gibsons Legion Branch #109  Fri. & Sat.  June nth & Mth  "John & Linda*'  Members & Guests  Welcome  guardian serpent in the  process, conan subsequently learns that it is  the leader of the same  snake cult, a sorcerer  called Thulsa Doom,  who was responsible for  the murder of his parents  years before. He sets out  alone for Doom's fortress, the Mountain of  Power, to exact  vengeance.  Donning stolen robes,  Conan joins a group of  pilgrims and gains access  to Doom's lair. He is unmasked however, set  upon by the crowd and  eventually, at Thulsa  Doom's orders, crucified  on a great tree in the  desert. Near death, he is  rescued by Subotai and  Valeria who have been  following his tracks.  Under the ministrations  of a sympathetic wizard  who lives in some nearby  ruins, Conan is restored  to health by supernatural  means.  In company with his  two friends, the Cimmerian again approaches  the Mountain of Power.  This time, they gain access secretly via caves in  the back. (While  Conan's main motive is  still vengeance, they have  also agreed to rescue the  King of Zamora's  daughter, held in  sorcerous thrall by  Thulsa Doom.) They  take Doom and his minions by surprise in a  bizarre Chamber of  Orgies and, after a  bloody set-to, make their  getaway with the girl.  Thulsa Doom and his  henchman take up the  pursuit and the cult-  leader kills Valeria with a  lucky arrow. Conan,  Subotai and the girl take  refuge in the ruins where  the Cimmerian regained  his strength. With the aid  of the sympathetic  wizard, they rig up a  series of booby traps.  When the forces of  Thulsa Doom attack,  they are ambushed and  ultimately destroyed in a  savage fracas. Only  Doom himself escapes.  Conan pursues the cull  leader back to the Mountain of Power. Cornering  his enemy at last, he  beheads the snake priest  and puts his temple to  the torch.  This, very briefly, is  the plot of Conan the  Barbarian. It could easily have been a disaster in  the wrong hands. It is a  tribute to John Milius  and his compatriots that  > the film works as well as  it does. At no point does  it descend into "camp"  or self parody.  Arnold Schwarzenegger  has been signed for  several sequels and,  judging by the enthusiastic reception of  this initial effort, they  will most certainly be  made. Conan the Barbarian has come far  from his obscure origins.  I wish him a long and  healthy screen life.  Halfmoon  Auxiliary  The members of the  Halfmoon Bay Hospital  Auxiliary met at the  home of May Holgate  for a deliciously  prepared meal to wind  up their activities for the  year.  A special thank you to  the cooks, May, Joan  Mackereth, and Grace  Rutherford for their efforts, which were enjoyed by all members.  Entertainment was  provided by Ronnie  Dunn who had us all  laughing.  WHO'S COMING  iUPHIE'  CABARET  * Tuesday - Saturday  June 15th - 19th  Dance all week long to the  Rhythm & Blues sounds of this  popular 7 piece Vancouver group.  "Tfee  Qimtiemcdm  ii  Ife  NO COVER CHARGE  Tuesday & Wednesday  Take you*  "DADDY"  wit to VmcM  ELPHIE'S TaaaeVai: 7 pm-l�� Fri ft Sat: 7 pa-2m  HOURS     Thuraday: 7 pm-l:S0a�� CLOSED SUN  Next to the Omega Restaurant, Gibsons Landing 886-8161  Cover Charge: thurs, Fri & Sat.  SS)       PROPER DRESS REQUIRED flfl  ��� (At Ihe detention ofth�� Maragem<rm mmnm.    ..w,^  Scene from "If You Could See What I Hear".  At the Twilight  The raunchy comedy, Porky's is at the Twilight  Theatre in Gibsons until tomorrow night, Tuesday,  June 15.  Beginning Wednesday, and playing until Saturday  is the situation comedy Partners, starring Ryan  O'Neal and John Hurt. In Partners, a gay cop (Hurt)  and a straight one (O'Neal) set up housekeeping in  ihe Los Angeles homosexual community as part of a  murder investigation.  Coming Sunday for three nights is If You Could  See What I Hear, an upbeat, heart warming story  about the amorous exploits of a blind college student.  Theatre patrons are asked to phone the Twilight  Theatre (886-2827) for times and prices.  Community Forum  Channel Ten  GIBSONS ��� Tuesday, June 15  SECHELT - Thursday, June 17  Beginning at 7:00 p.m.  1. The   Provincial   Government  Program  for  Emergency Planning  This show features the provincial coordinator Ian  Young. Ian talks with Kenna Marshall about the over  all efforts being taken by the B.C. government under  the auspices of the Ministry of Environment. Kenna  asks Ian about hazardous traffic procedures, family  and community disaster planning, volunteer training  programs and the methods used to assist communities in dealing with any problem such as marine  disaster or search and rescue facilities.  2. Search and Rescue Planning on the Sunshine  Coast  This show features local coordinator, Art McPhee.  Art talks about a recent emergency test program  which was conducted on the coast to evaluate our  volunteer teams.  3. Clarence Joe, a Man and a Legend  Part 4. Justice Is What I Was Looking For  Introduced by Sechelt Indian Band lawyer,  Graham Allan and hosted by Frank Fuller, this show  features local resident, Clarence Joe. Clarence talks  about the political history of the Sechelt Indian  Band. Clarence has been a spokesman for Indian  people in local courts, in the Victoria legislature, in  the House of Commons and in the United Nation  Humaj Rights Commission. This show features  authentic photographs of Clarence with such notable  persons as Prime Minister Trudeau.  3. Elphi's Open House  Taped during the recent open house held at  Elphinstone Secondary school on May 6, this show  features the projects of many students and highlights  the main events of the day.  NOTICE NOTICE...IT IS OUR PLAN TO TAPE  THE 1982 ELPHINSTONE GRADUATION  CEREMONIES LIVE FROM THE GYM MONDAY, JUNE 28, OVER THE GIBSONS CABLE  SYSTEM. WE WILL THEN SHOW THE TAPED  PROGRAM NEXT TUESDAY IN GIBSONS AND  THURSDAY IN SECHELT.  RCMP to enforce  liquor laws  RCMP Release  RCMP on the Sunshine Coast will be stepping up  their enforcement of offences being committed  against the Liquor Control and Licencing Act. It  becomes necessary to remind the public that drinking  on the beaches, ball parks and public areas leads to  impaired driving, accidents, Motor Vehicle Act offences, assault, rowdy parties and destruction of property. In this regard, the RCMP wish to advise people that it is an offence to consume liquor in any  public place except for liquor purchased and consumed in accordance with a licence permitting consumption in a public place.  Liquor will be seized and applicable charges laid.  Under the provisions of Liquor Control and Licencing Act a peace officer on reasonable and probably  grounds may search anywhere or on anyone, when he  believes that liquor is kept for unlawful purposes.  For the purposes of this Act, a peace officer may  without a warrant: a) search any person, and b) enter  or search, or both, anywhere except a residence.  Further, a person commits an offence who (a)  obstructs or attempts to obstruct an entry or search  by a peace officer, or (b) refuses or fails to admit immediately a peace officer demanding entry anywhere.  m  mm*" %  Years of experience in  Restaurants & Food Service  "llaa_ afttraW  nfsaej avnasn  Catering available for all types of  banquets,   weddings,  garden parties,    social teas.  Hot or cold food  and all types of European pastries  by Rae Effingham  Week Commencing June 14  General Notes: The Sun opposes Neptune bringing  deceptive, unstable conditions. Take time to study  any new ventures or proposals. Extra care is needed  with chemicals, corrosives, oil products, especially if  transporting these substances. Fishing or boating excursions must follow safety regulations. Mysterious  sea-related incidents will be in the news all week.  ARIES (March 21-April 19)  Short distance communications become confusing.  Everybody gets good news except you. Don't believe  everything you hear on the phone or read in the mail.  Mid-week car problem will be linked to clogged fuel  line or simply no gas.  TAURUS (April 20-May 20)  Your finances and possessions are subject to  trickery and misuse. It's not the best week to lend out  cash or irreplaceable equipment. Postpone purchase  of major item, especially new or used vehicle. Moon  and Venus in your sign promise highly romantic conditions Friday night. Those born May 12-13 are  presently fascinating, irresistible.  GEMINI (May 21-June 21)  The Sun in your sign opposing Neptune finds you  in a dreamy, impractical state. Others say you're full  of wild and wonderful but useless ideas. Looks like a  younger person in your life has you completely fooled. Nobody will learn about your secret, Friday night  rendezvous. Those born June 16-17 experience confusing partnership problems next 12 months.  CANCER (June 22-July 22)  Secret matter becomes even more mysterious.  There'll be strange developments behind the scenes.  Contribute nothing to current rumours and cheap  gossip. Anticipate a lengthy mid-week hospital visit.  Weekend community gathering offers chance of long  lasting companionship or romance.  LEO (July 23-Aug.22)  Local or group enterprise becomes too idealistic.  Shared creative venture demands more risks than expected. Friend or acquaintance is guilty of mild  deception. Decision to socialize or flirt with superior  pays dividends Friday. Leos born August 18 should  double-check latest speculative scheme.  VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept.22)  Your career, position or local reputation is again  subject to muddle and deception. Seems younger person is determined to undermine your efforts and  credibility. Those in charge may be more implicated  than you realize. Warm message from far away  restores your faith and self respect Friday. Virgos  born September 18 should make no major career  decisions.  LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23)  Anticipate confusing developments at a distance.  Person or activity far away is source of mid-week  anxiety. React to all messages calmly. Friday evening  is best time to discuss shared financial venture. Mars  still in your sign gives you lots of energy and confidence. Librans born September 29-30 are presently  unbeatable.  SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov. 22) '   ^ i'ii n  Careless involvement with other people's fnbrfey or  possessions produces worries and regrets. Scrutinize  all cash related documents. Check credentials of so-  called financial advisor. Tell close associate to  postpone purchase of major item. Special person will  be in rare, amorous mood Friday evening. Scorpios  born Nov. 10-17 attract persistent admirers.  SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 23-Dec. 21)  Neptune in your sign warns beware vague-  sounding partnership proposals. Realize frank,  generous associate may be hiding essential details.  Sign no contracts or agreements Wednesday afternoon. Friday's romantic get-together with co-worker  is worth all the gossip. Sagittarians born December  17 should seek legal advice next few weeks.  CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19)  Health or employment matter becomes puzzling.  Looks like you're receiving inaccurate information  where you work. Doctor seems reluctant to discuss  symptoms. Remember to wear gloves Wednesday if  handling corrosive liquids. Romantic feelings run  high Friday evening. More Capricorns fall in love  this weekend than any other sign.  AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18)  Enjoyment of social or child's activity is marred by  nagging worry. You suspect you're being quietly  deceived. And so you are. Advice is question younger  person for all the facts. Single Aquarians should  postpone any first-date outings. Home is safest place  to be Friday evening.  PISCES (Feb. 19-Mar.20)  Accent is on confusing domestic conditions.  Household member deceives you over daily jobs and  duties. Re-read any property or rental agreements to  be signed mid-week. Be careful handling chemicals in  the home Wednesday. Friday night is best time to  phone old friends and acquaintances. Pisces persons  born March 16 should stick to practical career decisions.  TWILIGHT THEATRE  Subject to chins*." For times, prices  ENDS TUESDAY  iKfjJ   "PORKY'S"  RYAN O'NEAL ��� JOHN HURT        wed. is  THURS. 17  FRI. IS  SAT. 19  PARTNCRS^t^  WARNING: Some Very Coarse Language and  Swearing. Occasional Violence and Nudity.    B.C.F.C.O.  SUN. 20 ��� MON. 21 ��� TUES. 22  Hfy6i4 cotiU  whatfnear  Funny, tender, triumphant.  WARNING: Occasional Coarse Language, Swearing and Suggestive Scenes.  B.O.F.C.O. ami  Good art elicits response at the Arts Cenlre. See review below.  .WIHeaaealeaaelafeHo  At the Arts Centre  Two spirited ladies  by William Bissel  The an world can be  too heavy and porten-  lious and I haven't seen  it written in the sky lhal  art can't be serious and  fun too, so without  depreciating the intent of  of both ladies lei me say  at the outset how  delightful and exciting  Iheir work is. Reviewing  a show such as this is  really difficult - triteness  leaps inlo bed too easily  wilh criticism and of  course il is just one  man's opinion - so I shall  endeavour lo avoid  sman-asscd analysis and  gci down lo Ihe nilty-  grilly.  Jerry McBride's ceramics are superb lo say  ihe least. Such sharp-  edged wil too. Several  pieces have salacious  looking foxes leering oul  al you, not unlike any  Sieve Slunning or Harry  Handsome that can be  found in any given disco  or singles bar. Her erotic  pieces are wonderful.  They have thai relaxed  eroticism thai is humorous and very, very  comfortable. I was particularly laken wilh whal,  seemed' lo .be a strong  flavour of Weimar  Republic decadence, especially in ihe portraits,  almost melancholy,  something lo do wilh the  way heads were gestured,  an ambience almost of  'Oh so tired' hedonism.  Ms. McBride may look  like a wild and crazy gal  but really is frighleningly  astute  in  her observa-  FH  RDP Bookstore  Tha Ninja  . Eric Vm Leaarbadar  Lncifcr'e Haaasar  ��� Larry Nhaen A Jerry Pournelle  Bin* Adapt  Sequal lo Split Infinity  ��� Pier. Anthony  Pawn of Prophecy  ��� Datvtd Eddlnoe  Tha Web of  The Choien  . Jack L Chalktr  The Glitter Dome  tions   of   men   and  women.  For some peculiar  reason images of Busby  Berkley musicals zipped  through! my head on  first seeing Jan Wade's  work. Ruby Keeler time-  stepping her way down  an Arl-Deco staircase,  thai son of thing. I grew  up with quasi-African  An Deco all around me,  principally in cinemas,  so Ihe nostalgia thing  jolted all kinds of  responses. The sensation  of dance is very powerful  in Ms. Wade's work, her  pencils and pastels seem  to veritably Rhumba and  Carioca Iheir way  around the paper. Some  of her figures are extraordinary, they seem lo  have just fallen out of a  cocklail shaker and are  having  an   awful  lime  coming 10 resl. The nude  pieces too are quite  amazing and again ihe  eroticism is very subtle,  and as with Ms. McBride  Jan Wade displays a  remarkable understanding of human vulnerability.  So, two immensely  talented ladies, Iheir  generosity of spirit infectious and stimulating.  Truly a rewarding experience, I wouldn't  have missed it for the  world. I should add here  that the numerous babies  scurrying around on the  floor at ihe opening lent  a certain rare charm to  the whole thing. Totally  oblivious lo legs, feel  and the fine work on the  walls, they were a lovely  bonus on lop of a truly  gracious and intellectually uplifting evening.  Luciano's Lack  Lasl week the Beachcombers completed Iwo  consecutive episodes  under the direction of  local nian'lUik'e POole.  Poole moved to the'Sun-  shine Coast at ihe age of  six or seven and attended  local schools. Some of  his first media work was  done for the Vancouver  Sun from where he moved to ihe Stales before  turning lo television and  returning to Canada.  His work in television  has won him awards for  documentary work, notably for his documentary on the Columbia  River Treaty and for  Super Bomb which dealt  with the passage of super  tankers carrying Alaskan  oil.  "I welcomed the opportunity fo work again  with the Beachcombers  crew," Poole told the  Coast News. "Working  in drama gives me the  chance to add televised  wrnmnj^msmmmmmm^  Gibsons Public  Library  Tuesday  i!-4p.m.  Wednesday 2-4p.ni.  Thursday 2-4 & 7-9pm.  Saturday 2-4 p.m.  886-2130  YOSttL'S  drama to my repertoire  and 1 can see where that  will be very useful."  The two episode  directed by Poole Were  The Life and Legend of  Nick Adonidas and The  Gibsons Challenge Cup.  The Life and Legend  of Nick Adonidas involved a lady magazine  writer whose embellishments on the Adonidas career proved even  too much for the flamboyant Nick to cope  with. The episode was  written by Peter White,  an Edmonton writer.  The Old'Inglis house  at the head of Gibsons  Wharf was featured in  the episode as a rooming  house. Other locations  were at Norsal Bay off  Keats Island, behind  Salmon Rock.  The Gibsons Challenge Cup episode, written  by Merv Campone and  Joanne Hilliard, concerns a challenge cup  contested for yearly by  Gibsons Landing and the  swells of Hopkins Landing. Every year  Hopkins has taken the  cup, but this year Nick  and his cohorts are determined that the cup will  come back to Gibsons.  The plot involves two  four-man learns rowing,  includes some predictable skullduggery from  Relic associated with a  (Through One I j  Why alcoholism?  Coast News, June 14,1982  by Bob Hunter  There was a funeral in  North Van a little while  ago that I should have  gone to, 1 guess, but 1  didn't.  It was a cremation.  The person being cremated was a fairly young  lady who'd poisoned  herself lo death with  alcohol.  She drank so much  one weekend her body  just suddenly rolled out  from under her and she  died horribly.  A good-looking lady. 1  remember Ihe first time 1  mel her, thinking:  Mmmm. She was going  out wilh a friend of  mine, a great bul  frustrated artist.  We were at a pub.  After about half an hour  of more-or-less rational  conversation, Ihe lady  suddenly insulted me.  When my friend, the artist, tried to mediate, she  turned on him viciously.  1 left early that evening, unable to figure out  why my friend put up  with such a neurotic  lady. But later, my wife  said: "Don't you realize  she's an alcoholic? He  thinks he can help her".  Aha. Right away I  could see there was a  profound bul tragic love  affair in the works.  Either that or my friend  had just decided to self-  destruct along with the  lady.  It all seemed very personal.  But, you know, ii  wasn't. The real question  wasn't aboul love, it was  aboul why ihe lady was  an alcoholic in the first  place.  And that's a social  issue, not a private issue.  Sociely determines how  much booze is available  -and how much booze  there is available determines how many  alcoholics there are going to be.  In fact, you can log  the number of alcoholics  in sociely on what is  known as a logarithmic  normal curve.  As ihe per-capita consumption of alcohol increases, the number of  people suffering from  alcoholism, cirrhosis of  the liver and alcohol-  related heart and brain  disorders increases accordingly.  Bul we'll gel to the  theory later.  The alcoholic lady my  artist friend decided to  live with turned oul to be  beyond Ihe reach even of  love.  She was carrying a  pretty hideous guilt-  load, you see. She'd been  an alcoholic for quite a  while. And one of her  children was born slightly retarded as a result.  Maybe she didn'i  know that alcohol  damage to a fetus often  occurs during ihe first  three months.  Maybe she didn't  know the kid could also  have been malformed as  Jackson Davles pictured aboard the cue barge.  Write your own caption or analysis of the situation.  Prizes may be awarded. -join ��������,<��> ����ot��  bet he has placed on the  race, and the surprise entry of an Indian racing  canoe.  The rowboats used in  the race are an original  clinker-built lifeboat  from the Danish Royal  Yacht which the enterprising CBC crew found  on Gambier Island and a  fibreglas model of the  same boat made by a  Vancouver firm. The  Danish lifeboat is the  property of a Mr.  DeGroot of Vancouver  who has property on  Gambier.  There was some difficulty in getting an Indian racing canoe for the  episode because most of  them were involved at  the same time in the filming of a race at Cultus  Lake, but canoe-builder  Arvid Charlie of Duncan  was located and he provided the third craft in  the race along with its  crew.  Most of the filming of  the Gibsons Challenge  Cup was done at Hopkins Landing. The hand-  built Grischuna, owned  and built by local man  Cesar Cafflisch did stately service as the finishing  marker for the boal race.  xo��*sr%  well as retarded - just  because his mother  couldn't stop boozing  for nine months.  After il became apparent that the child was,  indeed, suffering from  fetal alcohol syndrome,  as It's called, ihe lady  really went to pieces,  feeling sorry for herself,  feeling guilty, basically  seeking oblivion.  Al one level, you can  say, "Too bad she didn'i  do it earlier". That  sounds cruel, bul il's  pretty cruel being retarded, loo, especially  because of your own  mother's irresponsibility-  As for poisoning  herself lo dcaih afterwards, ihus avoiding facing the consequences of  her actions, there's  nothing heroic about  thai.  In Ihe end, she's a  tragic figure. But rather  contemptible. That's  really why I didn't go to  her funeral. 1 hope she  reincarnates as a  vegetable. Probably will.  But then, thinking  about it, I realize lhat  she needn't have been an  alcoholic. She mighl  have been born, for instance, in a place like  Egypt, where alcohol  isn't socially sanctioned,  and she probably  wouldn't have drunk at  all.  A certain portion of  her guilt has lo be assigned to social rules which  permit and even encourage the widespread  use of alcohol.  If the consumption of  alcohol by a large  number of people is plotted on a graph, the result  is a smooth line thai retains ils essential steady  form as per capita consumption increases.  If   you   have   more  > drinkers, you have more  I moderate drinkers than  ever, and you also have  more hard-core booze-  heads.  There are thought to  be three basic approaches lo (he alcohol  question.  The first, the "bimo-  dal model", claims thai  the individual alcoholic  is sick, and therefore  there is no relationship  between normal drinking  and pathological drinking.  Then ihere's the"inle-  gration model", according to which all restric-  RESTAURANT  will be strvlng  JAPANESE DINNER  .   Every Tuesday - Friday  5 pm - 9 pm  RESERVATIONS RECOMMENDED  DINNER UNLL INCLUDE:  Sunomono (Japanese Consomme), Tern-  pura, Beef Terlyakl, Sashimi (Tuna) or  Chicken Yakltori, Sunomono (Japanese  Salad), Tsukemono (Japanese Pickle)  and Steamed Rice  MlfOft   $11.95  RESERVATIONS: 886-8015  YOStU'S   Restaurant  tions should be swept  away.  Finally, there is the  "single distribution  model", which says  there is just no way to influence the number of  heavy drinkers without  changing the average  consumption of the  drinkers at every other  level.  The first two approaches are misguided,  to say the least. The first  allows the beverage industry to promote an  overall increase in consumption while claiming  no responsibility for Ihe  problem drinker.  The second - thai you  should sell it on every  corner and lei kids start  drinking as soon as  possible so they'll gel used 10 it - has been tested  in France, where it is  easier lo gel booze than  anywhere in the world.  France also happens to  have the highest rale of  alcoholism. One-half of  its hospital beds arc  taken up by victims of  alcohol-related  disorders.  The answer, I'm  afraid, is higher taxes on  booze, a total ban on  advertising, much higher  penalties for drunken  driving, raising the legal  drinking age, and imposing insurance penalties in  accidents involving  alcohol.  Sorry. Bul that's (he  straight goods.  KrptiniMt with ptrml.\lnn lit Iter North  shore News North Vent-utiacf.  Custom  Homes*  Uncustom  Prices.  Now you can enjoy  the unique beauty of a  custom made home at a  price you can afford*  We offer you 60 warm,  rich cedar homes. Plus  the flexibility to help  plan a home that is distinctly you.  Come visit us. You'll  see why buying a custom  home at our uncustom  price is a thing of beauty.  Independently diitr.buted by  M.D. Mackenzie Ltd.  6342 Bay St.  Horseshoe Bay,  West Vancouver, B.C.  V7W 2G9  (804) 921-8010 921-9288  PENINSULA HOTEL  Neighbourhood Pub  Saturday Evenings  Enjoy the easy listening & dancing  music of  Vintage Sounds  Ken l>al��l<.Uh    Bneltfe Schacle  Plana GnlUr  Itoanle IlruMnund  Voejnllert  886-9334  Hwy.   101) jtlHt WCHl DfGUwotlH  ^J��"^"��"���J��M��*s5*B*���sff^MMWM_.__l  JAZZ  ���MA-  TAZZ  DAZE  197a SUBARU MAT  ���Via M.*��  NOW S4.495  SAVE $500  1977 F-lSe P/U  t Cyl   4 Spd  Waa 14.495  NOW 13.495  SAVE (1,00*  197S F-ue  CAMPER SPECIAL  Aula P.S. P.B.  Wax U.995  NOW 12,995  SAVE $1,000  1912 LINCOLN  TOWN CAR  Loaded. Lota, Mlln  Waa 127.412  NOW 123,000  SAVE $4,432  19S* HONDA CIVIC  4 Cyl. 4 Spd G..od Car  Waa 15.215  NOW $4,595  SAVE $700  1980 CHEVETTE  Waa 15.595  NOW 14,495  SAVE $1,100  19S1 ACADIAN  Waa 16.595  NOW $5,595  SAVE $1,100  1979 CHEVETTE  Waa 14,795  NOW $3,995  SAVE $800  19S1 MUSTANG  P.S. P.B. Radio Low  Mileage Nke Cal  Waa 19.495  NOW $8,695  SAVE $800  1979 DODGE OMNI  5 Dt. 4 Spd. lane Mile.  Waa 15,495  NOW 14.095  SAVE $1,400  .   1977 VOLARE  Waa 14.195  NOW $3,695  SAVE $600  197S F-1SO  Club Wagon  Waa 12.795  NOW $1,995  SAVE $800  1976 JEEP  WAGONEER  Wa. 15.715  NOW 12,995  SAVE $2,720  24/40,000 km  COST FREE  DRIVING  Continues on Most  Model Cars  DROP IN  TODAY!  SOUTH COAST  FORD SALES  1376 Wharl Rtnid  SECHELT  '��� D   No   5936  885-3281  New Entrees for June..  Poeanl  Chlckan Braamts  ���12.BO  lightly sauteed In butter,  & served with soui cream,  mustard sauce.  Frosh Cod ���ii.es  Served with ginger  & onion sauce.  HaokolLamb   "10.80  roasted with bread crumbs, dijon  mustard & herbs.  Pilot Mlsnon  6 oz. "13.BO    8 oz. "1B.BO  served with herb butter or pepper  sauce.  Spoolal of tho Day  In      '30.00 for 2  Qaxpacho -  spicy cold tomato soup with garnishes.  Paella ��� saffron rice with chicken, chlortzo sausage & assorted shell fish.  Plan da IMaranja ��� orange caramel custard.  ��� -f ;-' mm  Coast News, June 14,1982  New face on  money scene  A bright new face has  appeared on the Gibsons' money scene���the  Gibsons' Heritage  Trading Dollar.  The coins are being  distributed by the Gibsons and District  Chamber of Commerce  io help promote the  heritage theme of this  year's Sea Cavalcade and  to raise funds for local  events. Accepted at all  Gibsons and District  financial institutions, the  coins make ideal gifts,  souvenirs, or additions  lo coin collections.  Minted in Vancouver,  the coin features the  Village of Gibsons symbol on the front and a  Gibsons' heritage scene  designed by Kevin Ryan  of Architectural Services, on the back. The  heritage theme celebrates  the quiet charm that  draws people from  around the world to one  of B.C.'s oldest settlements - Gibsons Landing.  Gibsons' charted  banks and Credit Union  will be accepting the  coins, valued al one  dollar, as legal tender  until the end of  December, 1982.  Citizens, visitors and  Gibsons' merchants are  urged to accept them as  well, and join the  heritage celebration.  Anyone interested in  collecting the coins may  purchase them directly  from the banks or the  Credit Union. All questions about the coins will  be answered by Mr.  Peter Philpotts at the  Gibsons' Bank of Montreal, or any Gibsons and  District Chamber of  Commerce representative. The coins are being accepted in the Gibsons' area only.  Sechelt Chamber of Commerce Tourist and  Business Information Cenlre commands a prominent view of Cowrie Street, below Rockwood  LodgC .tiaaeajeMaalktaeepeaoeo  Hectic season  lies ahead  by Mark Hood  At a crowded luncheon meeting on June  10 Gibsons and District  Chamber of Commerce  directors prepared to  tackle an almost endless  list of activities and  events scheduled for the  busy summer ahead.  Early discussion centred around the  Chamber's immediate  need for a part time attendant at the Tourist  and Business Information Centre. After some  debate, it was decided  that the successful candidate must attend  Chamber meetings, perform some secretarial  tasks, and be able to deal  effectively and  courteously with the  public. Interested parties  are requested to phone  886-8645.  The meeting's iriain  purpose, however, was  selecting committee  heads to coordinate this  summer's events. Those  selected included: Jon  McRae, civic affairs;  Barry Reeves, Dogfish  Derby; Bob Lambert,  Sea Cavalcade; Ken  Crosby, Tourism and  Economic Development;  Sue Maclean and Rita  Hummel, youth employment; Don Poisser, float  and Queen; and Peter  Philpotts, head of the  Heritage Trading Coins  Committee.  Remember, the  Chamber of Commerce  needs your support. If  you wish to help on any  committee, just contact a  chamber representative.  Now Open  Hpcklnnd W^itd  ^Mobile tSglome  SParK,  Pender Chamber install officers  Pender Harbour and  Egmont Chamber of Commerce's new president,  Cliff Stone and new vice-  president, Ruth King  were installed at a well-  attended dinner meeting  on Monday, June 7 at  the Legion Hall in  Madeira Park. Serving  on executive committees  for the year will be: Mac  McCutcheon and Ed  Low, community deve  lopment; Ruth King and  Ernie Lee, Fishing;  Karen Adamson and  Robi Peters, membership; Ab Haddock and  Peter Grabenhof,  highways; Bill Lawrenuk  and Doug Fielding, harbours; Cliff Stone and  Ruth King, tourism and  signs.  Guest speakers for the  evening were Peter Chit-  tam. Ministry of Econo  mic Development and  Margaret Ferguson,  district representative for  the B.C. Chamber of  Commerce. In order to  catch the last ferry sailing the evening to Vancouver, Mr. Chittam cut  his presentation on the  provincial government's  Business Information  Cenire programme  short, denying members  the opportunity to res-1  pond with questions. His  hasty departure drew  heavy criticism from the  membership. Mrs.  Ferguson explained the  benefits of becoming a  member of the B.C.  Chamber of Commerce.  at Wilson Creek  The Sunshine Coast's  Newest Retirement Farlr  OPEN HOUSE  June 19&20  (Sat & Sun)  4 Large Comfortable Homes to View  48 Spacious Lots  Sunny South Slope  Close to Ocean Beach  On Bus Line  Minutes to Shopping 8. Services  All Services Underground  - Hydro - Cable T.V. - Telephone  - Well Lighted Paved Street  Come See and Discuss the Advantages  of Manufactured Home Lifestyle  with Factory Representatives  from Glen River  Cff^pniaii (rccK,  glomes IJ:d.  885-5965  Park Entrance Is from Browning Rd.  Turn down by the Church ���  k      tt  CONTRACT NG  Sunshine Coast  ELECTRICAL  cau... Swanson's  for: Ready-mixed Concrete  Formed concrete products  885-9686      ns'"dT&������1 ,     M55333  Dump Truck Rental  Business Directory  CONTRACTING  EXCAVATING  Box 214. Gibsons. B C  VON1V0  ' JOM S  5 ^Electrical  ^Contracting  Tom Flaeger   Phone 886-7868  ROLAND'S  HOME IMPROVEMENTS  Specializing In  CONTINUOUS ALUM. GUTTERS  . ���____   Wayne Ross  Excavating Ltd.  For all your Backhoe Needs  tves 885-5617  Roberts Creek  THOMAS ELECTRIC  ��� Renovations  ��� Residential  ��� Commercial  886-7111  18 Years Experience. Serving the Coast since 1967.  H. WRAY CONTRACTING  ���Backhoe & 4 Whd. Dump Truck  ���Water, sewer & septic systems  ���Sand, Gravel & Excavations  . 886*9489     anytime .  CLAPP'S CONCRETE  885-2125    886-8511  All Types of Concrete Work  J.F.UI. EXCAIMTIN8 LTD.      |  ��� SMUCHMS ��� EKIVMOM ��� ClNrlM ���  Heed Rd.              MM071               Gibsons  PLUMBING  Cadre Construction ltd.  FRAMING or COMPLETED HOMES  RENOVATIONS 886-2311  lOCjIlt ttMHlKtaJdat  PERMASEAL ALUMINUM  MANUFACTURING LTD.    Jj?  COMPLETE ALUMINUM WINOOW PRODUCTS rf" JaV  DOUBLE PANE WINDOWS FOR NEW CONSTRUCTION    VJ&  AND RENOVAH0N PURPOSES jejt*  885-3538 !*  SiinnsHHtdgH Industrial Park, Airport Rd   Sirchell BC  ���GIBSONS BULLoezma���  �� EXCAYATIN6 LTD.  Gravel ��� Fill ��� Logging  Backhoe ��� Dozers ��� Loaders  Gordon Plows       886-9984     R.R. 4, Pratt Rd.  [  885-7408  Bruce Hayter  Box 2050  Sechelt, B.C.  VON SAO  B.H. MECHANICAL  Plumbing ��� Cufittiif  Coeeraaeeal Apeined  w Wllwl Vaw MIMIw IflMnV  ���Distribution Boxes  'Pump Tanks. Curbs. Patio Blocks  'Other precast products  . Bonniebrook Industries Ltd.  Crini Umlci  ��� 8 ton t high lilt  886-7064  SUNCOAST TRUSS LTD  Induilrial Way, ^^^e^^.  Scamounl <^l^aT*a I .^^^W  Industrial Park    ���****  jM. ^***-  Residential & Commercial Roof Trusses  P.O. ��o�� 74* Qibsons, B.C. ma^W.  Free  Estimates  F & L CONTRACTORS  Landclearing, road building, logging,  tree remov.il excavations & gravel.  886-9872   alter 5 p.m.  JIM'S   PLUMBING   &   HEATING   LTD  SPECIALIZING IN NBW  ALTERATIONS  JIM MCBRIDE I  aaau.Ihaa.Mr 888-8961     ������"���'"����������>��  ran uinutau  i.e. na no  FLOOR    COVfRING  jfl   TOMOR FORMS  jff  C* FOUNDATIONS'  Free  limales  ihelt 885'7��7��              Guaranteed Work  Relainang Walk     Form & foundation Work .  bim installations  17 Years Experience       ,-���:���>_,���  Commercial And Residential  ^/��p '  II   a  Floor Coverings  RAY HANSEN TRUCKING  & CONTRACTING LTD.  Gravel, Clearing A Excavating,  Septic Systems, All Types ol Gravel  883-9222         885-5260  HEATING  THOMAS HEATING  ELECTRICAL CONTRACTING  ':.ZZ"z,,       call now   -i i >,'������ i 886-7111  J.B. EXCAVATING1980 LTD.  (Den)  OEUDR ��� SEPm nOM ��� EXCAfATNIS  ana-nunrna 886-9031  4Mc     Tandem - Single Axl*      380c  ICG CANADIAN PROPANE LTD.  Hwy. 101  Sechelt between SI. Mary'. I      Tit  Hoipital and Form Ranger'. Hut. | CANADIAN |  Mon.-Fri.   8 a.m. ��� 5 p.m.  PAINTING  HIS GONTRACTIHB  ��� Hot Tubs ��� Swimming Pools  ��� Solar Installations ��� Framing ��� Foundations  MVEHNTM   KEN DE VRIES & 8  LTD. FLOOR COVERINGS I  CarptU - Tllejt- Unortum* -  Hwy. 101, Gibsons  Cowrie St.,  aae-TH2 jjj-f4  HOEGO EXCAVATING  For Full Backhoe Services  Roberts Creek, Gibsons and Sechelt  evenings 885-5007  EXTERIOR  PAINTING  Residential   -   Commerolal  CADRE CONSTRUCTION LTD.  __    Phone     880-8311  ftf  �������� Italllfra  Ltd.  Custom homes, commercial and renovations  885-7422     886-2012  P.O. BOX 390 SECHELT, B.C.        VON 3AO   V  CARPET-CABINET-CERAMIC CENTRE  Open Than. ��� Sat. m ��.���>. ��� s p.m.  Howe Sound Distributors Ltd.  North Road. Gibsons .B.C.     866-2765,  VERSATILE TRACTOR c  FOR HIRE  BY CONTRACT OR HOURLY  BACKHOE ��� PLOUGH **��*-  .  ROTO TILLER ��� RAKE 886*2934  Professional Work At Reasonable CosP  JOB DAVIS      t'jFhfC\  PAINTER & DECORATOR  fe-JjS?  i Specializing In Wall Covering*  R.R. 2, Lower Rd., Gibsons  ******  ��aaaaaaai  mm  J^-���'-' ���-'-���" I Iii" immWn \  1  a  j  %a   ^mji  'afl      aaW  ���P*" *��  *9a%  PI  "            7  ��5  -��r  \ H   *.   .���;, n  ^3  y��  ���pnT^  u V /  ...4^'':  ^**^S  k Si  Employment  Grants offered  ���^-W��^^>��^^^^^aW  ^^WWW  Coast News, June 14,1982  ilgn on Ihe wall reads "No abusing machines,  No/loitering. No swearing. No skipping class." The  uil Club, under the partnership or Kob Hood  anil Mark Turenne recently opened in Lower Gibsons. Hia.ll... S KvnMin I'h   CLASSIFIEDAUSm  The B.C. Ministry of  Labour's Employment  Opportunity Programs  outlined by training consultant Gwen Upton, offer a variety of funded  opportunities for both  employers and those  seeking jobs.  Among the programs  Upton has discussed are  the following:  INDUSTRIAL TRAINING PROGRAM: The  Industrial Training Program is for employers  who wish to train persons over 15 years of age  and are willing to commit to full time employment beyond the termination of funding.  This cosl sharing of  training is assessed for a  period of two to six months initially, dependent  on the training offered.  There is a possibility of  extensions. The funding  is approximately 50% of  wages paid, ranging  from $1.50-2.50 per  ur. EMPLOYER  T REQUIRED TO  BE IN BUSINESS FOR  ONE YEAR.  Twin Creek Lumber  & Building Supplies  Hwy 10'   Gibsons  Ltd ��� 886-2291  t  s,\ IU ill  ���Rente  FATHER'S DAY  Sunday, June 20  WOMEN'S NON-  TRADITIONAL  EMPLOYMENT PROGRAM: The Women's  Non-Traditional  Employment Program is  funded by the Ministry  of Labour for employment of women over 15  years of age at a rate of  approximately 50%  ranging between $1.50  and $2.50 per hour.  There are over 500 jobs  in this category which  addresses the need for  women who wish to  work in a non-traditional  job. EMPLOYER NOT  REQUIRED TO BE IN  BUSINESS FOR ONE  YEAR.  SUMMER STUDENT  EMPLOYMENT PROGRAM: The Employment Development Committee of Cabinet has announced a short term  Summer Student  Employment Program,  which will be administered through the  Employment Opportunity Branch of the Ministry  of Labour. An allocation  of $10,000,000 has been  made to create employment for a duration of  two to four months funding for unemployed  persons who are 15 to 24  years of age or students  who have attended an accredited education institution on a full time  basis for at least one  semester since October I,  1981 and who are at least  15 years of age. This will  encompass jobs created  in tourism, museums,  farms, businesses and  university/college projects. The cost sharing of  wages is, again, between  $1.50 and $2.50 per  hour. EMPLOYER  MUST HAVE BEEN IN  BUSINESS FOR MORE  THAN ONE YEAR.  TRAINING AND  EMPLOYMENT PROGRAM FOR DISABLED PERSONS: Positions should lead to permanent employment,  .and can be funded'for an  CLASSIFIED NOTE  Drop oil your Coasl News  Classified at Campbell s  -amily Shoes  Sechell. Of  existing job vacancy to  be filled by a handicapped person.  EMPLOYER MUST  HAVE BEEN IN  BUSINESS FOR MORE  THAN ONE YEAR.  TOURISM/MUSEUM  PROGRAMS: Forms to  be sent out from Victoria  office. Hourly rate of  $3.65 plus employer  benefits and holiday pay.  NO PROJECT EXPENSES.  For further information call Gwen Upton,  291-2901.  Gwen Upton, training  consultant for the  Howe Sound and Sunshine Coast area for Ihe  B.C. Ministry of  Labour's Employment  Opportunities Programmes.  FEDERAL BUSINESS  DEVELOPMENT BANK  North Vancouver: 980-6571  On Wednesday, June 23rd,  one of our representatives will be at  the offices of  McKibbin & Beecham, CA's  Sechelt. Tel: 885-2254  If you wish to discuss Ihe financial and  management services ol the Bank,  please give us a call.  n an aging m  DIFFICULT TIMES ���fj  A Sunshine Coast Business H  Survival Workshop ����  At Capilano College Campus, Sechelt m  MONDAY, JUKE 21st |  3 p.m. - 8:30 p.m. ���  g|               Registration fee: $5.00 (includes light dinner) jj  ���   Workshop participants are eligible for a follow-up individual g  ���                    appointment with a Business Consultant. H��  j]      THERE WILL BE THREE PANEL SPEAKERS: H  ����|       GERRY ZDRIL, of F.B.D.B., will talk on Inventory control, cash flow, case counselling s|  a���       and various government assistance programmes. ���=  55       BRUCE HAY,  Bachelor of Commerce,  Chartered Accountant,  Small  Business =  =       Specialist, will talk about banking, credit, liquidity and long term debt analysis, ������  ���=       how to get more funding out of your assets, and "Will the line of credit be enough =H  ==       to see the company through?" =  _j       DOUGLAS A. GRAY, Barrister & Solicitor, Specialty - Small Business Problems, will |||  jgg       cover various aspects of security for borrowing, problems of loan default, and in =|  ==       "End of a Business" will cover sale of a business, winding up insolvency, bankruptcy =55  ==       and receivership. =5  =       WORKSHOP MODERATOR! ODDVIN VEDO, Economic Development Commissioner |||  I      ADVANCE REGISTRATION ONLY jj  Please contact your local Chamber of Commerce: Hi  GIBSONS   886-2325       SECHELT   885-3100 j|  ...       PENDER HARBOUR   883-2561 (  ���Voir \MI Economic Development Commission at 886-3770. fH  Sponsored by Ministry of Industry and Small Business Development ^S  and the SCRD Economic Development Commission. ==.  AUTOMOTIVE  Sunshine Coast  MISC.    SERVICES  ECOnomy AUTO PORTS litd.  Automobile. Industrial and  Body Shop Supplies  Sechelt  88S-SI8L  Business Directory  MISC.    SERVICES  '-*:,     SUPERSHAPE  ��V UNISEX  HAIR DESIGN    ���  885-2818   Cowrie St. Sechelt I  *U.\ NEED TIRES?     Come in to  I ?1M     COASTAL TIRES  Jan,'!)    tire a suspension centre  ^ 886-2700     886-8167  Hwy. 101. just West of Qibsons  Design Drafting  888-7442  uroDean  Motors    885-9466  Brltlth, Japanese > Ponwttlc Sarvlca > Patts^  TREE TOPPING  VIEW DEVELOPMENTS LTD.  Clean up your wooded areas.  Remove lower limbs lor VIEW.  Top tall trees adjacacent to building  886-7850   MarvVolen    886-9597  -OCEJANSIDE POOLS-  tfNYL UNEd SWIMMINQ POOLS  ALUMINUM tt STEEL WAt.l.S  SPAS H HOT THUS  Need this space?  Call th* COAST NEWS  886-2622 or 886-7817  Village Tile Co.  CERAMIC TILE SALES AND INSTALLATIONS  Stocking Some Tile and Material       ;  1212 Cowrie St.   .      , Phone     .  Sechelt, B.C.     Joe Jacques   885-3611"  I  |1  886-7359  Conversion   Windows,   Glass,  Aulo &  Marine Glass, Aluminum Windows '  & Screens,                    ,.                    Mirrors   '  Hwy 101 & Pratt Rd. .  9w*w��  (gftOK AUTOMOTIVE 886-7919  Paris ��� Sales ��� Service  REPAIRS TO ALL MAKES  COLLISION REPAIRS  B.C.A.A.   Approved  "The Rad Shop"  Hwy 101, Gibsons  STEVE HOFLEY  Natural & Cultured Stone Fanny*  House Fronts, Fireplaces   and Feature Walk  Al I. WOKK CONDI ITONAI LV C'.l'AHASlI I 11  888-845*  Gibsons  Telephone  Answering  Service  886 7311 or  foe leeloemaatlon caall    SS67S6S  W;<-m)onl''  \&0M  business  (Vinyldecklf  I Permanent Waterproof Sundecks     Sund��tront I  I    Nor Pelt Installations l.nl.   886-8452;  :! R. & J. SERVICES LTD.  Repair & Rebuilding of:  .' ALTERNATORS ��� STARTERS ��� GENERATORS  ���Paine Rd., Gibsons 886-9963  rfi  Home Hardware  OPEN SUNDAYS, TOO!  10 am - S pm  886-2442  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre    Glbaonei  SUNSHINE KITCHENS'  - CABINETS -  886-9411  Showroom above   Twilight    .   Theatre  Open Sat. 10-S or anytime by appl.  Ouaiitu Form 6 Garden Supplu ltd.  t        �� Peed �� Fencing  * Pet food    �� Fertilizer    d  -886-7527   Pratt Rd   O"  CLEANING    SERVICES  AmW  \    'W*\r\aT*\%       Residential &  ^LmW   I      M \mW\Jimt    Commercial  ^^-M Gibson,      DEltJT A I   *2  Behind Windsor Plywood elmEil^ al *Tm\Mmt~mam  SUNSHINE COAST  DISPOSAL SERVICES  Port Mellon to Ole's Cove  Commercial Containers Available  885-9973  886-2938,  /7J.  a.       eO.'A THE CLEANING OF OIL &  (^nemaoa^ej  wood heating units  Harbour Chimney Cleaning  Sawing the Sunshine Coast 885*5225  FREE ESTIMATES  Look>a�� Wf..#  for us In tha Yellow Paget  SEASIDE RENTALS^  ��� T[*|   DoMMtic Industrial Equipment  L" *���*��� and Truck Rental*  2 locations  Sechell   Inlet Avenue     Gibsons loterveyou  885-2848        Hwy. 101 & Pratt 886-2848  COAST Now Servlnfltne  ^p __  _ger _ Entire Sunshine Coast  rJm jet 1 No Rate Change  **  *m*mm*w'*mm in Pender Harbour Area  .SeniorCitizens Discount  APPLIANCES  In  ���"* :   ..��� ���     C��n�� Can  ���iltmamba*,Jtm*��n*"< '  O^g Da||    tmtmismcmm   M5-90M  Nicola Valley  Refricier.ttion  886-8645  COMMERCIAL & INDUSTRIAL  Heating, Ventilating, Air Conditioning  HOT TUBS  ON WHEELS  Rental by the week or by the day  VTewulen  aaa-vara  JOHN HIND-SMITH  REFRIGERATION & MAJOR APPLIANCE SERVICE  Pom Mellon to Pender Harbour  Res. 886-9949  MMU ���������^^^^��p  **n*w*a*w  ^^^^  nmm^^^^mm  >*��P"PP��P  Coast News, June 14.1982  Police news of the week  A tint' display or manpower netted a total of SO  tickets being issued last Wednesday afternoon at a  RCMP check poinl on Highway 101. From the 400  vehicles checked by our fun-loving mounties, Ihere  were 35 seat belt violations, two for defective equipment, nine for failure to produce a driver's license,  one fur studded lires, one ror bald tires, one ror no  insurance, one for no driver's license and an unexpected narcotic charge. The people of Gibsons must  expect further check points in the future, time and  location unknown. M.M.\a��>a.P>.i..  GIBSONS RCMP: ferry terminal. The 9.8  June 2: A 20 year old Merc outboard motor  Vancouver man, Van was stolen from a boat  Robert Cockriel pleaded moored at Smitty's. The  guilty to two charges of theft occurred while the  break and entry and was owner was sleeping  sentenced on June 4 in  Sechelt provincial court  to six months in jail, for  each offense, to be served concurrently.  Cockriel was discovered  on the premises of The  Heron Cafe at 11:55  p.m. on June 2 by an  employee of the cafe.  The other break and entry charge occurred three  months previous to  Cockriel's arrest.  June 3: The Radio  Shack store in Sunnycrest Mall reported the  theft of a walkie-talkie.  A 14 year old male  juvenile was apprehended with the walkie-talkie  ^ tkr  the boat.     ^^^^^^  Vandals smashed the  window of a car parked  in the upper Gibsons  area. The incident occurred in the early morning  hours.  June 6: A juvenile male  was apprehended while  breaking into a residence  in the Shoal Lookout  area.  June 7: An Adidas bag  containing personal  belongings was stolen at  the Langdale ferry terminal. The owner set the  bag down and returned a  few minutes longer to  find it gone.  Sidewalks and garbage  tapes were stolen from a  vehicle parked on  Marine Drive.  A house was broken  into in the Langdale  area. Jewelry valued at  between $1,200 and  $1,400 was stolen from  the house.  A male juvenile was  apprehended shoplifting  some toys at the Phar-  masave drugstore at the  Sunnycrest Mall.  June 9: A aluminium  dinghy was stolen from  its anchor in the bay.  Gibsons welcomes a  new member at the  detachment, Constable  Andy Brinton from New  Brunswick. Brinton is  fresh out of Regina, so  go easy oi, him. y  SECHELT RCMP:  June 4: Brian Furry of  Gibsons, who was begin-  on the premises of the  cans were damaged by_, ping serving % sentence  Kfnre�� tyeenrealc     at     eeas     r~A~.       'Tit.      eireaaelraanHc \ at      thea  store. ^^^^^^^^^  June 4: Investigation is  still continuing on the  break and entry of a  residence located on  Avalon Drive. Nothing  was reported stolen from  the house.  June 5: A battery was  stolen from a vehicle  parked at the Langdale  at   the  Cedar  Elementary  vandals  Grove  school. ^^^^^  June 8: Three dogs were  apprehended after the  killing of 50 chickens on  Kearton Road. The dogs  are bing held in custody  and are awaiting a decision on their disposition.  Fifty dollars worth of  ori weekendsN at the  Sechelt police station,  was found in possession  of narcotics. The narcotics were discovered as  the result of a routine  body search. He will be  charged with possession.  A house in the Sandy  Hook area was broken  into.   Fishing   rods,   a  quantity of beer and a  portable radio were  stolen.  A summer residence in  the Davis Bay area was  reported broken into. No  charges have been laid.  June 5: A minor accident on the Davis Bay  wharf Saturday evening  sent a 68 year old Vancouver resident to  hospital. The man who  was helping with a load  on the wharf received a  fractured skull when a  winch fell and hit his  head. He is reported to  be recovering well in  Lions Gate Hospital.  June 6: A quantity of  fish was stolen from the  Sechelt Fish Market  sometime between Saturday and Sunday. Police  have no suspects in the  case.  June 11: Two Sechelt  women were sentenced in  provincial court to probation and community  work on charges of  assault causing bodily  harm. One woman will  serve two years probation and 2S0 hours of  community service and  the second, one year probation and 75 hours of  community service.  Uneuy over hone  fuel oil mUablllty?  into An  Energy Saver!  with a  HEAT PUMP SYSTEM  I fp*P> Sunnycrest Mall  CALL NOWl  THOMAS HEATING  Call Now    886-71  wrt. Delights  got for  Dads  in all  shapes Si-  sizes!  <5=Super\telu <*��  Our Name our delicious  is our Promise  WHrFather*���ay! RICHARD'S  MEN'S  WEAR  Continues  iiMkM��^M **mw**m*ammmmWmmmm  ���emmmmmmmmmam  Selective memories  Rumblings of  a  Rover  by DeeCee  One often hears the  expression "total  recall", but personally 1  don't think such a condition exists. One certainly  remembers what could  be termed the "highlights" in one's past  career, but many of the  lesser things that may or  may not have been important at the time have  a tendency to disappear  with the passage of the  years and, once gone, are  forever forgotten.  Perhaps it is as well they  are. It may be that the  human brain has a safety  valve that can shut out  some pf the more painful  memories and leave the  owner in a better position to savour and enjoy  the more pleasurable  ones.  On my reporting back  to Tholthorpe at the end  of my ten days leave I  found that 1 had been  posted to that station for  an indefinite period,  which proved to be of  shorter duration than I  had expected. If was  what was referred to in  the war years as a  "dispersed airfield" in  as much as, even although we were holding  our own in the furious  air battles that raged  over Britain, the Luftwaffe was still a force to  be reckoned with and it  would have been the  height of folly to have all  the buildings connected  with an active bombing  station centred in one  group, or cheek-to-jowl  if one could use that expression. In the event of  an enemy attack, and  ' they were frequent, a  well placed bomb could  inflict sufficient damage  to render the station  non-operational, so  many buildings were  scattered to such an extent over the Yorkshire  moors that getting from  one place to the other  would have been a tiring  affair had we not all  been issued bicycles to  facilitate our getting  around. It was at least a  mile from the headquarters building to the  kitchen and mess-hall  and another mile or  more from there to the  hangers. The authorities,  with a surprising show of  perception, had seen fit  to place the WAAF's  quarters about two miles  down the road from  anywhere possibly figuring that, after all this  cycling around over the  muddy roads in the  pouring rain, any airman  reaching there would be  so exhausted he would  pose no threat as far as  the girls were concerned.  In view of the fact that  it was of no immediate  concern to me, I cannot  remember how many  squadrons were represented at our station in  Tholthorpe, but it was  one of the three stations  that made up Number 6,  Bomber Command,  RCAF. The others were  at Linton on Ouse and at  Middleton St. George,  but 1 seem to recall that  ours was one of the  larger ones, if not the  largest.  At the airman's mess  where I had been assigns  ed as night baker, we  were feeding around a  thousand men at the  regular meal hours during the day, while at  night, if operations were  on, we had possibly a  hundred or more men in  for a midnight meal. So 1  had to leave whatever I  was during at the time  and assist my two girl  helpers in manning the  steam table, serving the  meal and maintaining  some kind of discipline  over the, at times,  somewhat boisterous  and belligerent gang of  airmen working night  shift out at the hangars.  There was a pub up the  road called The Black  Horse and it was a  noticeabje fact that if  there was any trouble at  the mess hall, it always  seemed to occur on  Saturday nights when the  pub stayed open an extra  hour and closed at 11:00  p.m.  I have long forgotten  the names of the licensee  and his wife but I do  remember that they had  three daughters and, until I was promoted to the  rank of Sergeant and  posted to Middleton St.  George to take charge of  ' the officer's mess there, I  had an off and on affair  with E., the eldest girl.  Although it was strictly  against military regulations to patronize any  place selling alcoholic  beverages while on duty,  I often slipped away and  hoisted a pint or two. In  fact my friendship with  the landlord, his wife  and E. reached the point  when they would serve  me at almost any hour of  the day or night. I doubt  that our acquaintance  would have progressed  that far had it not been  for the fact that, from  time to time, I was able  a*  to make them a present  of some, small items that  were rationed in wartime Britain and others  that were absolutely  unobtainable other than  to military personnel. I  would like it to go on  record that, although the  opportunities were there  and many succumbed to  the temptation with  disastrous results to  themselves, I never sols!  anything for actual cash  but during my service  career I sure gave plenty  away or bartered it  something I thought I  needed at the time.  Such was the case up  at The Black Horse. A  small gift of tea or sugar  or a half pound of bacon  or butter went a long  way and 1 cannot help  but fondly remember the  evenings when E. and I,  on the pretext that it was  time to feed the rabbits,  left the cigarette smoke,  the noise and confusion  of the crowded bar and  took refuge up in a loft,  fragrant with the smell  of hay, in the small barn  at the back of the pub.  These are the memories  that I hope will remain  with me for all time. I  much prefer to forget  many of the harsh and  brutal realities that occurred in a topsy-turvy  world at war.  Coast News, June 14,1982  11  For all local moving, or  for help with moving  awkward, heavy items,  Call the Moving Specialists  LEN WRAY'S TRANSFER LTD.  y^A1 ALLIED...  -aafafla! The Carelul Movers  Member of  Custom Packing, Storage, Local & Long Distance Moving  HWY.101.8IBS0K 686-2664  Let the Anderson's "TURF FAIRY"  show you how easy installing your  new lawn is going to be.  GIVE HIM A CALL TODAY  FOR YOUR FREE BROCHURE!  'Lawns Like Magic'  ANDERSON'S SOD FARM  "NOW OFFERS REASONABLE DELIVERY TO THE SUNSHINE COAST"  3  Sunnycrest Mall, Gibsons 886-9413 '  mm9Maameae  ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^m r"��^^^^^^��^"���^����^  ^p"ww^w^��p  12  Coast News, June 14,1982  KEN  LUCKY  DOLLAR  LCCDS  BEAUTIFUL  HUMOUR  -PRCDIJCE-  UDBHISI    #    2^/49  U.S.  HEAD LETTUCE  California  PEACHES  Caliiornia Basset  POTATOES  Large Size - lb. 79    kg  LAKERy  National Bakeries'  V  AMBURQER BUNS *  Oar Own Freshly Baked    Pkg oi 8  attn  ,:.'!��t.SiB4!i  Creative Camping  I don't know what the moon In |une does but some  strange force seems to affect me at this time of year.  For the past three |unes I've been camping with a  million kids and some adults who are obviously as insane as I. This year we went to Cabrlola and the  weather���for the first time���was glorious and the  campfire wasn't surrounded by lines of steaming  clothes. We swam and we cycled, dug clams and cooked, captured the flag and kangaroo courted. The kids  were super. There's a great generation growing up.  One of the great campfire events was the cooking of  kebabs. We had two campfires and 44 kids and not  one burnt finger tip. They all made their own so no one  could grumble about the lousy cooks. Lots of fun and  highly recommended. Here's the scaled-down family  sized version.  /i)��� L/J Ji^'\Afi/\  a\*mmkan\  jfcfrl^  Barbecued GabrioU Kebabs  I lb. stewing beef cut In one Inch cubes  Marinade  1 cup toy sauce  1/2 teaspoon salt  2 tablespoons vinegar  1/8 teaspoon ground ginger  I teaspoon paprika  1/4 teaspoon black pepper  Pour this mixture over the meat and marinate for 24  hours In a cool place. Turn the meat occasionally.  To make the kebabs, you will need skewers and if  you're using wooden ones don't forget to soak them  well in cold water to prevent them from burning.  Thread the sticks with chunks of meat Interspersed  with chunks of onion, green pepper, pineapple chunks,  apple sections and mushrooms. My eldest says that  clams are delicious too.  Barbecue the kebabs on a grid over the hot coals  from burning bark or briquettes for 15-20 minutes, turning the skewers over to cook the food evenly.  Thank you Mr. D., Mr. K., and all the grade 6's and  7's from Cedar Grove. It was marvelous.  Nest Lewis   (former Home Economics teacher)  Nohoo ��� Trotitira  coffee e.,.3.19  loplor, Fiis & Erin Rm  Wostra'i hit'i fniotioi  wagon wheels  ��,. 1.  ���ck'i  relishes m**\  Jtat't Ustowi  ���1 ���!  Frnck's ��� Ptopvod  mustard  Del Urals  pineapple        **.<  ta Owa Join ��� Cnukot, SUcm I TUUb  HuKlsWUp  salad dressing ��* 1.19  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.. Gldsons 886-2257  Free Delivery to the Wharf  , ��� ";   -. ,u-."  GUPS  ��� ������������*������������ ��� ��� ��� *fl  Oristio'i Oim a CUps Ahoy  cookies        ��ip 1.1  Mk?'iLuMe>*  U8a  pancake mix    mi 2.29  Bsulv a Bnttemilk  d\wy  Goldei Ero?��� ��� Port  orange juice �� 3/1.90  Nollsys  chip dip me. -85  reczEN rccD  Minute Moid S JUive  iruli beverage  ��..1.19  Comitate  Jos-Boll ��� Short Crast a Pill  pasiry Ul  The  PoP  12-850 ml $5.99  Any Flavoar  Shoppe  24 - 300 ml $5.49  Any Flavour  Our  Plumbers  Work >8 Hours  But Our Phone Works  24 Hours  For Emergency  Call Ue  Serving the  Sunshine Coast  Seaside Plumbing Ltd.  886-7017  GIBSONS  nUMJUUBT  FRESH  OYSTERS  ill Pint Tub  tfeML  N, 886-7880  S  .j' :j -'if *.f -t'le .-.  ;;��� :..!��� - - -��M:M  ie^^MMariOi *****m**m**m**mmaamm  ^^^^^���^"^^^^���������P^WWPWWi  ���^������n**��p��p��i  Coast News. June 14,1982  is-  ii  MEALS  ii  Prices Effective:  Wed. - Sun.  June 16th - 20th  Open Fridays 'til 7 p.m.  Open Sundays & Holidays  10 a.m. - 5 p.m.  DOLLAR  libby's ��� h Tsaoto Saco  alpha-gettl,  spaghettis zoodles 3ii^.i  Pols  pineapple Iuicomim 1.19  pink sslmon  cat chow n, 5.  Id In Jtat'd Fin oils  ool food      ma, 3/1.99  tompox  Assorts* Sins  is 3B  WA^WW-.  towels  Scott Fully  napkins  Asst'd Colons  CoTMOt  lachri tissues  Lraidry Poteffnt  tide  ITl ���  ...120s i  .3Blros  2.79  ���HCIJSEHAEE��  BAKEH'S SECRET  Csskmn by EIC0  - Non-ftlck ��� Easy te clean  - Reduce baking tin. by approximately 20 %  PIE PLATE  8 3/4" x 1 1/8"  22.2 cm x 2.8 cm  Reg. S2.79  SPECIAL PUICMSE PUCE  ���1.99  PIE PUR  9 5/8" xl 1/4"  24.4 cm x 3.2 cm  Reg. 13.15  SPECIAL P01CHJUE PUCE  ���2.25  -HEAT-  Fresh Whole Grade A ft   j  FRYING CHICKENS * Z J  lb. 1.19  ,3.73  lb. 1.69  , 2.62  lb. 1.19  Fletchers  .Sliced E   JIA   2hgeo.  Oilli  Budget Pkg ��� lb. 1.25  S.HOP    TALK   byBIUIdn��y  The Business Around Us  The little business community around us nere In Gib- sampled some of their homemade preserves too, that  sons Is fighting hard, each with their own specialties, come at bargain prices and have that good homemade  to provide the public with a very good reason to shop taste.  their place of business. Parking is much Improved since  the two hour parkinjjby-law was imposed. So come on Hunter Art Gallery - The Sunshine Coast Is partlcular-  I would like to ntftntlon a few around us here whose ' craft workers. The displays of the various artists and  operations most certainly .deserve some Interest. I craft people change frequently and therefore there is  can't speak about all that I'd like to mention,���so always something different and unique to be seen. I  please, any exclusions have no special significance. just love to pop In there regularly. They have a truly  magnificent array of artwork at very good prices that  Gibsons' Fish Market is a busy place, well patronized we who Mve here take ,00 much for granted. Exposed  because of the wide choice of fish products that they to a ,arger wa|k.,r traff|C the,r bus|ness WOU|d be ter-  sell, and at good prices. I love to go in and sample rif|C  some of their little delicacies like crab sticks, made up  of crab and cod. You get about 12 to 14 sticks to the You owe It to yourself to visit this place, along with  pound, and they are simply Irresistible once you try the many others all along the street,  them. They, have, of course, many other delicacies. Including their fish and chips made of fresh cod. The General Store with Its special selection of spices  and coffee Is a pleasant place to visit, as well as  May's Florists and Gilts Is a place I frequently visit g,^,   Treaiuref  and c^., Sweeti wlth thelr  lust to browse around and as often as not make a pur- -, o|d fa$h,oned ,ce cream.  chase too. I find their shop simply fascinating. The  stock, much of It handcrafted, seems to be ever In- More about others who reside around here another  creasing, as Is their variety of flowers and plants. I've time.  I HALL RENTAL: Our hall above Ken's Lucky Dollar Store Is now equipped  with chairs and tables for regular rental. Just right for groups of 50 to 100. Phone  our office for booking. 886-2257  MUFFIN THS  12 cup muffin tram. 2 3/4" x 1 3/18"  Reg. $5.99  SPECIAL PDICHASE PUCE  ���4.59  m%%wam Coast News, June 14,1982  1U Tfeat U On!  ... and  /mt Meant, Heme to- PcUrit!  K  H  f a*s. Interior  <^ EGGSHELL LATEX  $14.99  Nn  gal.  Brown Latex  <^   FENCE PAINT  gal.  'iZiWm  Supertone Exterior  l��    .LATEX STAIN  Brown Only - Solid Colour  1  gal.  Interior  <3��  Sia.99  gal.  ^vj  Monamel  PAINT  Full line of Colours  ��� Spar Varnish  ��� Bottom Paint  ��� Undercoats  ��� Fish Hold Enamels  10% Off  m  FATHER'S DAY IS SUNDAY, JUNE 21ST  7Vt dove 'Ma^ A<*i4oAted fyfo fa 'Dad!  SUc& aun "UNDER $5.00"  ledk  ���*���---  -    ..    .. ������ .     .-- .. , ...-���_ ��� : .- a . OT  Coast News, June 14,1982  Hospital budget cuts hit  i in centre of Sechelt testifies to dry conditions  f woods. High hazard conditions force early shift  Or loggers. -0*1*1***������**���  ribsons traffic  lights considered  by Vene Psrnell  I Traffic counts at two major intersections in Gib-  lons have been taken within the last couple of weeks  Ind the results are being studied at Highways  Regional office in Burnaby.  { Don Page, Regional Traffic Superintendent, told  pie Coast News that studying the need for a traffic  i[ht in Gibsons is "a high priority" for the  ighways Department.  "What we are analyzing is what is a liveable delay  the two major intersections, the entrance to the  all and at School and North Roads.  "The results show that traffic counts are up from  e last study, taken two years ago. We are aware  at we are dealing with a unique situation. Gibsons  is a large amount of summer and tourist traffic."  Page said the traffic study was done at three dif-  rent times of day, over three days at each location.  tie two areas were studied during the morning, noon  id evening rush hours.  by Dave Barrett  The Socreds pretend  their attack on our  hospitals, administrators  and medical staffs is a  planned, prudent  economy drive. That  simply is not true.  First, the slashing of  budget requests for  health needs victimizes  many thousands of  helpless and sick British  Columbians and their  anxious families.  Second, it is not an  economy drive in  government expenditure  but rather a "rob Peter  to pay Paul" operation  aimed at maintaining expenditures on the  Socreds* pet political  projects such as a professional sports stadium  and the bungled northeast coal export subsidy scheme. They will  require hundreds of  millions of dollars this  year to keep going.  Shutting down  hospital beds doesn't  save taxpayers' money, it  just ensures dollars will  be available for the projects dearest to the hearts  of our high-flying  premier and his cabinet  circle.  Third, these priorities  and their consequences  are neither prudent nor  the result of thoughtful  planning. Quite the  reverse.  Remember Dr. Gerald  Bonham, former senior  assistant deputy health  minister���who was  driven out by the  Socreds? Last January  he warned, in an article  in the B.C. Medical  Journal, that there  would be horrendous  overruns and financial  problems in the hospital  system in our province.  Dr. Bonham said the  problem would be the  direct result of "political  decisions" by the  Socreds which have  undermined and  distorted the rational  and economical development of our hospitals.  "Political decisions have  resulted in four Vancouver tertiary hospitals  instead of two better  ones," he wrote, and he  explained that meant  there would be terrible  imbalances with some  hospitals badly overused  while others were underutilized.  Dr. Bonham said the  unhappy and inevitable  climax of several years of  Socred political decisions  undercutting rational  planning was about to  hit our hospitals.  Health Minister  Nielsen's reply was merely an insult. "Dr.  Bonham," he said, "was  only a man who is no  longer with us, who  spent a lot of time conducting coliform counts  and who was never the  top bureaucrat." Nielsen  then went on to say we  had a good and well administered hospital  system.  Three months later,  thousands of staff were  laid off, 1,200 beds were  closed and the Socreds  were villefying administrators, doctors,  nurses and patients for a  "conspiracy". These are  the direct results of an  insensitive government  which makes sudden,  even retroactive arbitrary changes in health  financing while writing  virtually blank cheques  for their distorted and  extravagant priorities.  CLASSIFIED NOTE  Drop of) your Coast News  Classified at Campbell s  Family Shoes. Sechell or  Madeira Park Pharmacy  Madeira Park  \imifl  ItTl JJLZZ ���  Wednesday Evening- Sunday Brunch  Especially For Dad!  Belly Dancer June 20 Sunday Evening  II - 2 Weekdays  II - 3 Weekends  GMATFOOD  886-3868    nuNDu  5:30 - 11 Evenings  LICENSED  roues  LOCAL FLAVOUR  FOR FATHER'S DAY  The Gibson's Lending Story  - Lester ft. Peterson  Remembering  Roberts Creek  1889 -1955  Now You Are  My Brother  Missionaries in  British Columbia  ��� Margaret Whitehead  J.S. Woodsworth  - Kenneth McNaught  Say HAPPV  FATHER* DAY  with ..; Mj>'.  BarbccHcd"gtM\^  Smoked SalmorfWf^  GlbsoSC *5�����*'���  Fish Market 886-7888  Of The  Coast News..,  Holy  Uclieud  THE LANDING GENERAL STOR?  Seaside Plaia, Lower Gibson*  Open 10:30 a.m. ��� 8:00 p.m. everyday;  Coffee, Tea, Spices, Dried Fruit & Nuts, Fresh Peanut Butter,      *  Souvenirs It T-Shirts, Winemaklng Supplies  Cards fcKltohen Gift Items, jjjjg e^jjjj^g f^J^  LOOM TEAS 80% OFF  Orange Pekoe, Russian Caravan, Ceylon Choice, Royal Nector  Formosa Jasmine, Formosa Keemun, and China Black Fancy.  OOTBUNOK'B CHOICE AND  CARRIAGE TRADE  TEA BAOS SPECIAL 90' / BOX  mocha JAVA corral  464 grams  /lpound S4.99  ASSORTED OIFTWARE      80-80% OFF  m^mmmej,  w  -  -Aril-' Coast News, June 14,1982  Coast swim teams  enjoy competition  hy Kill) Clark  Sunshine Coasl swim  loams took advantage of  a half-day School holiday June 2nd lo join  together for a Spring  I un Swim Meet ai Ihe  Seals home pool.  The Pender Harbour  coaches, Robi Peters,  Shirley Vadar and Tina  Meyers organized a well  matched meet for ihe  swimmers.   The   stress  was on grouping the  children of alike ability  rather than strict age  groupings. Mosl swimmers from both clubs  have established  C.A.S.A. limes, but lor  others, it was their first  competitive evenl.  If the exuberant cheering was any indication, it  would seem lhat ihe  swimmers all enjoyed the  relaxed and friendly al-  nnisphcrc  of  the  local  meet. The big C.A.S.A.  meets are naturally more  serious.  Many parents from  both clubs helped out  with liming and recording and baking for a  short social following the  competition,  Several Seals and  Chinooks will be leaving  Ihe Coasl for ihe  Counlenay Camp Out  Swim Meet on June 26  -27.  Cues & Snaets  There was lots of action in Mini-Bronco ball last Friday when Kingo Diesel  squared off against Elson Glass. .>,���.n,������,��   Men's Fastball League  NOW  PRESENTS  MONTREAL  SMOKED MEAT  SANDWICHES  Served  with  am.  pickle*  From the Fairway  by Krnie Hume  On Monday, June 6 al  the Mixed Twilite golf  game Ron Oram and  Hilda Clancy, playing  i he back nine, managed  ui lake low score  honours for first place.  The second low score  went to Adeline Clark  arid Roy Taylor. In the  lonv pull section ihe learn  of; Ed Mclllwaine and  Glenna Salahub proved  the steadies).  |On Wednesday, June  9, the Eager Beaver  Tournament players  played iheir second day,  nifie hole final. The winner of the contest was  JiSin Todd. On the  regular ladies day play,  thj firsll flight pin round  was won by Phyl Hendy,  shooting a low net 61.  Second low net was cap-  lured by Mardi Scott  with a 63. In the second  v  J JULY 1ST  %  SWIM .S MILKS  CYCLE IB MILKS  RUN S MILKS  Phone Rob Il6-227t  Margo llt-Mli  i   llight, low net winner  was Helen Milburn ai 63  and Glenna Salahub second with a low net 65.  In ihe nine hole section  Jo Emerson's 34 was ihe  low nel winner. Second  low net went to Vivian  Woodsworlh wilh 34'/:.  Low putts was laken by  Elsie Cupit with a tolal  of 16.  Sunshine Coast ladies  travelled to Squamish  golf course lasl Wednesday for an inter-club  malch wilh the Squamish  ladies. Al Ihe end of the  day, Sunshine Coasl club  38 points, Squamish club  34. ll would appear that  our ladies are away to  another successful year  having maintained an  unbeatable record this  season.  Wednesday nighl the  men played nine holes  with Roy Taylor  shooting a low gross 33.  Cliff Salahub placed second. The first low net  winner was Don Elson  shooting a low 28'/:. Ken  Gallier captured second  low net with a low 32.  The Thursday morning seniors played a  Scotch Pine Hurs tournament. The team of  Fred McLean, Al Lee,  Lome Blain, Ted Smyth,  Harold Little and Torre  Orre managed an easy  victory. Nexl week they  go back to a straight low  nel, count putts, nine  hole, relaxed, fun game.  Make sure you sign up  for the Tom Milsted  irophy   which   will   be  TIE ONE ON.  FOR  FATHER'S DAY  SHOE  SALE  Men's and Women's  CANVAS SHOES  ALLC0URT& BRUIN  Reg. $24.98  ���19.89  Men's  LEATHER SHOE  BRUIN  Reg. $54.98  $43.89  Children's  CURT CANVAS  Reg. $19.98  H6.89  TRAIL BAY SPORTS  coming up soon. This is  a 36 hole, Iwo day evenl  and will be played on  successive Thursdays, ll  is an eclectic tournament. The besl holes  scored in the two 18 hole  games will be used lo  make up a final score.  Those seniors nol entering can enjoy their  regular Thursday morning fun. A steak  barbecue is planned for  the final day so be on  hand lo share in the fun.  Lasl week our parking  conditions were  somewhat chaotic due to  the preparations for  black lopping ihe area.  More parking is now  available al the back of  the club house. This project has long been required and will continue  lo enhance ihe value and  beauty of the club house  and golf course area.  A week ago lasl Sunday while playing in the  qualifying round for ihe  Malch Play Championship, Tony Burton canned his lee shoi for a hole  in one on #3 hole. Congratulations Tony. This  latest hole in one will  necessitate building up  the hole in one insurance. The fee is $1  and is payable by July I.  by Freeman Reynolds  In men's fastball, Gibsons Building Supplies  made a big move in the  standings this week picking up a 2-1 victory over  Wanderers on a 3-hiller  by G. Bergnach and an  8-5 win over Cedars.  Weldwood and Jim Raymond recorded iheir  fourth straight win with  a 2-hit, 4-0 shutout over  Kenmac. Rick Kinne  threw a 2-hitlcr for  Cedars in their 10-0 win  over West Sechelt Irregulars. Craig Johnson  picked up his third win  of the year in a 7-5 win  over the Cowboys on  home runs by Freeman  Reynolds and Peler  Rigby.  League standings are:  Va  I.  Weldwood ����� 0  ���Ci.U.S. 4  2  Kenmac 4   2  Cedars 2   2  Cowboys 2   4  Wanderers I   3   2  ���W.S.I. I   5   2  ���G.B.S.   -   Ciihsous   Building  Supplies  ���W.S.I.   -   West Sechell   Irregulars  Father's Day Special  ��/. Price Pool!  Family Amusement  ��� BILLIARDS ��� VIDEO <  Street. Sechelt  Camp Potlatch memorable  Do acres and acres of  trees, running creeks and  ocean front in a  wilderness setting interest you? Then Camp  Potlatch is the place to  be ihis summer.  Operated by ihe Boys'  and Girls' Clubs of  Greater Vancouver, this  camp is open to all boys  and girls in B.C. from  the ages of 7-16 years.  The aclive program  features events such as  archery, riflery, hiking,  canoeing, swimming,  rapelling, off-site overnight camps and  wilderness survival.  Increasing in popularity every year is also a  special   family   session.  There are several sessions  to choose  frorn.  They are as follows:  Boys' and Girls' Summer  Camp: I .%*  1st session: July 2-6 ' 's  Triathalon set  Fitness buffs will find  the mini-trialhalon  course, for Ihe July 1  event, a challenging one,  bul nol quile as challenging as was reported in  last week's ad which had  the evenl begin with a  five mile swim. In actual  fact, the evenl begins  wilh a half mile swim.  By-law changes  Subdivision regulation  amendment by-law  103.38, re-zoning subdivision minimum lot  sizes in Area E, from  quarter acre lo third  acre, was given third and  final reading at last  Thursday's regional  board meeting. Prior lo  ihird reading, the by-law  was amended lo exclude  commcrical and industrial properlies.  Land use by-law  96.81, re-zoning a properly  in  the  Browning  leettng.  Them All  Heart Attack, Stroke  High Blood Pressure  Rheumatic Fever  NEW  SCHEDULE  EFFECTIVE MAY 21 ST 1982  SECHELT TO  NANAIMO TO  NANAIMO  SECHELT  7:30 A.M.  1:00 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  5:30 P.M.  6:00 P.M.  FRI. 1 SUN.  FRI. 4 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  5:30 P.M.  5:00 P.M.  FRI.�� SUN.  FRI. A SUN.  SECHELT      NANAIMO VANCOUVER  885-2214 753-2041 689-8651  2nd session: July 6-16  3rd session: July 19-23  4th session: July25  -Aug. 4  5th session: Aug. 8-18  6th session: Aug. 22-26  7th session: Aug. 26-31  FOR   THE   WHOLE  FAMILY!!!    Family  Camp August 4-8  Fees      are      very  reasonabl^n^he^^  negotiable depending on  the family needs.  Telephone or write to  the club now to find  whal space is available.  For further information  contact:  Mary Sullivan, Camp  Registrar, 7595 Victoria  Drive, Vancouver, B.C.  V5P     3Z6  321-5548  Phone:  Fish Pender Harbour ��  J.0WU %wkj&  Madeira Park  BOAT RENTALS (open & covered)  For Reservation* 883-2466  Open 7 Days a Week  Fishing Licences Ice, Frozen Bait  Tackle Sales 8. Rentals  PENINSULA  MARKET  885-9721 Davis Bay, B.C.  tide tables  Reference:        Pacific  Point Atkinson Standard Time  leu's. June' 15  11650 7.8  I2IXI 10..I  1730 7.3  Thiers. June 17  Wed.  0025  07411  1340  IS 30  Jiint' 16  14.6  6.5  11.0  8.4  0105  0815  1450  1955  Iri. .In  0135  0855  1555  2050  14.6  5.0  12.1  9.3  ' I*  14.5  3.4  13.2  10.1  Ml. June 19  0220 14.6  0935 1.9  1655 14.2  2150 10,7  Nun. June 211  0255 14.7  1015 .7  1755 15.0  2245 I I.I  Main. June 21  0340 14.7  1115 .0  1835 15.6  2345 11.3  GROCERIES    FISHING TACKLE  TIMEX WATCHES   SUNDRIES  Open 9-9       7 Days a Week  %  Following the half  mile swim, in Porpoise  Bay, triathaloners will  cycle 15 miles to Gibsons  and finish up wilh a five  mile run.  If you are up to it,  contact Gibsons recreation director Rob Liddicoat at 886-2274 or  Margo at 886-9415.  Just For  |tV9T$Hl*ta9l  Road area from R2 to RI  was adopted.  A land use regulation  amendment by-law  which would allow  Woodcreek Park store to  conform to existing land  use by-laws was tabled al  LEATHER JACKETS  50% OFF  4  *jXOSTK*t  GOOD SELECTION OF  SPORT SHIRTS  6 VELOURS  Long and  Short Sleeve  taMAyfeTXf*mmm  STANFIELDS SWEATSHIRTS  now $9.98  Saa. to $14.00  tMM  aaatama*****  mtammmaa  tema*n**a****m^m****t  etLtmat^mm^^m Egmont Sports Day  Photos by Julie Warkman  Coast News, June 14,1982  f WORKWEN? WORLD  /IN  17 V  ll  ii  vt   Rt WORKING H  ��� H BOOT CUT  JEANS m.97  (Te&rra )  SHIRTS  JOCKEY  3 pairs  per package)  SOCKS *5.99  &uLTKIZmjfe'  GOLF SHIRTS  JACKETS  WORKSETS  20% <$  Ladies  Lee BOOT CUT  JEANS *?5.97  Sale Dates:  Thursday - Saturday June 17 -19 only  e-  WORKWEN?   Cowrie SI.  /INWORLDdbsSSS  aL  ^4eleH  " V-^   ���  eeaeMaata. 18 Coast News, June 14,1982  Children are changing  IV.arvanni  l bv Marvanne West  *      ,   �� A reader's comment  reminded me that there  ire other issues of interest besides education,  but an item in a recent  Christian Science  Monitor gave me food  for thought, and I hope  he'll forgive me for passing it on so that teachers,  parents and others concerned with education  ��an mull over the ideas  and implications while  'lying on the beach,  j; Joshua Meyrowitz, a  professor of communica-  Jions at the University of  slew Hampshire has  ^een studying the effects  6f the electronic media  on society for more than  five years, interested in  She changes which are  flaking place as we switch  from a print oriented  iociety to a television  Driented one, in particular in relation to  Children.  We all recognize that  Children grow up more  Quickly these days, but  deyrowitz   thinks   that  ihildhood as a distinct  tage of life is disappear-  ng, already "the distinc-  ions which were clear 30  years ago are blurred".  When we only got information from books it  was possible for adults to  keep secrets from  jhildren, to persuade  "hem to believe in an  dealized   view   of   the  adult world. One learned  to read over a period of  years, increasing one's  vocabulary and  understanding slowly as  one progressed ,;step' by  step to adult material.  But wilh the advent of  television this regulated,  orderly progression of  acquiring knowledge has  .radically changed, there  is no sharp distinction  between the information  available to the fifth  grader, the high school  student and the adult.  We all watch the same  programmes.-^jlo longer  can adults get away with,  "do as 1 tell you, notas I  do!".  That television pro-v  grammes do not often  portray life as it is in the  real world is another  problem which as yet we  have meWe little attempt  to address. Meyrowhz  doesn't believe television  affects a child's ability or  willingness to learn, but  that it undermines the  age-grading structure of  the school system which  still assumes that what  children know is determined by their reading  ability.  "The school still tries  to walk children slowly  up the printed steps of  social enlightenment, but  television has already  provided the first grader  with a broad mosaic image   of   the   culture,"  Notice Board"  v-   ���-        ��� ���   ���'��������� '  -   ���:���������:���     . : J  Sponsored as a Public Service  by the Coast News  886-2622 886-7817  Note: Early announcements wil be run once,  then must be re-submitted to run again, no  more than one month prior to the event.  Coming Events  4x8. Ennmbl* Thailrt presents four Adult plays by eight actors. July  1, 2 and 3, 6:00 p.m. at Roberts Creek Hall. $4 Admission ��� 12 tor  Bludents and seniors. Tickets at Fong's, Richard's Men's Wear, and  The Book Store In Sechelt.  ..���     v.   :.' .       , -   w       :./i?.,  Chatelech Secondary Graduation Awards - June 29 at Chatelech.  Parents cordially welcome.  Bursary A Loan Society Selection Meeting June 21 at 3:45 p.m.  Elphinstone School ��� Important. #23  Regular Events  Monday  let Qibsons Scouts meet Mcridays 7 p.m. Scout Hall, Marine Dr., Gibsons. More Inlo. phone 866-2311 or 886-7359.  Roberts Creek Hospital Auxiliary ��� Second Monday of each month. 7  p.m. at St. Aldan's Hall.  Monday ��� O.A.P.O. #38 Regular Meeting - First Monday of each month, 2  p.m. at Harmony Hall, Qibsons.  Social Bingo ��� 2nd & 3rd Mondays, 2 p.m. at Harmony Hall, Glbaona  Elphinstone Pioneer Museum In Qibsons Ib now open Monday through  > Saturday between 8 - 4 p.m.  Roberta Creek New Horlione meets at the Community Hall each Monday 1:30 ��� 3:30 p.m. All welcome.  ���.   Tuesday  Women's Aglow Fellowship meets every third Tuesday of the month at  Harmony Hall, Gibsons. Transportation and babysitting available.  686-7426.  Sunehlne Coast Arts Council regular meeting 4th Tuesday of every  month at 7:30 p.m. at the Arts Centre in Sechelt.  Al-Anon Meetlnge every Tuesday night, Roberts Creek. For Information  call 866-9059 or 886-9041.  Sunshine Coast Navy League ot Canada Cadets and Wrenettes, ages  10 to 14, will meet Tuesday nights 7 ��� 9 p.m., United Church Hall, Gibsons. New recruits welcomed.  Amnesty International Study Group, 1st and 3rd Tuesdays, 7:30 p.m, St.  Bart's Church Hall, Highway 101 and North Road, Qibsons.  Sechelt Crib Club every Tuesday night at 8:00 p.m. Sechelt Legion.  Wednesday  Sechell Garden Club 7:30 p.m. St. Hilda's Hall, first Wednesday of each  month, except. Jan., July & August.  Klwanls Care Centre Auxiliary ��� Gibsons meets 3rd Wednesday each  month 8 p.m. at the Care Centre,  Bridge at Wllaon Creek Hell every second Wednesday, starting Nov.  4th. 7:30, For Information phone 885-9726.  Timber Trail Riding Club 1st Wednesday of the month 7:30 p.m. Davis  Bay Elementary School.  O.A.P.0.138 Carpet Bowling - every Wednesday 1 p.m. at Harmony  Hall, Gibsons.  Gibsons Tops Meeting every Wednesday evening at 8:45 p.m. Change  from Athletic Club lo Resource Centre at the Alternate School. Phone  685-2391.  Sunshine Lapldery 4 Craft Club meets 1st Wednesdsy every month at  7:30 p.m. For information 666-2873 or 686-9204.  Pender Harbour Hospital Auxiliary second Wednesday of each month  1:30 p.m. St. Andrew's Church. New members always welcome.  Wilson Creek Community Reading Centre 7:00 . 8:30 p.m. 685-2709.  Thursday  Card Night: Crib, Whlel, Bridge. Every Thuredey, starling Nov. 5th 8:00  Bhnrp. Roberts Creek Legion Hall, Lower Road, Everyone welcome.  Roberts Creek Legion Bingo every Thursday     Bonanza, Early Bird,  also Meet Drews. Doors open at 6 p.m. Everyone Welcome,  The Bargain Bam of the Pender Harbour Health Clinic Auxlllery Isopen  on Thursday afternoons from 1:00 until 3:30.  Al-Anon Meeting every Thursdsy in Qibsons at 8 p.m. For Information  call 886-9569 or 666-9037.  O.A.P.O. #38 Public Bingo every Thursday starting Nov, 5th at 7:45 p.m.  at Harmony Hall, Qibsons.  Western Weight Controllers every Thursday at 1 p.m. in the United  Church Hail, Gibsons end In the Sechelt .Elementary School, Thursdays  at 7 p.m. New members welcome. 885-3895 (Sechelt only).  Friday  Ladlfe Biiketball ��� Friday! Elphinstone Gym 7 ��� 9 p.m.  O.A.P.0.138 Fun Nil* every Friday at 7:30 p.m. Pol Luck Supper last  Friday of every month at 6 p.m. at Harmony Hall, Qibsons.  TM Lot. every Frldey d Olbaone United Church Hall 9:30 a.m. to 11:30  am Children0-3yeare.  Sechelt Totem Club Bingo every Friday. Place: Wilson Creak Community Hall. Times: Doors open 5:30, Early Birds 7:00. Bonanza 7:30. Regular  Bingo 8:00. 100% payout on Bonanza end ot each month. Everyone  welcome.  Thrill Shop every Friday 1 ��� 3 p.m. Thrill Shop, Gibsons United Church  basement.  Wlleon Creek Communily Reeding Centre noon to a p.m. 885-2709.  Saturday  Medelre Perk Sveepmeot le on the liret Seturdey ot every month In Com-  munlty Hall > Open 10 e.m.  Full Gospel Buelnosamon'e Follotvehlp: Breaklest meetings every llrst  Seturdey of the month, 8 e.m: Ladies also welcome. Phone 888-9774,  8884028. Praise the Lord.  Wilson Creek Communily Reeding Centre 2 lo 4 p.m. 8852709.  free Bergeln Bern of the Pender Harbour Health Clinic Auxiliary la open  on Saturday afternoons from 1 , 3:30 pm.  Meyrowitz points out.  "In a sense children  know too much to sit  through traditional  lessons."  Meyrowitz likens the  change in children to a  social earthquake which  he suggests will shake up  many an old assumption  and disrupt many institutions, not only the  schools. He isn't credited  with much in the way of  advice as to where to go  from here other than to  say that the schools need  to build on what children  already know, to clarify  details and correct  misconceptions.  That, in my book, is a  basic premise of all  education, that you start  from wfienr each person  is, and go on from there.  The question of course  is how?  That some children are  alienated   by   formal  Hydro  education systems isn't  new, one can name many  a successful person from  Einstein or Churchill  who were considered  slow by their school  teachers. Television  without doubt has accelerated the problem  and if it is not yet to  epidemic proportions,  the writing is on the wall.  Children are changing  faster than the system  and we must speed things  up to meet their needs.  Of course children still  need to acquire the basic  skills to be able to read  easily for pleasure and as  a means to acquire  knowledge and  understanding. It is still  important to be able to  express ideas both verbally and in written  form, with or without  calculators. It's a pity  not to exercise one's  brain and understand  basic arithmetic, with  more fun in store when  you explore the world of  algebra, formulae, equations, computers, logic  and so forth.  It seems to me the  question we must continually be asking  ourselves is how do we  keep learning relevant to  warning |��  B.C. Hydro is warning  farmers to beware of  overhead powerlines.  Experiences over the  past few years, where  "on farm" accidents involving overhead electric  wires have resulted in  serious injury or death,  have illustrated the need  for caution when working or moving farm  equipment near power-  lines.  Equipment could include ladders, grain  augers, hay conveyors,  sections of irrigation  pipe, forage blower pipes  and any other high-rise  farm equipment.  Accidents involving irrigation pipes and  overhead wires have  been a serious problem  in B.C. The powerlines  required for irrigation  pumps often cross over  irrigated fields. If a pipe  is tipped on end while being moved, it may be  long enough to reach the  overhead wire and create  a Jethal electrical contact.  If farm machinery  ' wjih rubber tires comes  into contact with a  powerline, the driver  should warn others to  stay clear and have someone telephone Hydro.  Stepping lo the ground  while still in contact with  the machinery could.  result in electric shock.  Hydro provides safety  decals with the warning:  "Danger - Keep clear!  Overhead wires can be  the death'oT you.'" fhe  should be used on equipment, buildings or any  structures near power-  lines to serve as a reminder of the potential hazard.  The decals can be obtained from Hydro  district offices or by mail  from the Farm News  Editor, B.C. Hydro,  2485 Montrose Avenue,  Abbotsford, B.C. V2S  3T2.  BaM'i  Faith  It teaches:  "Ye arc the fruits  of one tree, and the  leaves of one branch.  So powerful is the  light of unity that il  can illuminate the  whole earth."  For Firesides Phone  886-2078 - 886-2895  or write  Box 404, Gibsons, B.C.  VON IVO  1  CLASSIFIED NOTE    |  Drop oil y  our Coasl News  Classified  at  Campbell s  Family Sh  oes  Sechelt. or  iMadeira  Park  Pharmacy |  [Madeira P  aik  Keep learning relevant to   freedom ft  iiiiiiiHiiiiiiiini  children. Learning is as  natural to them as  breathing, if we don't  turn them off. Obviously, there isn't one answer  or a fool proof system. A  lock-step system geared  to that mythical creature  the "average child" may  have certain virtues; it  also has serious shortcomings.  Such standard courses  are a useful base or  guide, but surely we have  to encourage teachers to  experiment, be more  flexible, creative and  more adventurous. We  have to provide more opportunities for children  to learn not only from  books but by their own  experience, free to make  choices, make mistakes  and to find out for  themselves how things  work and why.  Meyrowitz is right  when he says we  underestimate children's  ability, perhaps because  it is so difficult to keep  up with them if you once  give their enthusiasm  and imagination full  rein!  All well and good, I  hear you say, but all this  freedom for children to  develop their own ideas  at their own speed  sounds like a great deal  more money for education. Can we afford it?  I'd suggest we cannot afford not to make education revelant for  children. Alienated  children will cause more  problems and cost far  more money when they  grow up to be alienated  adults.  Susan McLean, C.G.A.  Bookkeeping & Accounting  Auditing  Income Tax Consulting  104-1657 Gower Point Road  Box 1666, Gibsons, B.C. VON IVO  888-8666  ATTENTION!!!  = LE0I0N MEMBERS  !  QIBSONS PACIFIC BRANCH 109  =     Pinal Oonorol  = ������for* that Summon  ���HI s mm, TUESDAY,  junk mm  g|      MEMBERS PLEASE ATTEND  ���llll  Saturday JlHie 19th  HOT DO  10  Unless Already Discounted  OFF EVERY ITEM IN STOCK  Cash & Carry  POLY CORN BROOM  4 String Reg. 14.99  SALE $2.99  CEMENT  88 Ib. bag Reg. $7.99  SALE '6.99  Cash & Carry  JERRY CAN  5 Imp. Gals. Plastic!  Reg. $15.39  ���9.991  WORK GLOVES  Leather Palms Reg. $4.49  SALE  '2.49  pair  STUDS  Econo 92V4" Reg. .89 ea.  69* ea. Cash & Carry  7V4* Circular Saw Blades  5 different blades  Reg. $5.35 SALE  $2.99  Sechelt Building Supplies Ltd.  44QQ2E02.  Wharf ft Dolphin St.     "Sattafactton Guaranteed"       Van Toll Free  Saehalt     885-1*83    Mon. - Sat. 8 a.m. - 5 p.m.     682-0218  - ���������<*���-  MOMMM  Mate NOW OPEN  The New  OnD^'S  RestaoRant  u cnscd Diiinu1 Room  ''WW*  -f jg-T* *      "��  /^'jSSt  M  '  -'I,'.  mi&M: .m^m  ���.*?*�������*-. ,��& ��*  ,- ��� *j��$^m{m*m**'��<  "/,  .,*  '('  In February. 1974, Andy Maragos quietly opened the  door of his restaurant for the first time. It was a small,  but efficient place, clean, bright...and warm. In time,  Andy's Family Restaurant slowly and quietly gained a  reputation throughout Gibsons...for being a friendly  place to eat...with delicious food made from quality Ingredients...at modest prices. The reputation grew and  Andy's Family Restaurant became known throughout  the Sunshine Coast as a place that would please the  most discriminating palate.  Andy soon realized that while the reputation grew, his  little restaurant was not getting any bigger. So after 2  months of renovations and many changes, the new Andy's Restaurant is ready to provide delicious food at  reasonable prices, as it has for the past 8 years.  Because, as Andy says, a good thing may get bigger but  the quality should always stay the same. Andy Invites  you to stop by and taste for yourself.  Come in &. sample our  IStew Dinner Menu  including  * Hor d'Oeuvres      * Seafood  * Charcoal Broiled Steaks  * Homemade Plzata      * Italian Food  ...and many other delicious Entrees  Take-Out orders available  Extended Hours Are:  7 am - 11 pm  Sundays 7 am until 10 pm  Hwy. 101, Gibsons 886-7828  atf^ulda  '���***~*~**~ 20  Coast News, June 14,1962  Autoplan announces  T"'  -by-step  ���  :  fj  r  1  ]  Effective on 1983 renewals  Autoplan premiums are largely based on three  factors: vehicle use and the frequency and  severity of accidents. In 1983, the Safe Driving  Vehicle Discount program will be replaced by a  Claim-Rated Scale that is more rewarding to  those who are claim-free and provides higher,  penalties for thosewho cause accidentsfrequently  The scale does not apply to fleet-rated renewals.  The step-by-step difference  Formerly, those responsible for accidents-  whether one accident or many- simply lost their  Safe Driving Vehicle Discount Under the  Claim-Rated Scale, the more claims a vehicle  owner is responsible for, the higher his or  her premium will be.  As with the Safe Driving Vehicle Discount  program, only "at fault" claims (Third Party and  Collision) affect your ratine. Comprehensive  claims, including windshield, vandalism and  theft, do not  BAD NEWS FOR THOSE WHO CAUSE ACCIDENTS FREQUENTLY. THE MOREOFTEN  THEY CLAIM, THEHIGHERTHEY CLIMB!  Under the Claim-Rated Scale, every claim  for which you are responsible will cost you a  move three steps up the premium scale. For  example, if you have three claims in one year,  you will move up nine steps and pay a very high  premium. There is no upper limit to the  amount of the premiums those who frequently  cause accidents will pay  GOOD NEWS FOR THOSE WHO ARE  CLAIM-FREE. A NEW 4TH LEVEL OF  DISCOUNT WILL BE APPLIED.  For every year of claim-free driving, you  move one step down the rating scale toward the  lowest step. At this level your premium will  be 65% of the base rate.*  Good drivers who have only an occasional  accident will pay less under the Claim-Rated  Scale than under the former discount system.  Most drivers who have earned a 3-year Safe  Driving Vehicle Discount and have one accident  after July 1,1982, will move up the scale to the '  90% level, rather than the 100% level, as before.  Timing of the program  Effective January 1,1983, your renewal will  be rated according to the Claim-Rated Scale.  Your 1982 Safe Driving Vehicle Discount and  any claims paid following your 1982 renewal  will determine where you stand on the step-  by-step scale in 1983. However, where those  new claims were paid before July 1,1982,  the existing Safe Driving Vehicle Discount  rules apply.  How will you rate?  For the majority of vehicle owners, the  Claim-Rated Scale will be good news. 85% of  owners have earned the 3-year Safe Driving  Vehicle Discount and, if they maintain their  claim-free records, will enter the scale at the  lowest premium level.  Newly licenced vehicle owners will enter at  the base rate. For every year of claim-free driving,  they will earn a move one step down the scale.  To encourage motorists who are high on  the scale to improve their records, three  consecutive claim-free years will be recognized  with a return to the base premium.  From now on, careless  driving will cost more.  Much more!  For more information, contact your  independent Autoplan agent or nearest Motor  Licence Office.  'The base rate is the premium before no-claim discounts.  "The average gross premium for private passenger  vehicles in British Columbia.  Step by step, it's working better  ��� INSURANCE  CORPORATION  OF BRTTKH COLUMBIA  I, ���-     ������        -   ���*���*���*!���  ������-....     A      -   A.   -., ...  -      ������   -   ��� *���  Coast News, June 14,1982  21  COAST NEWS   CLASSIFIED ADS  .Index  I.Births  I. Obituaries  ici*  I. Thanks  i. Personal  %. Amouncemeft  r. Lost  1. found  i.nam  D. l*e<s<V Livestock  |. Music  2. Warned to Rent  >. For Rem  ���.HeipWapted  5. Business  > Opportunities  6. Work Wanted  7. CWWCare  8. Wanted  9. For Sale  0. Automobiles  1. Motorcycles  2. Campers L     :  K.V.s  3. Mobile Homes  4. Marine  5. Travel  6. B.C. o. Yukon  Classifieds  7. Legal  8 Realtor   DEAR V  CLASSIFIED  ADVERTISER  vlot only are Coast Nawa  Slaeaiflsds effective  read by 9 out of 10  eaders ���  IUT...  Each week you get 3  :hances  to WIN  our  fraw and run your next  classified ad, up to eight  Ines,  FREE  for  3 WEEKS  Winners are phoned  Saturday & their names  will appear In the "An-  louncementt" section 6  >f the Classified Ads.  atrlna Haerthe Is happy to  inounce the birth of her  iby sister Kristin Meta,  3rn May 29 at Vancouver  eneral Hospital. Proud  arents are Karl and Janice,  randparents are Matt and  ancy Jaeger, Selma Park  nd Mr. and Mrs. Erich  aerthe, West Germany.  AMLEY passed away sud-  snly on June 5,1982, Talml  elen Hamley, late of  echelt In her 72 year. Sur-  ved by her loving husband  3el, one son Dennis of  Ichmond, two daughters,  Irs. Dlanne Jenlsh of Clear-  ater, B.C.; Mrs. June Peter-  in of Solntula, B.C., eight  randchlldren and three  reat grand children,  uneral service was held  i Coquitlam on June 10.  rematlon. Devlin Funeral  ome In charge of ar-  ingements.  SWALD, passed away  une 9, 1982, Spencer  awrence Oswald, late of  Ibsons, survived by his lov-  ig wife Joan and five  hlldren, seven grand-  hlldren, brothers and  sters. Private cremation  rrangements through  evlln Funeral Home. In lieu  f flowers, remembrance  onatlon to St. Mary's  ospltal would be appelated.  A.A. Meetings  Phone  885-3394  or  886-2993  lor Pender Harbour  883-9978  883-9238  Auto mechanic, half the going price, tune up a specialty. All kinds of repairs. Dennis. 885-9564. #27  Rod & reel on Hwy. near  Lord Jim's. 885-5270.  #25  A yellow Cockatlel in need  of medical attention In  Welcome Woods area.  Reward. 885-7453. #24  Reward: 35mm Minolta  camera. SRT 101 black  case. 886-2737 #26  To the gentleman who backed Into a beige Peugeot In  March at Qibsons 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 of the Coast News  Classified draw this week  are:  Richard k Fay Birkin,  Robsrts Creek  Mrs. Mary Mansfield,  Gibsons  snd 886-7071  Suncoast Players meeting  Wednesday, June 16, above  Ken's Lucky Dollar, Gibsons. New members  welcome. #24  onatlons for the Tsoh-nye  ummer camp are needed,  lease send to: Tsoh-nye  ummer Camp, c/o Sechelt  and Office, P.O. Box 740,  echelt, B.C. VON 3A0.  legislation for children  -13 yrs. to attend the Tsoh-  ye summer camp '82 are  ow being accepted. For  lore information please  all Valerie Joe at 885-2273  etween 9 am to 4:30 pm  londay to Fridays. Limited  pace. #26  THE BOOK STORE  as a good selection of sta-  onery for home, office and  chool. Rubber stamps  lade to order also. Cowrie  it, Sechelt, 885-2527.   TFN,  **\a��I  BRITAIN  for  SENIORS  with CP Air Holidays  INCLUDING:  ��� Round trip charter tllght  Vancouver/London  0 Transfers to/from Hotel  ��� Accommodation  ��� Welcome Wine t Cheese  a Continental Breaktast dally  ��� 4 Lunches during day trips  a Afternoon teas on lull  day tours  a Resident host lor Individual  Arrangements  e Sightseeing via Luxury  Motor Coach  ��� Hotel service charges  a Medical Insurance  e Cancellation Insurance  First departure:  Sept. 5,1982  ELITE  TRAVEL  886-X5XS  Cedar Plaza,  Gibsons  JB  ���ac  Goat for sale. Saanen doe,  $30 to good home, 883-9435.  #25  SPCA           SPAY Clinic  and information  886-7938 After 5  Box 405  Gibsons, B.C.  2 keys on ring on top of  Gospel Rock on Monday  May 24. Coast News office.  #24  Child's battery operated,  stuffed toy, around Executive Apts. Gibsons.  #24  Alpine Buck 10 mo. Polled  proven, sound, well mannered. 886-8029. #24  Need company for our  gelding. Large paddock ring  and stall available. Price  negotiable. Phone 885-2323.  #24  Ginger, long haired, male  cat  In  Sechelt.  Shaved  under front leg. 886-7713.  #26  Cover for a motorcycle  motor on Gower Pt. Rd.  Phone 886-7616 days.  #24  IFPIANO * ORGAN  LESSONS  Beginning Age 3 & Older  JESSIE  MORRISON  1614 Martial Drive  886-9080  itecnaa^BtBKttaB  1  Gibson SG $650 OBO.  886-9854 #24  Happy Fathers' Day Al.  Love Nan. #24  Sunshine Coast Sallboetv  Charter. Phone 8863717 or  P.O.B. 1928. Weekend, dally  or hourly trips with modern  sailboats, 41 ft. and 26 ft.  Also lessons Included.  Make your own terms by  phone or writing. #24  Serendipity Playschool  Register now for fall. June  24 and 25,11 a.m. to 1 p.m.,  Madeira  Park  Community  Hall.      a #24  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  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  People who require help,  (eg.) babysitters, handymen  and women, labourers,  dressmakers, house-  cleaners, or any other type  of service or information,  call the Pender Harbour Info  Centre, 883-2561. We will do  our best to serve you.  #24  One return plane ticket to  Edmonton, leave June 28,  return July 28. Write Box  108, c/o Coast News Box  460, Gibsons, B.C. VON 1V0.  #24  Adorable kittens ready for  adoption. Cute and cuddly,  In several colours. Please  phone 886-2855 any time.  #25  A good family home for  Jamie. She Is cross German  Shepherd and Husky.  (Looks like small Shepherd).  V/i yrs., excellent with  children and a good watchdog. Spayed with all  shots. Phone 588-9380.  #24  PIANO  TUNING  Ken Dalgleish  886-2843  Want to rent family home'  with acreage for animals.  Box 375, Gibsons. #24  Wanted to Rent: 1 bdrm.  suite or cottage for  business woman. Clean,  NfS, Gibsons area. Before  10 a.m., 886-9090; work,  #24  Family requires 3 bedroom  house In Sechelt area to  rent:W*t:l��afly basis.  Please call 932-3659.  #25  ��� Boarding  ��� Grooming  ��� Puppies  occasionally  Roberts Cretjli.,  opposite Golf Course  885-2505  BUDGERIGARS  For sale direct from  breeder. Pedigreed ahow  stock. 885-9232. #26  e^KjiNNKJJ,  Boarding, all breeds  $6. s day  Training, private a  group  Dog Problem?  call us  8 am - 8 pm every day  886-8568  3 bdrm house, Sechelt  village. W/W, ensulte, stove,  fridge, fireplace. Available  July 1. Ref. required, $450.  866-9856. /#25  2 bdrm. apt., stove & fridge,  suitable for retired couple,  no pets, no children. Phone  686-2801. #26  Let us handle  your property.  Residential or Commercial  Century 21  Century West  R.E. 885-2235  TFN  Newly dec., 1 bdrm., view  suite. F.P., patio. Quiet,  mature person only. No pets  or children please. Phone  886-7769. #26  Commercial space for rent  Seaview Place, Gibsons,  1,200 sq. ft. $4.00 per sq. ft.  886-7307,886-9439.       TFN  Exotic Kittens, mother  Siamese, free to loving  home. 886-9390. #24  ELLINOHAM  ���TABLES  ��� Boarding  ��� Training  ��� Lessons  885-9969  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  SPCA  Shelter  Reed Road  ��� boarding  ��� bathing  Drop oft a Adoption  Hours:  8:30 am ��� 4:30 pm  7 Days a week  886-7713  866-7938 alter 5 pm  Irvings Landing. Bachelor  suite, furnished. Suit two.  Washer, dryer, cable.  Private entrance, no pets.  Phone 987-5590 Monday  thru Friday, 883-9413 Saturday and Sunday. #26  New 3 BR 2 level home  Langdale, quiet area, avail.  July 1, no pets, $450 per  month. 886-2429. #24  Large 1 bdrm apt., stove,  fridge, heat, hydro, Included  In rent ol $350/mon.  Reliable adults only. Gower  Point area. 8864741.      #24  2 cabins, 2 suites. Waterfront, Madeira. 883-9177 or  112-467-2140. #26  1 bdrm. suite partly furnished. Suileable tor working  girl. Utilities, telephone Inclusive. References required. 885-9345. #26  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, W/W  throughout. Includes curtains & drapes & 3 appl. Full  bsmt. with finished fam.  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.  886-7054. #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,  GlbSons. Avail. July 1.  Phone 886-7389 between 8  ami 4:30 prof     '      TFN  :4i�� ".   Comfortable 3 bdrrrubjjjigfc  on approx. Vi acre In rural  Gibs'orls With garden area &  fruit trees. No dogs. $475.  Phofle 886-7377. TFN  Community Hall for rent in  Roberts Creek. Phone  Sue, 885-2972.. TFN  3 bdrm. apt. in Sechelt  village w/larye activity  room, 1'/i baths., fridge. &  stove, 1,500 sq. ft. No Pets.  Parking available. Rent $450  mo. not Including utilities or  heat. Ref. required.  8854224. TFN  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  New two bedroom town-  houses in central Gibsons  $490 per month. For more  information 886-9205.     #24  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  425 2-bedroom house  available June 9, Trueman  Rd., lower Gibsons. Electric  heat, good garden and  privacy, references required, no pets. 886-8284.  #24  NEW  CONCRETE BLK.  BUILDING  FOR RENT  over 4,000 sq It. 16'9" celling  3 large doors could be dlvld  ed Into '3 bays  Access laom Piyne Rd.  or Industrial W����  Seamount  Industrial Park  Gibsons  886-8226  OFFICE  SPICE  Sizes from 880sq.  ft. to 4500 sq. ft.  SPACE  AVAILABLE  IMMEDIATELY  Air conditioned, carpeted mall location.  Phone:  886-2234  Lower Gibsons Duplex  3 bedrooms, 2 bathrooms,  dishwasher,    sundeck,  $550/month. 886-9816.  #25  $425. 2 bdrm. house avail.  June 9, Trueman Rd., Gibsons. Electric heat, good  garden and privacy. Ref. required. No pets or smokers.  8864284. #24  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  3 bdrm., waterfront suite in  4 plex. Available immed. No  pets, no children. Phone  885-5022 til 4:30; 885-2438  after. #25  Large, clean, 4 bdrm. apt.  ste., 2 floors. Conveniently  located near all amenities.  $400/month. Avail. Immed.  Call 921-7788 after 6 p.m.  #26  Sechelt Waterfront. 4  bedrooms, 2 baths, 2  fireplaces, rec. room. Married couples, no pets.  $650/month. Available July  1,1982. Call Hans, 885-2232.  #26  View - Beach  2 bdrm. house across from  beach, $400/month.  886-9031. 886-8079.  #26  Waterfront - cozy, 1 bdrm.,  beautiful view. Suit mature  naarann SSKWmnnth.  'raSliMtee  Selma Park 1 bedroom  cabin. Furnished, hydro,  cable, etc. $300/month.  885-3718. #24  3 bedroom apartment In  Sechelt village, with large  activity* room, 1'/i  bathrooms, slove and  fridge, lots of storage  space. 1500 sq. ft. NO PETS.  Parking available. Rent $450  per month, not including  utilities or heat. References  required. Phone 8854224.  TFN  Waterfront - Gibsons, 2  bedroom house, FP, WfW,  gdn., view, quiet adults, no  pets, S495. 886-2344,  886-2781. #24  Basement suite, electric  heat, semi furnished.  686-2628. #24  Granthams Landing. Small  2 bdrm. house with  breathtaking sea view.  Fireplace, fridge, stove,  dryer, w/w shag carpet.  $375/month. Available July  1. Refs. Please call  112-254-8349. #26  Small 3 bdrm. house in Gibsons. $450/month plus util.  112-921-9530 (Horseshoe  Bay) alter 5. #26  ^  VILLAGE  OF  GIBSONS  HELP  WANTED  PART-TIME  MVB CLERK  Applications will be received  by the undersigned up to 4:30  p.m.. Monday. June 21,1982  for the position ol a part-time  MVB Clerk.  The successlul applicant will  be responsible lor the issuance ol MVB licence plates  and forms together wilh ICBC  insurance applications and  renewals. Other duties will be  directly related to the office environment within Ihe Village ol  Gibsons MVB/ICBC Office and  Municipal Hall. Applicants  must have typing and clerical  experience.  1982 salary rate lor this position is $6.34 per hour. Applications, in writing, should  state qualifications, experience, availability,  relerences and other pertinent  information.  Susin Flnliy  Accountant  Village ol Qibsons  P.O. Box 340  Gibsons, B.C.  VON IVO  Dependable, experienced  carpenter, renovations,  eavestroughs,  greenhouses, sundecks,  finishing. No Job too small.  886-7355 TFN  LOG SKIDDING  Timber Jack Skldder  with operator, 866-2459   #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 8 p.m. TFN  Gibsons and District  Chamber of Commerce requires part time attendant  for Tourist and Business Information Centre. Candidate will be required to  perform some secretarial  tasks and attend Chamber  meetings. Ability to deal  courteously with public  essential. Phone 886-6645.  #24  '.lH   I ii    i     i  COOK  WANTED  Experience  necessary  To start June) 1, 1962  call  IWgtM't&eV  ktlatarriaw  Sunshine Coast Transition  House needs s part time coordinator of volunteers and  part time relief staff with  knowledge of battered  women and ability to work  well with people. Related  education and experience  an asset. Send resumes c/o  Coordinator, Box 1413,  Sechelt by June 21.        #24  '  *f%**mA**%mam*\*mm*mi*****\a\4**\Am*mmm  up.ponuniii��  :  14  Halp Wanted  Convenience store,  Glbsonst good  business, Income,  location) |erl  886-8411 or Box  216, Gibsons.  Semi-retired person with  building materials experience for part time work  at building supply centre.  Do not apply in person,  send resume only lo: Attn:  Personnel Dept., Box 59,  Madeira Park. VON 2H0. TFN  WANTED  Girls, boys, men and  women, register your services, (eg.) Babysitters, handymen and women,  labourers, dressmakers,  housecleaners, deckhands,  fishing guides, etc. at the  Pender Harbour Info Centre,  Madeira Park-883-2561.  #24  16  Work Wanted  \ ,  THK CLEANING OF OIL  ft IVOOD HEATING UNITS  b, Harbour  Chimney  Cleaning  Serving the  Sunshine Coasf  885-5225  MENZES;  CONSTRUCTION LTD.  883-9430  DEMI        DMFTM  FRAMING     ADDITIONS  l\Vt4*ia��i  im-7442i  Need a hand? Handyman {  for   gardening,   mowing, ;  clean-up    etc.    Gerry. >  886-8029.                        #24 '    J  Conatruction   New  and ,  renovations.   Pat   Korch, ,  886-7280.  TFN   j  Silkscrcen  Printing  Posters, T-Shlrts  Displays  Graphics  885-7493  Writer-Editor offers aid In j  advertising,   business   let-   ���  ters,   user's   manuals,  j  memoirs,   novels,   etc.  886-8409 or 886-9122.    TFN  Chimney Cleaning and  Maintenance. Phone  886-8187.  TFN  Reggie The Sweep   886-7484  13   yrs.   experience   as  bricklayer   will   do   brick,  stone and blockwork, light   '  haulage, renovations. Call  LeilBryhn 886-8716.       #24  Dependable   experienced .  carpenter  -  renovations  ��� j  eavestroughs, greenhouses ]  sundecks, finishing. No job }  too small. 886-7355.        #24 }  Professional  Photos  ��� Weddings  e Portraits  e Commercial  e Groups and  Special  Activities  ttincoAX  886-2937  Very good carpenter needs ,  work and Is willing to work J  for less pay to get |obs; $12 I  hr. or Hat rate. Renovations,!  additions,    decks,    or !  anything     else.     Free,  estimates.   Please   phone  886-8332. #24 !  >   a  Hardwood Floors rosanded;  and finished. Work;  guaranteed. Free est. Phone >  885-5072. TFN,   a  For      Explosive      Re-;  qulrements  Dynamite, electric or.  regular caps, B line E cordt  and safety fuse. Contact.  Gwen Nlmmo. Cemetery;  Road, Gibsons. Phone-  886-7778. Howe Sound!  Farmer Institute. TFN, 22 Coast News, June 14,1982  'i-"'!'M .���������..���..<  lit an eale   \Sim^**mA  won WaMRca  Carpenter for hire. Have 19'  work boat to reach local  islands. 886-2737. #26  TREE SERVICE  We make it our business to  provide you with satisfaction. Our specialty:  ��� Topping  ��� Limbing  e Dangerous Tree Removal  Insured guaranteed services.  Peerless Tree Service Ltd.  Call for free estimate:  885-2109. TFN  Two 15 yr. old sisters  available to work separately, F/T during Ihe summer.  Exc. babysitters, housework & meals no problem  if desired. We can handle new babies or active 10  yr. olds. Ref. available. Also  comfortable and able to  work with or for the elderly  or Infirm. Roberts Creek to  Langdale. 886-6464. Ask for  Norma Jean or Elizabeth.  #25  Experienced babysitter  available evenings &  weekends, Gibsons srea.  Call Gillian 6864781.    TFN  Lady's 5-speed bicycle with  child carrier, excellent condition. Phone 885-2723 after  8 p.m. #24  'Steve's Soil Supply"  Clean rich black soil 14 yds.  $240     delivered.     Ph:  526-2315. #25  Goat milk, Iresh clean from  the farm in Robts. Crk.  8866029. #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 frultwood  spoons and scoops,  wooden buttons, pine  cabinets and chairs at the  Country Pumpkin In Gibsons, Highway 101 and Martin Rd. #24  Live-In  DOMESTICS  1 Year Placement  Guarantee  ACE PERSONNEL  321-2778  Daycare available. Qualified  teacher. My home. 886-8340.  #25  Child Day Care, my home,  ..Gower Pt. - Pratt Rd. area.  -' Please phone 886-2137, ask  i forAstrld. TFN  Bonniebrook Ares  v 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  !  Will Bus  Stondug Tinber  Any Amount,  Anywhere  We Also Buy  Cedar Polss  Frsel  886-9872 after S p.m,  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.  j.,.,. #25  ;    Older travel trailer, 14' to  17',    good    condition.  !    Reasonable. Eves. 885-9294.  ;9I #25  Drlveshaft to fit '61-'64 Ford  Econollne. Leave message  ���;. for Tim at 886-9342.       #24  Desperately need covered,  well-protected area to store  vehicle from Sept. '82 till  June? '83. Contact Tim at  886-9342 or Box 37, R.R.1,  . Gibsons. #24  ''Gerry Kiddie pack, umbrella  - stroller,  wooden  playpen,  baby   toys,   highchalr.  ,^885-5539. #26  ***%  CASH FOR LOBS  tod mca*  FrooEsttiitu  D & 0  jf| LOG SORTING LTD.  886-7896 886-7700  Large number of good condition   wooden   chairs.  .886-2831 or eves. 885-9294.  #25  -Ma*  M    Freezer for sale, 15 cu. fl  ; -   $300 obo. 886-9135.        #24  madeira  Appliances  have good guaranteed  rebuilt appliances.  Less than half  CiH      new price.  Collect  Anytime!  Haircuts, Unisex $8.00.  886-7087-my home.       #24  16 foot Shasta trailer.  Fridge, shower, stove,  toilet, furnace. Sleeps 4.  $2,000 obo. 865-3840.  #25  Large console Magnavox,  25" colour TV. Recently  overhauled. Perfect cond.  885-3840. #25  ROTO TILLERS  FOR RENT  $7.00/hr (2 hr min)  $45.00 for an  8 hr day  HOMEUTE  CHAINSAWS  FOR RENT  $25.00 for an  8 hr. day  BRUSHCUTTERS  EOR 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 Windsor Plywood, Gibsons  LAWNS  LIKE  MAGIC  Anderson's  Sod Farm  cm <H2)  888-TURF  Top SoN  ���16-9739 886-9257   mmm  12 yd. aluminium Dump Box  with hoist. $2,000 obo.  886-9031. #26  New and Used Office Furniture at Protect!. 885-3735.   TFN  Stereo components, record  collection, potters wheel,  fishing tackle, designer  fabric, lamp shades, set of  four Queen Anne chairs.  886-2305. #24  Dufour and Hlfly's. Csll  8864020. Bus. hrs.        TFN  Bed with 48" box spring and  mattress, small 1 drawer  dressing table with mirror  and bench, all palnteds  $175. Painted 5 drawer  chest, 29"w x 20"d x 39"h.  885-3417 or 885-3310.     #24  '73 Ford stn. wgn. LTD. '72  Cortina. Clinker boat, 22  ft./3 O/B's ��� 2-90hp, 1-BOhp.  Best offers. 885-5226.    #26  * SPECIAL! *  foam Chip*  1 Ib. bag $1.69  Excrcia�� Pads  /Ul slats 62' sq. ft.  W.W. Upholatasy  ft Boat Tops Ltd.  886-7310  FARM FRESH EOQS  ' available.  EAT MORE RABBITS  Low on cholesterol, high or  Protein.  Dogwood  Acres  Rabbit Farm, Hwy. 101 just  east of the golf course.  #25  BAMBOO BLINDS  An economical way to keep  your home cool. Eg. 4'x6'  -$14.95; 6'x6' - $21.95. Ken  DeVries snd Son Ltd.,  886-7112 or 865-3424.  #25  77 F350, 1 ton Flatdeck,  42,000 ml., needa rubber.  Great work truck. Baby  duals, steel framed, 11'  deck. 886-7566 or 886-2330.  #26  20" colour T.V. Good working condition. $125.  886-2491. #26  Garage Sale: June 19, 10  a.m., 3 roads paat Bonniebrook Lodge. Folding  chalra, aswlng machine,  fabrics, drapsa, Junk.  #24  OARAGE SALE AT  McBRIDE'S ON PRATT  ROAO. SUNDAY, JUNE 20.6  a.m. TILL 2 p.m. (NO EARLY  BIRDS). #24  Bookcase   Headboard  for  single bed. $20.886-2924.  #24  The Cheaplesl  10x10  GREENHOUSE  $195.00  883-9677  The Added Tew*  Powerful horse msnure.  You pick up. $25 a load.  885-9969. TFN  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. 883-2682.       #23  Utility trailer, 4x8x2 box, 1  ton axle, spare & lights.  $550,885-9575. #25  8 hp Toro sit-on lawn  mower, completely reconditioned Including rings. Oil  cookstove with hot water  Jacket, stove pipes, 50 feet  copper lines and fusl tanks  recently reconditioned. Ph:  886-8284. #24  Firewood, $55 per load, 3/4  ton truck. 885-9882.        #25  40% OFF  Selected Tops, Pants &  Knickers. Cactus Flower,  The Dock, Sechelt & Sunnycrest Mall, Gibsons.  #24  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  TOP SOIL  From Surrey - screened.  Pick-up loads avail.  MANURE  Fresh from happy Ladner  cows. Also can supply all  grades sand, gravel and fill.  Marnor Holdings Ltd.  885-7499. TFN  No. 1 Lawn Tori  Doliraod  Phoia  885-5537  Anytuu  Ctiif Caapiif?  Csapuj Cmis|?fl  MEED FOAM?  W.W. Ophsblny  & Beel Tups Lli  886-7310  Caalln Fraaalntf  Art Supplies  Tarn*  Clock Work*  76 Eco. Van, 66,600 km, 351  auto., P/B, P/S, SS radlals,  no rust, many extrss,  $4,795. Push mower,  steplsdder, 6' froe, 2 hp  Johnson O/B, $250.  885-9545. #26  '80 Chev Vi ton, auto., V-8,  cassette stereo, csp.  $6,300,885-5406. #24  '73 Cougar, p/s, p/b, auto.,  good running and reliable.  $1,200 Obo. 8854588.     #26  MACLEOD'S 8ECHELT for  hot water tanks and Hot-  point appliances.  885-2171. JFN  Peace River honey - un-  pasteurized, for sale.  886-2604. TFN'  T-SHIRTS  for all ages. Over 100 different transfers. Both locations, Cactus Flower, Gibsons & Sechelt. TFN  72 Chev 350, auto., suburban bucket seats, mounted  snows, $1,000.12' Sangster,  c/w 20 hp Merc. Sears trailer  and swivel sssts, $1,000.  Kenmore Sewing Machine,  $50 obo. Will trsds up or  down for small, blk., 4  speed, 1/2 dr. 3/4 ton pick up  with good body. 8864225.  #26  73 Flat, 128 sedan. Exc.  running cond. Fun and  economical. $1,600.  865-5588. #26  '69 Muatang, 289r mags,  exc. shape, $3,500, obo.  886-2373. #26  1977 GMC van, 3/4 ton,  camperlzed, 360 V-8,  automatic, power atserlng,  power braksa, exc. tires,  50,000 ml., brown with gold  stripes. Pioneer stereo complete with Jensen tri  spesksrs, AC/DC, TV. $6,000  obo. Call 886-2512.        #24  1973, 3/4 ton, Dodge vsn, 6  cylinder, P/S, P/B, stsndsrd  trans., $1,500. Offers considered. 1592 Abbs Rd.  Phone 886-7172. #26  1977 Bobcat, 59,000 ml.  $2,000 obo. 886-7931. Ask  for Helen. #26  1972 Chrysler, 4 door;  Newport Royals. P/S, P/B,  auto., AM/FM stereo, radio  cassette. $600 obo.  6864285. #28  1974 Toyota Corolla 1600.  Runs wall, some body rust.  $1,000 obo. 886-7071.     #26  1970 Ford P/U. 886-7201.  #24  1973 Fargo P.U. short box  step-side, slsnt six. Quite a  neat truck. Phone 883-9342  evenlnga.$800OBO.    TFN  Must ssll. 1976 Ply. stn.  wagon. P/S, P/B. Good condition. $1,600. 883-9903.   #25  Best' Buy. '79 GMC van, 6  cyl., auto., P/S, P/B, 13,000  mi. Better than new. $5,900.  8864776,885-2437. #26  '63 Vi ton Chev, good running condition, good rubber  $475060.8854777.       #24  12'x56' Mobile Home, set  up, skirted with deck, exc.  cond., ready to move into.  Comeau Mobile Home Park,  North Rd. $18,000 obo.  886-9581. #26  Harbour Antiques  and Gifts  Lower Gibsons  NOW OFrtUS  Great Card Selection  Father's Day,  Graduation  Etc., Etc.  Rich black loam mix, 20  yrds. delivered. $350.  5844240.    TFN_  SPOILED HAY  Makes good mulch for your  garden $1-50 per bale.  685-9357. J_FN_  We trade Hotpoint appliances st Macleods,  Sechelt. 885-2171.        TFN  GOOD HAY $3.50 per bale  50 or more $3.00. Phone  eves. 885-9357. TFN  Propane Stove & bottle  $100. OH stove (boat) $50.  Comp. dsrk rm. enlarger,  timer, dryer $206. Pnt. spray  & compressor $100. 15'  clinker. Brjggs&jSWt. JB  $900 OBO. Single 'Itfier  Morse control with cables  $75. Dual Morse $75.  886-2373. f #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  You need and can use Tup-  perwars products more,  through the summer than at  any other season. 886-9363.  #24  10 gal. Fish Tank complete  with accessories. Call any  evening, 5 p.m. to 7 p.m.  886-9723. #24  Wedding coming up? 8 new  Wedgewood Kutanl crane  dinner plates, $240. Baby on  the way? Beautiful handcrafted maple cradle, $150.  885-5539. #26  Seacook marine oil stove  with tank; homemade  yellow cedar cradle; propane stove and 100 Ib. tank.  884-5324. #24  74 Auatln Marina, 48,000  ml., good mech. cond., new  trans., body fair, $750 obo.  Call 886-3907 or 8864433.  #26  ESCORT  LYNX  GHANflDfl  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  auMrrw ctm  miii&i'iaw  OOC 19Q-I     MO��"0|S���^V|C,  003-aKO I       B am - 5 pm  VANS BII0NCU MUSIUNG  3' blfold, mahog., $20. Boys  minicross bike, $45. Exterior  door w/wlndow and frame,  $25,886-7889. #24  Lumber 4 sale. Random  lengths. 2x4 10'/lin. ft.; 2x6  S4S 30'/lin. ft.; rough'2x6  20'/lln. ft.; some 2x6.  886-2353. #26  OH and Wood combination  furnace, 135,000 btu, uaed 3  winters. $950. Phone  866-9665. #24  '56 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 3504 spd.  Good shape. $1,000. Phone  6864261. #25  ���ABBA���  LEASE RENTALS  SOUTH COAST FORD  885-2131  19B11-ton trucks  c/w 12'Vans  1981 F-250's  3/4 Ton Pickups  1981 Fairmonts  1981 Mustangs  DULY WEEKLY  1970 Hodsks Trail 90,  rebuilt engine c/w workshop  manual 888-7859. $425   #24  1980 Yamaha XS 400 In  clean cond. and good runn-.  Ing order, inc. extraa. $1,200  OBO. 885-9294. #24  Trail bike 100 cc good condition. 886-7476. Phone  after 6 p.m. #24  '79 Yamaha RD400 Datona  Special, TT100 Urea, air  forks, Mulhulan shocks,  Hsllde light. 685-5294.  #26  Honda, first class cafe  racer. 900cc, 3/4 race cams  alloy rims, twin discs, 2  helmets, etc., etc. Low,  blsck snd fsst. One owner.  $2,300,885-7204. #25  COMPETITIVE RATES  1972 Firenza. Offers.  8864088 after 6 p.m.  #25  74 Ford supsresr 1/2 ton,  fair cond., 886-2967.  #25  Muet sell. 1968 MGB. Rusty  but great. $1,800 obo.  883-9342. TFN  Classic 1968 Triumph Spitfire roadster 3/4 rsce cam,  new top, paint, upholstery,  bumpers. 90% restored.  Looks and runs greet.  $2,900. Can be seen at the  office Sunshine Coasl  Trailer Park, Hwy. 101, Gibsons. Ph: 886-9826.      TFN  Hardtop for MGB. Primed i.  ready to paint your colour.  $250,683-9342. TFN  1980 Mazda GLC sport H/B  Incl. sunroof, AM/FM csss.  and only 20,000 km. Exc,  cond. Asking $5,000.  885-7204. #25  1972 Dataun 510 Station  Wagon Mule, 69,000 miles,  lots of room for hauling  kids. Snow tires. Bsst offer,  885-5251. #26  76 Ford F250 4x4, 6-cyl.,  4-spd., PS, PB, needs grill &  bumper $3,450. 886-3946.  #24  '63 Hlllman (Sunbeam),  parts. Newly rebuilt Borg-  Warner automatic transmis-  slon, generator, etc.  885-9790. Peter. #24  76 Ford F150 4x4 57,000  miles, good running cond.  $5,400,886-2931. #24  1974 Chev Impala 4-door  hardtop, auto., PS, PB, good  condition $1,300. Phone  886-7237. #24  '65 Ford Galaxie coupe in  good  condition. 886-2895.  TFN  Coast Mobile  Homes Ltd.  GOOD  SELECTION OF  DOUBLE WIDES  or  Consign your  Mobile Home lo  us for QUICK S8I8  88S-9979 Hwy. 101  (across from Benner's furniture)   MPL SSSS  14' Hourston FG boat wlth-  20 hp Merc, tilt trailer and  extras. Langdale, 886-7824.  .  ���25..  22' Relnell cruiser, excellent  condition! 188 hp 888 MsM  cruiser IB/OB, FWC, only  425 hnyion motor, PS, PT.i  trim planes, command1  bridge, stand-up head,,  sleeps 6, 108 channels,;  VHF-FM, CB, toilet, Fr. eV  St., sink, dual batteries,  compass, sniffer, ladder,  heater. Great family boatt  Moored at Gibsons Gov}  wharf. 886-7122 or 888475  Price $12,000 obo.'        #25  SAILBOARDS7  Dufour and Hlfly's. Us*  and  new.  Call  Gord  at)  8884020. Bus. hrs.       TFN  Must ssll, 35' Ex. Troller,  Ford dlessl w/low hours,  $8,000. No reasonable offer  refused. 865-5588. #28  Brentwood deluxe 1974, set  up snd skirted, fenced yard,  shed, deck, covered carport.  Next to park and beach.  Good set up for a family.  Price negotiable. Phone  #25  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  J  14' x 8' concession trailer.  Opens completely on all  sides. Well lit and wired for  commercial use. Idesl for  food, novelty or other concession. $4,900 obo. Terms  available. 883-9230.       #24  i   mm nnaa   ne* una larrr Tanl   .raff ire-?  1978 30 ft. Sundowner travel  trailer featuring sliding  glass door and microwave  oven. Excellent condition, in  covered storage for 2 years.  $11,500 obo. 883-9230.    #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  11'  Vanguard  camper,  flbreglass roof, good shape  and well Insulated. $4,000  obo. Call 866-7070 after 4.  #26  76 Vanguard camper,  hot/cold pressure water,  shower, toilet, oven, stove,  fridge, $5,495 obo. Phone  884-5388 #26  1975 Starcraft hardtop tent  trailer. Excellent condition.  $4,500- Nsw. Best offer over  $3,000 takes It. 886-8772.  #26  17Vi Concord trsiler, sleeps  four, fridge, stove w/oven,  shower, propsne plus electric furnsce, awning, clean,  $4,000. 885-3875 or  274-7474. #24  Very clean, exc. cond.,  everything works, 1970 17'  Travel Air. Sleeps 6, fridge,  oven, heater, air conditioner, toilet, stabilizer bare,  2 propane tanks, TV antenna, outside canopy, $3,200  Obo. 8864464. #25  25' Alrstream Exc. ahape  ���all opt. Incl. Air cond.  865-9749. #25  Older, Immaculate, soft-top,  tent trailer. Large wheels.  $250 after 5. 888-7392.  #24  15 ft. boat trailer, $265 obo.  14 ft. boat trailer, $125 obo.  ^86-785^ ,,���,���       VJ26.  The Esperar 19'2", Bayllner,  Admiralty class, ex. cond.,  140 hp, l/B-O/B, FWC Mer-  cruiser, hardtop, w/covered  headroom in cockpit.  Sounder, CB, 2 compasses,  1/2 mile searchlight, head,  etc. Roadrunner trailor  c/brakes. Only $8,000.  885-3594. #26  OlVat  Getaways  Princess  Cruises *o  ���  ( AV   noi I AKS  Al   e'AK  \1 AStlA ( HIIS1 S  Christmas  Hawaii  llVala?   Noiataw  Onfiale No*  Bbok Soor  tflWOVh -  40' x 15' Steel  LANDING CRAFT  Unfinished Protect  $10,000 obo  886-2373  1980 7.5 hp Merc, outboard  c/w tank and line. Hardly used. $800. Also 4 piece sofa  and dressers. 886-7534.  #25  HIGGS MARINE  SURVEYS LTD.  Insurance claims, condition  and valuation surveys. Serving the Sunshine Coast and  B.C. coastal waters. Phone  885-6425, 885-9747,  865-3643,886-9546.       TFN  AB Haddock Boat moving.  Licensed and fully Insured.  Hydraulic equipment.  Phone 883-2722 daya.  883-2682 eves.  TFN  14 ft. Davidson Flying  Junior Sailboat with hand  dolly, very good condition.  $900,866-6622. #24  16 ft. Glascralt, low hrs. on  40 hp Johnson elect, new  seats, prop. EZ load trailer,  2 tanks $1,600.886-8622. #24  14' F/G runabout c/w steering, windshield, awning,  seating for 4, plus trailer.  First $675 takes. Al.  886-7859. #24  14'1V KC boat with controls  and seats $500 OBO. Ph:  886-7804 after 5 p.m.      #24  Golden Opportunity for a  Pharmacist with limited  funds. Drugstore, fully furnished, for lease. For more  Information call 566-4445.    #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  2994666. TFN  1975 Mobile Home, 3  bedroom, large sundeck  $19,000 OBO. 886-2763. #24  Junior  Reporter/Photographer Interested in all phases of  community newspaper.  Reporting, photography,  proof reading, layouts,  darkroom, office and ��� th  Coast. Send resumes to:  Box 193, c/o B.C. Yukon  Community Newspapers  Ass'n., 1004, 207 West  Hastings St., Vsncouver  V6B1H7 #25  Health Recorda Administrator required. For 41  bed accredited hospital.  Sole charge position. P.A.S.  coding experience required.  Temporary trailer accommodation available. H.S.A.  contract. Apply: W.P.  Singleton, Administrator,  Ashcroft and District  Hospital, Box 488, Ashcroft,  B.C. VOK 1A0. Phone  453-2211. #24  The Kltlmat Daycare Centre  is looking for a Daycare  Supervisor. Two years experience Is preferred and  E.C.E. diploma Is essential.  Please send your resume to  27 Osprey Street, Kltlmat,  B.C. V8C 1M5. Attention A.  Sevlgny, Treasurer, Board  of Directors. #24  1/2   Mile  Frontage  on  beautiful clear lake. 138+  acres. Secluded, access;  poplar, birch. Prime area of  B.C. for moose, deer,  fishing. $89,000. 1/2 down.  Phone 689-2563. #24  mmmmmmi  ������I  MIMMMI chool board  ews  aff changes approv-  >y the school board  ide: Mr. Stuart Her-  from Madeira Park  principal at Davis  ,Mr. DrewMcKecto  irn to duties of  sal counsellor, Mr.  i Wohlberg from  wit Elementary to  icipal of Madeira  k, and Mr. Jack  ic is appointed vice  principal of Chatelech.  The School Board's  June educational meeting was held at the Bowen Island Community  school. Trustees, parents  and teachers gathered in  the Community Room at  the school under a large  wall mural depicting the  children's ideas for the  playground entitled How  Will   We   Build   A  Playground? Together!  - No children were on  show, but the bright,  cheerful classrooms, corridor and stairwell were  full of imaginative  displays, drawings, puppets, masks, photographs and weaving.  Principal Sheila  Luetzen welcomed  trustees and introduced  her staff and Mrs.  Louise Painter, president  of the Community  School   Association.  The Sunshine Coast News  reserves the right to classify  advertisements under appropriate headings and determine page location. The Sunshine Coasl News also  reserves the right to revise or  reject any advertising which in  the opinion ol the Publisher is  In,questionable laste. In the  event lhal any advertisement  Is /ejected, Ihe sum paid lor  .th# advertisement will be  refunded.  Minimum 88.00 Mr 4 line Insertion. Each additional line 75t or use our economical 3 weeks  lor Ihe price ol 2 rate. This oiler is made available  lor privale individuals.  THE FOLLOWING CLASSIFICATIONS  ARE FREE  Birlh Announcements. Losl and Found  No billing or telephone orders are accepted except  from customers who have accounts wilh us.  Cash, ohaMiua* or money ardors  muet accompany all elaeelffed advertising  Mrs. Viki Byrck, chairman of the Playground  Committee, gave a comprehensive report of the  ambitious plans and progress made for the school  grounds.  The community had  been fortunate to have  met the government's requirements for assistance  and to have been awarded a grant of $19,000, a  third of their budget,  before the restraint/  freeze had withdrawn the  programme. With community cooperation and  the help of Katimavikers  they had stayed within  budget. The Katimavikers had wored on the  fitness trail, and next  year's group will construct the exercise stations. Everyone enjoyed  a slide show with photographs taken on the May  1 work day of the work  being done to build an  adventure playground  from materials donated  by the community at  large. The photographs  were interfaced with  delightful drawings by  the primary grades.  In her will, the late  Muriel Neilson left  plants and shrubs from  her garden to the school  and the area has been  prepared for what will be  the Muriel Neilson  Memorial garden in the  fall when the plants can  be moved.  It was interesting to  visit this school which is  endeavoring to be a vital  centre of the community.  Superintendent Denley  asked the school board  to clarify its position on  a promise to Elphinstone  Secondary that the  school would not suffer  from the upgrading of  Chatelech to a Senior  Secondary school.  Coast News, June 14,1982  tea  RUBY LAKE HOME  & COMMERCIAL LOT  (RESTAURANT WILL BE REMOVED)  One acre waterfront with highway frontage. Ideal  spot for snack bar. Work hard in summer, relax  In winter.  4 bedroom post and beam home with stone  fireplace. Only $110,000. Will look at oilers.  Phone owner In Powell River.  112-487-9225  Meaee mall to Coast Newe, CiMelllexJ,    CLASSIFICATION:  ���oi 460, Qlbaona, B.C. VON 1WO |       Or bring In person te b a-     5  a ? n���I Z~  Thi Coaat Newe Office In Qlbaona, E9- For Sa|6, For Rent, etc.  or Campbdl'e Shoee In Sechelt or Madeira Park Pharmacy In Madeira Park.  IN   I   I   I   I   I   I   I   I   I   I   I   I   I   I   I   I   I   I   I   I ���  \  I  I  111 111 II MM Ml MM MID  I  111 I III 111 11 i i  IM I 111 111 11 ii I I I I n I in  in I i ii i ii i i i i i i i ii i i i i ii i ill  ll II ll III ll Mill M MM null  III IIIIIIIIIIIIII ll III I'l I Ml}  I   I   I   I   I   I   I  I   I   I No. ol!..��..  +% a suas  ^T   to that lively, informative  mt.  ^^ Sunshine ^^  Kindly print or type the name and address of the person to receive this  fine, salty epistle and please enclose your cheque for  Canada: $39.00 per year, $18.00 for six months.  U.S.A: $33.00 per year, Oversea*: $32.00 per year.  Mall to:  NAME   ADDRESS C~r  CITY   PROVINCE.  CODE.  The Coast News,  Circulation Dept.,  Box 460,  Gibsons, B.C.  VON IVO  A ...t*~f. ������������"..,.���     ���-������������;;      Z,    ���������-"      A  REALTOR  A Glassford Press Publication. Box 460, Gibsons, B.C. VON IVO  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? 1 may accept It.  Trailers acceptable. Contractors or Investors, don't miss this deal.  112-689-8394 or 885-9297.  \  ANNOUNCEMENT  ���  PENDER HARBOUR  2 bedroom home located In Duncan Cove. Nearly one acre of seml-  waterfront property subdivided Into 3 lots, less than SO ft. from beach.  Close to good moorage. Lovely Southwest view.  Reduced to $48,000.00  2 Lots adjacent to above property  Reduced to $10,000. & $16,000.  Phone 883-2341 or 263-5054 Evenings   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!!  885-5447  88S-SS20  /  1.3 acres, view ol Garden  Bay Lake, potential lor  future subdivision. $55,000.  Ph: 886-2531. #24  BUY NOW ��� GLOAT LATER  'Dire Straights" force us to  sell our home in Langdale.  Only, once you see It, will  you realize what a deal it is.  Lg. 1/3 acre landscpd. lot w/  btfl. terraced and treed bk.  yd. 3 bdrm. rancher w/bright  tarn, kitchen, LfVDR w/  cedar feature wall and antique brick fireplace, 1V>  bath., fam. rm. or 4th bdrm.,  util./wkshp., 5 appl. Newly  decorated and carpeted  throughout. 1500 sq. ft. of  comfort. Now only $75,000.  Call now, 888-7889.        #26  Panabode Home on quiet Vt  acre in lower Gibsons, full  basement, creek, plus 2 cottages. Full details 886-2894.  #24  Irvines Ldg., Kammerle 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  SIDE BY SIDE DUPLEX  For sale by owner, occupied  neat, well kept, on large  view lot. Phone 886-8276.  #25  5 acres Roberts Creek, good  timber, sacrifice at $65,000.  Ph: 885-3470. TFN  Roberts Creek. Sunny south  slope lot, treed, 2 blocks to  bead). Reduced to $31,500  tor quick sale. 885-3470.TFN  Large Panabode Rancher,  Roberts Creek. 4 skylights,  3 bedrooms, 2 baths, ocean  view. Full details 886-2694.  #24  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  AFFORDABLE HOUSING.  Cozy 3 bdrm. house in  Roberts Creek for sale by  owner - must sell. Will consider any offers. 885-5570.   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  3 bdrm. 1,250 sq. ft. house,  exc. location 'A blaxk to  ocean In lower Gibsons.  Open to offers 886-8573.  #24  2 - 1/4 acre lots. Cleared.  886-7983. #26  3 bdrm. 1560 sq. ft. log  home on secluded 5 acres  In Roberts Creek. Must be  seen to be appreciated. Professionally built, fully landscaped. $50,000 assumable  at 11'/.% '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 lor  extra revenue. $85,000  $38,000 assum. at 13%%.  #24  4 bdrm.. 1350 sq. II. plus  basement and ensulte,  located on 1/2 acre, view lot,  Francis Peninsula. 1/2 acre  view lot adjacent lo above.  883-2289. #25  Approximately 1 acre ot flat  nicely treed property, Gib  .sons location. Many excellent building sites. Subdivision potential - zoned  R2L. Asking $59,000  -Reduced to $57,500.  886-7307. TFN  Selling Your  Home?      We Can  Help.  Call   886-2622   or  886-7817  Salteprlng Island Lakevtew  Property. 80% completed, 2  bedroom, 2 bathroom, 1500  sq. ft., basement home.  Complete as you choose.  $95,000 or otters. Phone  537-9330 after 6 p.m.      #24  1981 fop Quality  Washington  Alfalfa  Hay  $132 per ton, 1982  Washington first cut $144  per ton. Within 50 miles of  Mission. Order now. Zall  Bros. Transport Ltd. Phone  826-8352 or 826-6820.  #24  \  PENDER HARBOUR  2 bedroom home located In  Duncan Cove, nearly 1 acre  ol seml-waterfront properly  subdivided into 3 lots. Less  than 50 leet from beach,  close to good moorage,  lovely southwest view,  reduced lo $87,000. 2 lots  adjacent to above property  reduced to $12,000 and  $18,000. Phone evenings  883-2341 or 263-5054.     #25  Secluded 2/3 acre lot in  Roberts Creek. Nicely treed.  Best offer will take. Ph:  885-3470. TFN  Rose covered home on over  Va acre of land. The house  is a well-kept 2 bedroom  1,300 sq. It. beauty. Country  living close to all the  amenities of Gibsons. Asking $69,500 - Reduced to  $67,000. 886-7307, 886-9439  TFN  Smokehouse De lux. control smoking and cooking  with perfection. Durable  and economical to construct. For details write:  Box 466, Parksvllle, B.C.  V0R 2S0 along with $10 cheque. #24  Registered American  Qoldsn Cocker Spaniel Puppies. Will ship. Phone  748-4366 Duncan, B.C.  #24  38 Foot Sathers Troller Hull  completely rebuilt deck,  cabin, etc. New tanks, 451  GM diesel, VHF/CB,  sounder, Wagner 3 stn.  steering with kobelt controls, hydraulic, full head  shower, H&C water, galley  etc. Appraised over  $100,000. Asking $65,000  firm. Call 949-6031 days,  949-7016 evenings.        #24  Cessna 120-1947, 3300  hours T.T.A.F. hall time  engine C-85 30 hours  S.T.O.H. New paint,  upholstery, glass, E.L.T.  Baby tundra tires ��� new.  Radio - com. Incredible performance and economy. Offers to $12,000. Terry McKin-  non, Box 1235, Port Hardy,  B.C. VON 2P0. Phone  949-6443 days. Telex  044-66520. #24  Required Dealers to sell  Irom shop or home TRAMPOLINES or JOGGERS or  both. Sky-High Trampolines  Ltd. P.O. Box 492, Millet,  Alberta T0C 1Z0. Phone  (403)387-4174. #24  Full or Part Time  We are looking for someone  who  1. Requires a minimum of  $35,000 to $75,000 yearly  and more  2. Company training and  backup support program  and will assist in future  1 growth >  3. Refundable $9,800 required for protected area  -and will provide a written  100% buy back agreement  For more Information and  descriptive brochure phone  294-9667 or write: Westland  Foods Franchise Director,  385 Boundary Road South,  Vancouver, B.C. V5K 4S1.  All replies strictly confidential. #24  1977 Mack with self loader.  Steady contract job also  with H Plate. Call 832-8632.  #24  Summerland     In  in - gracious old  home, large lot, quiet areaj  near everything. Asking,  $82,000. Phone owner  494-1398, or write Box 1291,  Summerland, B.C. V0H 1Z0  ���2*   a  Waterfront - only $25,000  cash down - 75 seat llcen*  ed dining room and *  bedroom home on Sunshine  Coast Highway. Distress  sale, $159,000. Oilers,  Phone owner 487-9225.    1  wa   II  Busy  Grocery  Store  near  Long Beach, Vancouver  Island. Living quarters, plul  batchelor house. Many exl  tras. $265,000 plus stock IrJ  eludes land, building, equipment. $60,000 down; stock'.  Box 188, Uciuelet, B.C. V0R  3A0. Phone 726-4240.     #24  Donovan Log Hornet by  McDermid and Johnson Ltd.  For brochure or further information write: Box 777,  100 Mile House, B.C. VOK  2E0. Phone 395-3811.     #24   as  II you enjoy gardening, doit  year round, using aa  aluminium and glass  greenhouse! Write for free  brochure to: B.C.  Greenhouse Builders, 7425  Hedley Avenue, Burnaby,  B.C. V5E 2R1. Mail orders  now available. #24  200 Ford Trucks and Car i  Disposal Sale Wholesal >  prices. 1980, 1981, 198 .  Don't buy any car or true (  until you check this ou .  Call Gary Candido 372-71CI  Kamloops, Gary Baco I  378-4232 Merrltt, Dearbo n  Motors. Dealer 5917.      #! 4  Notice is hereby given that  Teresa Bathgate doing  business as Silent Sam's,  filed an assignment In  bankruptcy on the 31st day  of May, 1982, and that the  first meeting ol creditors  will be held on Ihe 21st day  of June, 1982, at the hour of  2:00 o'clock in the afternoon at the office of the  trustee, Suite 203 - 1159  West Broadway, Vancouver,  B.C.  Dated at Vancouver, this  4th day ot June, 1982.  Harold D. Saunders, CA.  Trustee  203 -1159 West Broadway  Vancouver. B.C.  #24  Province of    '���'  jBritlih Columbia  gjy Ministry of   ���  Forests        "  NOTICE OF AUCTION  An auction will talje  place for the sale ol 39J9  cubic meters of Cedar  Shake Blocks.  The blocks were seized  from the possession of  Kevin Norman in the  vicinity of the Rajhy  River Valley. 3  Date and Time ol Auction: June 23, 1982 at  2:00 p.m. i  Location: Office of the  District    Manager  Ministry   of   Fores  Teredo Square, Sech It  Full   particulars  available, from  I  Ministry of Forests  at  the address notfed  below.  This sale of timber products is made under the  Small Business Program. All prospective  bidders must be  registered under Ihe  Program. ;  Thi District Manager,  Ministry ol Forests,  Box 4000,  Teredo Squire,  Sechelt, B.C  V0N3A0  Telephone: BBS'  *, B.C.  )N3>0  5-5J74  ' Wj*  'DROP OFF YOUR]  CLASSIFIED ADS ,  Imm try to ha*t mcl ctiinga avallablt whtn placing clat til ltd aitl  ' Shoes  -I  ���  In Sechelt At:  .O �� tanker 11',       Faml|V Sh01  VsAMpUcll5 and Leather Gootjs |fs  865-9345  "In the Heart of Downtown Sechell"  DEADLINE: 12 NOON SATURDAY  In Pender Harbour At:  MADEIRA PAIN PHARMAC  Pender Harbour Centre 883-9414  .DEADLINE: 12 NOON FRIDAY  Classilieds must be pre-paid at ;C /.  >*>-    lime ol drop oil.        **^   -M"  ,v W-^ ^r- ^ *?? -V,;- *"'  teams 24  Coast News, June 14,1982  Crossword  Aaswara to last WMk*a Crsmamrata  by Jo Melnyk  ACROSS  Nipped  Colour  Arab Cloak  Helper  The Nostrils  - Hurr  God  Geometrical Figure  Tents  Moulin -���  Love (Fr.)  Group ol Three  Origins (Suffix)  Damage  Placed in Middle  Bay Window  Youngster   Fills  "The Grass is Always  54.  55.  56.  58.  60.  63.  66.  67.  68.  69.  70.  71.  Pissage-Way  Otherwise  Doesn't Win  Plain  Country  Round (Fr.)  Part ol "To Be"  Smaller  Happen  Relative ol Saul  Guns  Trinspirent  wnruw unEuUeti!  5  w  %  K  sN r  _N  ���ft  R  A  R  K  s  i  3  0  R  ZmWk  c  "  B  S  A  L  E  %  ��  rf  *  n w  n  S*V\   T  E  S  1  E  h.  >  ��Mji  s  lH s  t  R  i,  Rain Shoes  Confused    There  Choose  Oriental Nurse  DOWN  Unhappy  Fib  Newspaper Article  -��� Nero  Parasite in Blood  Medical Graduate  Pertaining to College  Money  Fabric  River  Near To  Colour  Mountain Range  Menagerie  Summer (Fr.)  Mingled  Song Title  Deserts  Expensive  Oppose  31. Fear  33. Sill  35. Allow  36. Arrogmce  37. Turnips  38. Grind  40. Krono's Wife  41. Air (Prefix)  44. Melting  47. Church Parts  48. Maidan Name  50. Masc. Name  51. Material  52. Flower  53. Exclamation  55. Era  57. Totals  59. Experts  61. Island  62. Compass Point  64. Owed  65. Mistake  On the  Seafood Platter  by Chak-Chak  For many years now  Chinese food has been  very popular in Canada.  The first restaurant  featuring Chinese cuisine  in this area was opened a  number of years ago in  Sechelt by Bill Wong.  The Golden City, as he  called it has been sold by  Bill and now is under  new management.  A few years ago Yoshi  Tanaka opened up  Yoshi's Restaurant in  Sunnycrest Mall in Gibsons. This unique  building served this area  as a dental clinic for  many years. Mr.  Tanaka, who had worked for B.C. Ferries for a  while, saw the  possibilities of adapting  the decor of this building  lo a restaurant serving  Oriental food. Most of  the carpentry work was  done by local builder  John De Kleer. The  feature fireplace and soft  lighting provided cozy  surroundings for Yoshi's  patrons.  A short time later the  Seaview Gardens was  opened up on the waterfront in Gibsons landing  by Moy and husband  Alex Ten also serving  authentic Chinese food,  eat-in or take-out.  Due to increased  economic ties with Japan  and the large number of  Japanese people in the  business section of Vancouver, more restaurants  are appearing in and  around Vancouver where  the various types of  Japanese cuisine are being offered to an ever increasing number of  Canadians who are learning lo enjoy and ap  preciate the beautiful  and healthful way the  Japanese prepare their  food.  Yoshi and Sue Tanaka  are now introducing the  food of their.homeland  to the Sunshine Coast.  They started with two or  three items at lunch time,  now, as of Tuesday last,  they are offering a  Japanese dinner (for  beginners) on Tuesday  and Wednesday during  the month of June. They  are asking for reservations in advance in order  to obtain fresh seafood,  etc. If they get a good  response from the public  then they intend to improve on the selection of  items. So I urge Japanese  food fans to come out  and support Yoshi and  Sue so that this delicious  fare will be available  here at all times.  Chak-Chak and his  wife were there on Tuesday and we enjoyed  Suimono (Japanese consomme), Tempura  (seafood and vegetables  coated with a delicate  batter and deep fried), a  bowl of steamed rice,  Tsukemono (Japanese  pickle), Sunomono  (salad), Chicken  Yakitori and Beef  Teriyaki, for Mrs. Chak-  Chak while the old bird  had delicious Sashimi  (raw tuna), with sinus-  clearing Wasabi (fiery,  green coloured  horseradish).  It was so enjoyable  that Chak-Chak did it all  again on Wednesday  with daughter Rita who  has enjoyed Ihis kind of  food in both Vancouver  and Japan.  Phone in now to  886-8015   for   reserva-  Towards a wider perspective  [iddle East volcano erupts  by Geoffrey  Madoc-Jones  The Middle East volcano has been erupting  again this lasl tfeek. The  lava spilling over from  Northern Israel into  Southern Lebanon. Thirty thousand Israeli  I roups supported by air  and naval bombardment  swept inlo Lebanon in an  operation called 'Peace  for Galilee'. The Israeli  objective, according le  their military spokesman  General Sharoni, was lo  create a 40 kilometre  zone in Southern  Lebanon on the Israeli  border which would be  free of PLO forces. The  40 km zone would render  Ihe Israeli settlements in  the border areas out of  range of PLO rocket and  artillery fire.  .^^riChurch^..H  f   Services   ^  ���1 Ml UNITED CHURCH  CALVARY        V  ���          OF CANADA  BAPTIST CHURCH   ���  mXt  Sundav Worship Services  Park Rd., Gibsons     ���  H            ST. JOHN'S  Paslor: Harold Andrews 1  ^m       Davis Bay - 9:30 am  Res: 886-9163         ***  (1IBSONS  Church: 886-2611  Glassford Rd - 11:15 am  Sunday School 9:30 am  Sunday School - 9:3(1 am  Morning Service 11:00 am  R��v. Ales. (i. Reld  Gospel Service 7 pm  Church Telephone  Prayer & Bible Sludy  886-2333  Thursday 7 pm  ST. BAK1 IIOI.OMt:w at  GIBSONS  ST. AIDAN  PENTECOSTAL  ANGLICAN  CHURCH  CHURCHfeS  Cedar Grove School  Parish l-amily Eucharisi  Chaster Rd., Gibsons  111:1X1 a.m.  Senior Paslor: Ted Boodle  Si. Bariltolomcw  Youlh Paslor: Jack Moch  Qibsons  Sunday School 9:30 am  12:00  Morning Worship 11 am  St. Aidan  Evening Fellowship 6 pm  Roberts Creek  Home Bible Sludy  Phone 886-9482 or  SEVENtH-DAV  886-7268  ADVENTIST CHURCH  Affiliated wilh the  Sabbaih School Sal.  Pentecostal Assemblies  9:30 am  or Canada  Hour of Worship Sal.11 am  Browning Rd. & Hwy. 101  Paslor: C. Drieberg  GLAD TIDINGS  Everyone Welcome  TABERNACLE  For informalion phone:  Gower Poinl Road  885-9750 or 883-2736  Phone 886-2660  Sunday School 9:45 am  Worship Service 11:00 am  REFORMED  CHRISTIAN  Evening Fellowship 6 pm  GATHERING  Bible Sludy Wed. 7:30 pm  Sechell                885-5635  Pastor: Wayne Stilling  CHRISTIAN SCIENCE        Wednesday 8:00 p.m.  SOCIETY SERVICES            In Uniled Church  Sunday Service &        i     Building Davis Bay  Sunday School il:30a.m. 885-2506 or 886-7882  .^hhm  However, it is obvious  from the extent of Israeli  penetration into Lebanon and the ferocity of  Israeli air attacks on Beirut that there are other  objectives. Primarily Israel wishes to smash the  PLO. In order to do this,  il is creating an area in  Southern Lebanon which  will be controlled by  Christian Pro-Israeli  Lebanese forces, and it is  seeking to link up with  Christian Phalangisis in  Beirut thereby creating  what is, in effect, an  Israeli client state in  Southern Lebanon which  would have a stranglehold over the capital and  would create a permanent road-block to  Syrian supply lines to the  anti-Israeli Muslim and  Druze forces in the country.  As well as taking over  indirectly the Southern  part of Lebanon, the  Israeli's are trying to  destroy the PLO leadership and infrastructure.  The West Bank area,  taken over by Israel after  the 1967 war is fundamentally Arab, and is  politically dominated by  the PLO. By destroying  Ihis organization, it is  hoped that 'moderate'  Arab leadership would  reach an agreement on  V\  Jtaa^i...  the lines of the Camp  David accord.  The attack started  after the assassination  attempt on the Israeli  ambassador to London.  The planning and  meticulous preparation  that went into the inva^  sion shows that this had  been planned for a long  time. Because, as well as  neutralizing the PLO as  a military and polilial  force, the Israeli's obviously were looking for  a flght with the Syrians.  The 'Syrian-Arab  League peace keeping  forces* have, in effect,  been the deciding factor  in Lebanese politics of  late. Also, the presence  of Russian built Syrian  surface to air missiles  (SAM) in the Bekaa  Valley has been a cause  for Israeli concern.  It is interesting to note  that the Israeli's have attacked at this time. Recent troubles in Syria,  the Iran-Iraq war, the  weakness of Egypt and-  the declining power of  OPEC have changed the  face of Middle East  politics. Also, a hawkish  anti-Soviet America,  preoccupied wilh ihe  Falklands and economic  problems was thought to  be a little looser on the  reins.  What are the results of  this invasion now a cease  fire has been declared?  To start with, Israel is  in danger of becoming  even more of a pariah  nation" on the ^world-  scene. The civilian  casualties in their bombing raids in ihe coastal  Lebanese towns are said  to be heavy, for example  2,000 killed in Sidon  and 10,000 wounded;  600,000 people homeless. The PLO installations are situated in  the heart of populated  areas and the people living near them have paid  a heavy price. A wave of  revulsion is bound to be  felt at this cost.  Certainly the PLO has  been cleared from  Southern Lebanon, bul  the leadership, including  Yassar Araffal is slill  alive and apparently  functioning politically  and militarily. It is fell  by some observers, thai  Israel has paid a heavy  price for the invasion, including the capture of a  number of high ranking  officers.  The coming weeks will  show us the real results;  the reaction of the Arab  world including Egypt  and whether or nol Israel  can maintain a fiefdom  in Southern Lebanon. It  must be remembered  that the PLO was thrown  out of Jordan, is not  wanted in Syria and  Egypt and therefore has  nowhere else to go.  More next week.  tions. When you arrive  be sure to order a  "Tokuri" (jug) of hot  sake  (rice  wine)  from  your kimono-clad  waitress and finish off  with a pot of Japanese  green tea. Sainara and  Sea You.  CLASSIFIFD NOTE  Drop oil your Coasl Ne*  Classified at Campbell  Family Shoes Sechelt ,  Madeira Park Phamiac  Madeira Park  J.F.W. EXCAVATING LTD.  * LIGHT CLEARING      * DRIVEWAYS  * EXCAVATIONS * SAND ���  * SEPTIC SYSTEMS     ��� GRAVEL  * LANDSCAPING * ROCK  "Free Estimates"  Jim Waterhouse 886-8071  R.R. #4, Reed Road, Gibsons, B.C.  GREENHOUSE WINDOWS  ma  m \mm gil<P3 re  886-7359  Hwy. 101 & Pratt Rd. Gibsons  R.R. #1, WEST SECHELT  Open 1 .un - 7 pm 7 Day* j, Wwk  885-2760  WATCH YOUR  SAVINGS GROW!  4-1010  FERTILIZER  10 kg Reg. $8.99  NOW $5.95  6-8-6  FERTILIZER  10 kg Reg. $8.99  NOW $5.95  CORY'S SLUG BAIT  2V. Ib. Reg. $3.59 NOW $2.95  S Ib. Reg. $6.49 NOW $5.49  10 lb. Reg. $11.99 NOW $9.50  25 Ib. Reg. $23.95 NOW $20.00  DWARF  RHODODENDRON  Cream Crest Reg. $12.95  NOW ONLY $9.99  YOUNGSTOWN  JUNIPER  SPREADING  Reg. $3.95  NOW ONLY $2.95  BEDDING  PLANTS  Reg. $1.10/Box  NOW 85'  FEEDNWEED  9 kg Reg. $12.99  NOW $9.99  SPIREA  Reg. $3.95  NOW ONLY  $2.49  META  SLUG BAIT  1 kg Reg. $3.29  NOW $1.95  BROOM  Cream, Yellow or Red  Reg. $3.95  NOW ONLY $2.49  Still Lots of Tomatoes and Seed Potatoes  ...AND MUCH, MUCH MORE!  eAII This While Stock Lasts ���  Also Our Yearly Draw  For A Mossbasket.  mam Mr. Lamb's psychological suitability is determined (above left), and (right)...pilnl provokes! Ensemble  Theatre explores both situations July 1,2 and 3 In Roberts Creek Communily Hall when it presents "4 x 8",  4 plays by 8 actors.  ��� Amm WiyfeMg Pkorjoi  Problems remain  Air-clearing successful  Area D representative Harry Almond, chairman  for an in-camera meeting held last Monday between  the village councils of Gibsons and Sechelt and the  Sunshine Coast Regional Board, made public last  Thursday the outcome of that meeting. Almond  began his statement by summarizing that the meeting  was successful and served to clear the air by giving  ihe villages an opportunity to voice a few items of  concern.  Specifically, the regional district's policy concerning agricultural land was questioned. Almond suggested that a meeting with the Agricultural Land  Commission (ALC) should be called to discuss policy  and determine how they interpret remarks to them by  ihe'SCRD. Gibsons mayor Lorraine Goddard noted  that the ALC told Gibsons that if the regional district  did not formally indicate approval, they assumed  they were against a recommendation.  The subject of personal arguments during board  meetings was discussed and it was agreed that since  the meetings are conducted under Roberts' Rules, the  chairman of the meeting should insist they be  adhered lo.  Education approvals  Education Minister Brian Smith last week announced provincial government approvals of  $3,314,601 for (|,e Sunshine Coast School District's  capital budget programmes for 1981-82 and 1982-83.  The approvals include $1,192,000 for construction  of an addition to Chatelech Junior Secondary school  in Sechelt, scheduled for the 1981-82 budget year;  $529,860 for additions and renovations to  Elphinstone Secondary; $1,074,265 for an addition  tO'Cedar Grove Elementary; $195,500 for a sprinkler  syttcm for Gibsons Elementary; and $28,658 for an  laaTnnistrafroe'WmifliTef'. I  CRD drops  JaJfegWefj Funds  <   leellee Wairleenaaea ���     *���������������*��  freeze  general  The SCRD's attitude toward expansion of borders  in the Gibsons area was questioned. The SCRD  responded that objections to expansion were not arbitrary, but a reflection of the electoriate's wishes.  Also questioned by both villages was the large staffing requirement for the SCRD. The board pointed  out to the villages that the number of services and the  number of people being served dictated the size of the  staff. Specifically, between 4,000 and 5,000 people  are supplied with water. Approximately 10,000 people receive weekly garbage pickup. A list of the  responsibilities of the people in the planning department was discussed and it was pointed out that the  slack in building in rural areas has allowed the  building inspection department to catch up and if the  demand declines, the board would look at reducing  staff in this area.  Urban Transit was discussed and the board  pointed out that if the SCRD had not taken over  responsibility for the mini bus, the service would  have been cancelled. The need for an Economic  Development Commissioner was also questioned and  it was pointed out that after two years, the function  can be renewed or dropped.  Expansion of the Sechell sewer system was discussed at thai time and Almond reiterated that if the Indian Band was connected to the system, the SCRD  did not believe that growth in Sechelt would be  hampered.  Almond reiterated his opening statement on the  subject and added that he believed that in the future,  the villages and the regional district can co-operate  better. Everyone present considered the goodwill of  the community first.  Contacted after the special meeting, Sechelt mayor  Bud Koch, a critic of regional board bureaucracy,  told the Coast News that the meeting served the purpose of "opening lines of communication" and  "elarifying some^-nafgitsg-questions".,,However,  Koch said that ihe old battle line still remains and the  entrenched views of some board members are unchanged.  Coast News, June 14,1982  Opening in  our larger IJ^rf  location  across from  Super Valu,  Sunnycrest Mall  *��>  ef  &%*��*��  i��  A Good Opportunity to buy your  GRAD GIFTS on Sale!  Be sure ��in w*i* Tin 74 IVfi    f��r A Man's  to enter our  JT JULlVjEtf UIf.il. ff 3    & A Lady's  BUXOVA WATCH  886-2023  j  by Julie Warkman  The Sunshine Coast regional board has taken the  same stance as other official bodies have regarding  the historic Redrooffs Trail in Halfmoon Bay...do  nothing.  Peggy Connor, regional director for the area, requested in the form of a motion at last Thursday's  board meeting lhat a recommendation be forwarded  requesting the trail be gazetted or closed down. Her  request was denied.  . Speaking from the audience before Ihe motion was  made was ten year Halfmoon Bay resident, Bill  Doherty. The trail passes right alongside his home.  His first reference was to the "nasty column" by  Ruth Forrester in last week's Coast News. Doherty  took exception lo being included with residents along  ihe trail who have deliberately erected obstacles in an  attempt to detour trail users. Doherty told the board  that mosl of the people using the trail are tourists  from Cooper's Green, some of whom show very little  respect for private properly. He does not think that  very many local people use Ihe trail. Doherty indicated that he would like lo see the trail closed,  pointing out that as an alternative, people can use Ihe  property allotment made by MacMillan Bloedel.  Following the vote on Connor's motion, Area F  representative David Hunter recommended that Connor get petitions from the area pro and con lo give to  Highways. Connor indicated that this has already  been done. The subject was dropped.  Chairman of the  Regional Board Jim  Gurney, in a meeting  with the Elphinstone  Electors' Association in  Area E, last week, accused the Minister of Municipal Affairs of using the  transfer of the Sechelt  sewer system as a red  herring.  "The Minister did appear to be trying to  blackmail us into turning  over the sewer system,"  said Gurney, "but actually the financial freeze  affects all regional districts and municipalities.  No loan authorizations  are being granted by Victoria at the present  time".  Let us pave your  driveway or play area!  B.A. Blacktop have been paving  driveways and home recreational areas  for twenty-three years. It is quite likely  that some of the better paving around  homes that you have seen was done by  us. If you have a paving job in mind, let us  quote on it. You'll discover, as many have  before that B.A. Quality costs no more.  Sometimes it even costs a little less.  B.A. can "JET SEAL" your new or  existing blacktop driveway to protect it  from oil or gas spills.  PAVING OF  INDUSTRIAL SITES  ROADS  PARKING AREAS  TENNIS COURTS  Also grading, gravel sales,  soil cement, drainage  fi curbs.  B.A. BLACKTOP  Porpoise Bay Road, Sechelt, B.C.  n��  885-5151  Head Office: P.O. Box 16340, North Vatcowor, B.C. 985-0811  *UCKTOP  "Quality service since 1956"  AMALGAMATED  MEMBER     JiWk  THE VARIABLE RATE  MORTGAGE  MONTHLY PAYMENTS FIXED FOR 5 YEARS  INTEREST RATE FLOATS WITH MORTGAGE PRIME RATE  ^^nly our bank offers the Commerce  Householder Variable Rate Mortgage It's a  new kind of mortgage with some unique  features including:  ��� Variable interest rate.  ��� Monthly payments negotiated and fixed  for five years.  ��� Prepayment options wilh substantially  reduced penalties.  If you're considering a mortgage new or  renewal, our variable rate mortgage could be  your best option now  WHO CAN APPLY?  If 'he amount you owe on your home is less  than 70% of its value, your equity will qualify  you to apply for a Commerce Householder  Variable Rale Mortgage  WHAT IS COMMERCE  MORTGAGE PRIME RATE?  The interest rate charged each monlh is based  on the Commerce Mortgage Prime Rate  Mortgage Prime will be sel at ihe firsi of each  month equal lo or less lhan ihe Prime Rate of  the Bank of Commerce ai lhat nine The  interest charged will vary depending on the  Commerce Mortgage Prime Rate Because  your monthly payments are fixed the amount  available lo reduce (he principal will also vary  and in some months the interest due may  exceed your fixed payment If so. the difference will be added to the amount owing If ihe  interest due is less lhan your fixed payment  we will, of course sublract the differcnci  from the amount owing on your mortgage  CAN PAYMENTS  BE FIXED FOR 5 YEARS?  Yes. If you like Ihe security of having your  payments fixed for five years ihis could be tht  mortgage for you Your monthly paymeni is  fixed for five years provided you maintain a  minimum of 25% equity in your home during   SI 00 annually You may also prepay up io 20%  lhat lime The market value of your home of ihe principal annually with no penally  could be reconsidered from lime to time After   Prepayments greatly reduce the interest paid  Ihe five year term you may apply for renewal     over the life of ihe mortgage  HOW CAN YOU BENEFIT  FROM PREPAYMENT  OPTIONS?  Most conventional mortgages require significant penalties should you wish lo prepay your  mortgage The lee for prepaymeniof ihe  Commerce Householder Variable Rale  Mortgage is much less with a maximum  administration fee of S500 which reduces by  HOW CAN YOU  NEGOTIATE PAYMENTS?  We invite you to negotiate for a payment you  can afford The normal amorli:ed payment  required for a 25 year conventional mortgage  at current Mortgage Prime is used as a  guideline But. depending on the equity in  your home and your ability to pay we will  consider a payment reductio:*of up to 20%  from the conventional monthly mortgage    ,  paymeni If you wish to pay off your mortgage  more quickly you may also arrange to make  higher payments  If you negotiate for reduced payments, it  probably means thai initially your monthly  interest charge will be higher than your  payment In lhat case we strongly recommend  our Graduated Payment Option Thai way you  can gradually move towards a payment level  that will cover principal as well as interest  HOW CAN YOU BENEFIT  FROM A GRADUATED  PAYMENT OPTION?  In future years as your ability lo pay oil your  mortgage improves the Graduated Payment  Option permits you to automatically increase  your monthly payment by 10% al each  anniversary This acceleration of paymeni  could substantially reduce ihe payout period  of your mortgage  CAN YOU SWITCH TO A  FIXED RATE CONVENTIONAL  MORTGAGE?  You may apply to switch al any lime subiect to  Ihe terms and conditions of mortgages then  available There will be an administration fee  maximum $500) with the conversion to a  fixed rale conventional mortgage  WHAT OTHER FEATURES  ARE AVAILABLE?  You II find that some of the more desirable  features of conventional morlgages have been  incorporated into the Commerce Householder Variable Rate Mortgage For example  you may eleel lo take out our Commerce Life  Insured Mortgage Plan Also if you sell your  home there is no charge for having the  Commerce Householder Variable Rate  Mortgage assumed by the purchaser And we  will continue lo administer your property  laxes in monthly installments  And of course we slill have a wide range of  conventional mortgages and we invite you to  talk to anyone of our 1600 managers  <l>  CANADIAN IMPERIAL  BANK OF COMMERCE  THE COMMERCE HOUSEHOLDER  VARIABLE RATE MORIGAGE  CALL: Sunnycrest Shopping Centre, Gibsons 886-8111.  i  1  1  MM 26  Coast News, June 14,1982  Between Gibsons and Area E  Mayor welcomes meetings  by John Burnside  In an atmosphere of amicability and courtesy, four  members of Gibsons Village Council met with  Elphinstone Electors' Association last week to  discuss matters of contention or interest between the  Village of Gibsons and regional Area E which lies on  its western boundary.  At the close of the meeting, which discussed water  supply, boundary expansion, recreation, restructuring, future development and the agricultural land  reserve, Mayor Goddard told the electors' association: "I can welcome future meetings if they are all  like this one."  Accompanying Mayor Goddard to the meeting  were Aldermen Strom, Edney, and Labonte. The  meeting was chaired by President Joan Mahlman of  Elphintone Electors' Association.  On the recent decision by Gibsons to close the connection between the village's water supply and Area  E, Mayor Goddard explained that there was no difficulty with supply of water.  "There is no shortage of water, but the water main  down Henry Road is only a six-inch pipe at the present time and it cannot carry enough water for both  village residents and Area E residents during the peak  consumption sprinkling period," said the Gibsons  mayor. "We are willing to extend the agreement  eoveming North and Reed Road but we must be able  to do it successfully. In the present case, our first  responsibility must be to our taxpayers."  . The difficulty, according to Mayor Goddard, lay  in the fact that the provincial government was not approving borrowing by-laws. "This is a situation common to all regional districts and municipalities in the  province", said Mayor Goddard.  The Gibsons mayor said that she could foresee a  time when Gibsons would be buying water from the  SCRD.  "As Hydro rates increase, we will be able to buy  water from the SCRD cheaper than pumping it from  the Gibsons wells."  Queried about the recent expansion of village  boundaries in the Payne Road area, Mayor Goddard  said that the village had been approached by the property owners concerned.  "They approached us and in such circumstances  we are not going to say no," said the mayor. She also  acknowledged that the village had received some indication of interest from Charles Mitten of Mitten  Realty that the old Messenger property overlooking  Gospel Rock on the edge of the village could at some  date be included in the village.  Guy Symonds of Gower Point Road who lives  below the Messenger property expressed concern  about the instability of the ground in the area in the  event of clear-cutting for subdivision.  "Any clear-cutting up there will bring that hill  down through my window," said Symonds.  "I was under the impression that that was rock,"  said Mayor Goddard.  "Badly broken rock," said Symonds.  President Joan Mahlman of Elphinstone Electors'  Association asked the mayor for a clear statement of  position on the subject of restructuring.  "It is my feeling that the majority of people want  two district municipalities," said Goddard, "There  will be a referendum after the financial implications  have been studied."  In answer to a question about the Gibsons sewer,  the mayor explained that the outfall off Gospel Rock  had a capacity of 7,500 users but that the sewage  treatment plant was approaching capacity of 3,000  users.  "Upgrading the sewer system is a village priority,"  said Mayor Goddard.  Alderman Diane Strom reported that the work on  Brothers Park was going ahead. "It will be seeded by  September or October," said Strom, "and in use by  next spring."  Mayor Goddard paid tribute to the co-operation  received from both regional Areas E and F since the  referendum on recreation. "I can offer no criticism  of Areas E and F in the matter of recreation,  specifically the pool deficit, since the passing of the  referendum," said the mayor.  Council members left the meeting to courteous applause from the Elphinstone Electors.  Man killed at  Narrows Inlet  A Coquitlam man, believed to be helping fight a  fire in the Chickwat Creek area at the head of Narrows Inlet, was killed Friday, when he inadvertently  stepped into a rotor blade of a helicopter.  Sechelt RCMP filed the following report of the incident:  "At approximately 0800 hours, June 11, Sechelt  RCMP received a call advising of an accidental death  at the B.C. Forest Products camp at Narrows Inlet.  Robert H. Dawson, 60 years of age, of 1200 Spruce  Avenue, Coquitlam, died instantly after walking into  the rear rotor blade of a helicopter. The helicopter  wcs on the ground with the engine running. The accident occurred at approximately 074S hours."  The fire, which burned 35 hectares of scrub and  timber, was reported under control by Forest Service  officials Sunday. The Forest Service said that fire  hazard conditions in local forests are high and early  shifts are in effect for forest workers.  The usual prize of $5 will be awarded lo Ihe first  person whose name is chosen correctly identifying  the location of Ihe above. Send entries to Ihe Coast  News, Box 460, Gibsons, before Saturday of Ihis  week. Last week's Guess Where was not correctly  located.  LUXURY  MOBILE HOME  1250 Sq. Ft.  BEAUTIFULLY SET UP  ON A URGE TREED LOT IN  MAPLE TREE VILLAGE  BIQ MAPLE PARK  Spacious open living/dlnlng roam plan  with beamed callings, and feature wads.  - Large Den ��� or 3rd Bedroom  2 ��� Full Bathrooms  - Deluxe Carpet Throughout  7 - Ma|er Appliances  ��� Extra Large Storage Spaces  ��� Private Sun Deck ��� faces S & w  ��� 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 coat....In  order to move quickly.  $48,500.00  PRIVATE SALE  FOR DETAILS PHONE  885-6692  Fitness:  What If does  lor your body  It does  lor your mind.  Police  News  There was a break and  entry at 1:30 in the morning on June 10 at the  Gibsons Building Supplies' store in upper Gibsons. Three men were  apprehended by police  inside the building  following their discovery  by an employee of Gibsons Building Supplies.  Facing charges of break  and entry are 20 year old  Mark Hadvick of  Aldergrove, 24 year old  Gary Roy Winther, also  of Aldergrove, and 21  year old David Anthony  Janze of 'Clearbrooke.  Hadvick also faces a  charge of possession of  narcotics. Two of the  men were apprehended  by the Gibsons Building  Supplies' employee and  one by police.  mrTm  ONE YEAR  NO INTEREST FINANCING'  *On Approved Credit  Buy ANY ITEM in the store  (Valued at $100.00 or more)  DURING THE MONTH OF JUNE  with payments spread over one year, and pay  NO  ��� No Down Payment  ��� No Payment for 45 Days from Date of Purchase  %*+  m  If you buy a...  FWDflE   pAcaex  ���B99.00  53.94  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!  ,QQ66QB����9��9��  HOWE      o���.M  FURNISHINGS  Open     Tiic  S.it ,    9    ,im  886-9733  to  QQQQQQQQQQQQQ  mm


Citation Scheme:


Citations by CSL (citeproc-js)

Usage Statistics



Customize your widget with the following options, then copy and paste the code below into the HTML of your page to embed this item in your website.
                            <div id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidgetDisplay">
                            <script id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidget"
                            async >
IIIF logo Our image viewer uses the IIIF 2.0 standard. To load this item in other compatible viewers, use this url:


Related Items