BC Historical Newspapers

BC Historical Newspapers Logo

BC Historical Newspapers

Sunshine Coast News May 27, 1985

Item Metadata

Download

Media
xcoastnews-1.0172224.pdf
Metadata
JSON: xcoastnews-1.0172224.json
JSON-LD: xcoastnews-1.0172224-ld.json
RDF/XML (Pretty): xcoastnews-1.0172224-rdf.xml
RDF/JSON: xcoastnews-1.0172224-rdf.json
Turtle: xcoastnews-1.0172224-turtle.txt
N-Triples: xcoastnews-1.0172224-rdf-ntriples.txt
Original Record: xcoastnews-1.0172224-source.json
Full Text
xcoastnews-1.0172224-fulltext.txt
Citation
xcoastnews-1.0172224.ris

Full Text

Array Surprise announcement  Water export fromFreil  Falls gets approval  Vehicles waiting for the ferry to Horseshoe Bay created line ups that extended well past the lower Gibsons' intersection last Monday in the busiest week end on record. ���Brad Benson photo  Traffic lined up through Gibsons  Ferry wait a record  Record breaking ferry lineups were experienced last Monday at the conclusion of the Victoria Day weekend.  "It was the busiest we've ever  been," said John Yates, the  Langdale terminal agent for  B.C. Ferries. He reported that  2400 vehicles, including 7000  passengers, were returned to  Vancouver over the weekend.  Highways manager for the  Sunshine Coast, T. Forsyth said  he "didn't recall seeing it like  this before". Ferry line-ups at  peak periods extended from  Langdale along Highway 101  past the intersection in lower  Gibsons, up the hill beyond  North Fletcher, almost to the  Gibsons Legion. Traffic control  crews were on duty from 11:30  a.m. to 11 p.m.  Two extra sailings were need-,  ed to handle the 530 vehicles  that Yates reported were remaining after the last scheduled  departure at 8:20 p.m. The  Queen of Coquitlam made one  extra run and the Queen of  Alberni was brought on to take  care of the last 190 vehicles remaining.  Marina traffic was also  heavy. Art McGinnis, owner of  Gibsons Marina reported 120  visiting boats registered.  All Sechelt motels were filled  up according to Ed Traff,  owner of the Big Maple Motel  in Davis Bay. Two of the Gib  sons' motels reported that  though they weren't filled up,  business was eood.  Ed Traff feels that this boost  in tourism is at least partly the  result of the efforts of the Sunshine Coast Tourism Association. "Since they have been putting on a lot of noise promoting  the Sunshine Coast, maybe peo  ple are responding," he said.  Traff added that he feels that  the ferry corporation made a  "terrible error in judgement"  by not providing a late scheduled ferry on weekends, especially  long weekends. "If they had  scheduled an extra run, there  probably would be more people  coming up to use this place."  The Sunshine Coast Regional  District, (SCRD) has received a  letter from the ministry of  lands, parks and housing, advising that - Colin Beach, of Coast  Mountain Aquasource Limited,  has been granted a three year  'Licence of Occupation', in  other words a foreshore lease,  for an area in Hotham Sound at  Freil Lake.  The lease, which extends for  three years from May 15, 1985,  and is subject to renewal for a  1 further seven years at the discretion of the lessor, will allow  Beach to construct and operate  temporary and/or permanent  fresh water transmission apparatus and mooring facilities,  ancillary to the operation of a  bulk water loading facility. This  will be available for a rental of  $2892 per annum for the first  three years.  The SCRD registered a firm  protest against the granting of  this lease during the 1984 Pearse  inquiry into water management  and water quality and SCRD  Planner Jim Johnstone expressed some surprise that the lease  had been granted.  "We weren't expecting this,"  he said when asked for comment by the Coast News.  David Butler, of lands, parks  and housing, who has been  handling the lease, explained  that the SCRD was only one of  a large number of referrals.  "We have to look at the lease  in terms of all other referrals,"  he said in conversation with the  Coast News. "Biologists from  Marine Resources in Victoria  have said there will be no effect  on the waters of Hotham  Sound...there will be a number  of guidelines for Beach to  follow, e.g. he'll be dumping  any water used as ballast into  Georgia Strait, not Hotham  Sound."  Butler said that Beach has not  yet decided how to ship the  water south; it may be in  stainless steel tanks on barges,  or in small tankers.  One of the major objections  to the operation taking place at  Hotham Sound is the large  number of aquaculture sites in  the area. No aquaculturists were  involved in the process of granting the lease, Butler said,  although he did say that provincial and federal transplant committees were consulted. These  committees govern the transportation of plants and animals  across the border between  Canada and the U.S.  Other departments consulted  were the B.C. Assessment  Authority, marine resources,  the Coast Guard, water  management branch, ministry  of forests and the deputy  minister of environment.  At Gibsons Council  Wharf a dilemma  The Archbishop of Vancouver, James F. Carney was the Reviewing  Officer at the 2963 Cadet Annual Inspection, which took place at  the Sechelt Legion on May 25. Here His Grace inspects the cadets,  taking time to chat with each, before awards were presented to  those who have distinguished themselves in 1984. ���Dianne Evans photo  The town of Gibsons is to  write to the minister of  transport, nominating a wharfinger for the government wharf,  and asking that he be appointed  enforcement officer as well, according to a decision reached at  a Committee of the Whole  meeting, last Wednesday at  which representatives from  Transport Canada were present.  Also discussed last week was  the^ffer by the White Tower  -^i^iev^ S&ciety to develop: al  *park near the swimming pool j  and the parking of recreational  vehicles at the Gibsons Marina.  The government wharf has  been without supervision since  the town's lease ran out at the  end of April 1984 and the problem is now one of enforcement. The minister of transport  is the only person who is able to  appoint either a wharfinger or  an enforcement officer, and he  has not done so since the new  regulations came into effect in  1983.  Although the town no longer  holds a lease the town has been  Next meeting on Friday  Sechelt considers expansion  Residents of West Sechelt,  Porpoise Bay, Selma Park,  Davis Bay, Wilson Creek, and  the village of Sechelt, may be  asked to vote their choice of  whether or not to join together  in one district municipality.  A referendum that would put  the issue before the residents  depends first on whether the  Restructuring Committee, after  studying the recently released  report of consultants, feels the  proposed incorporation has  enough merit to begin public  discussions, and second, if the  results of these discussions are  felt to warrant a public vote, a  request will be forwarded to the  provincial minister of municipal  affairs asking for a plebiscite.  At a meeting of the Restructuring Committee held last Friday, trie consultants, Mr.  Moore and Mr. Young of T.  Moore & Associates, who were  hired to study the feasibility of  the "new municipality", were  present to discuss their recently  completed report.  The report supports incorporation "without any question",Mr. Moore said. Tax projections show that homeowners  in all areas will pay,less. A  homeowner with a $60,000  home in Electoral Area B, Electoral Area C, and the village of  Sechelt will save $34, $50, and  $150 respectively. A $100,000  homeowner in these same areas  will save $57, $74, and $250.  The basic financial advantage  to incorporation comes from  additional grants available from  the province. The ministry of  highways would provide a road  maintenance program grant of  $129,000 for five years. And  under the revenue sharing program, the new municipality  would receive an annual grant  estimated at $146,282 to  $157,292.  Mr. Moore's only reservation  stems from the fact that the  estimated population after incorporation of 4800 is very close  to the statutorily set figure of  5000 for a municipality to  assume the costs of policing.  The report estimates that if this  were the case, the annual policing cost would require an additional expenditure of $280,000  to $320,000 and that tax rates  would have to be increased by  nearly double in order to meet  these costs. However, a "phase  in grant" that could ease the  burden for three to five years  could be available.  The report points out the advantages to commercial-  industrial operations which,  under a district municipality  "can deal directly with council  on most matters affecting them  and they do not have to approach the provincial and  regional authorities for those  concerns that are under local  jurisdiction.  "Services such as dog control, garbage collection and  street lighting would be  available to the new area and  the municipality would be the  local authority for land use,  zoning, subdivision, and servicing concerns.  The report recommends that  water service remain under the  jurisdiction of the regional  district, but that sewer service  should be the responsibility of  the municipality.  It is proposed that the council  be expanded from the village's  current mayor and four  aldermen to one composed of a  mayor and six aldermen. The  report also proposes that the  first election "could provide for  all members of council to be  elected at large, or provisions  could be made in the Letters Patent for the election of the  mayor at large, three aldermen  from the area comprising the  present village and one alderman from the area west of the  village, one from the area north  of the village and one from the  area east of the village. After  the first election the mayor and  all aldermen should be elected  at large." .  Mr. Edmond A. Cuylits, a  resident of Davis Bay addressed  the meeting stating his objections to an amalgamation. He  was advised by Mr. Andrew  Steele, chairman of the committee, that the meeting was only  for the purpose of questioning  the consultants on their report  and that political issues would  have to be addressed at later  meetings.  The Restructuring Committee will meet again Friday, May  31, to decide whether to take the  issue to the public.  The committee may be contacted by writing Restructuring  Committee, Box 621, Sechelt,  B.C. VON 3A0.  Committee members include  Andrew Steele (chairman),  Aldermen Ken Short, Anne  Pressley and Bud Koch, Area B  Director Peggy Connor, Frank  Gibson, and Area C Director  Jon McRae.  Gibsons gets  highways funds  Funds totalling $3552 under  the secondary highways cost  sharing program for municipalities have been approved for the  town of Gibsons, it was announced recently by transportation and highways minister Alex  V. Fraser. The money is  distributed after work has been  completed by applicant  municipalities.  Municipalities are responsible  for construction and maintenance of secondary highways  within   their   boundaries,   in  cluding bridges and other  related structures.  Along a secondary highway  the ministry may contribute a  share of 50 per cent of capital  construction costs and 40 per  cent of maintenance costs of approved programs, providing the  municipality concerned applies  for such assistance.  In the town of Gibsons, the  funds will be used for  maintenance of Gower Point  Road ($2700) and North Road  ($852).  supervising the wharf, and the  federal government has continued to send payments for the  use of the wharf. The town  must now refund those monies  to the Crown, according to Mr.  Brooks.  One of the most confusing  aspects of the problem is the  fact that the floats are under the  jurisdiction of the department  of fisheries while the wharf is  under Transport Canada.  '':-T^T&the1r*cirie of the wharfinger  positions pays a sufficient  amount to make it a worthwhile  occupation, although the two  combined would give a modest  living.  The White Tower Medieval  Society has asked the town for  permission to use the land  behind the swimming pool, zoned as park, recreation or open  space, for use as an archery site,  as well as a public park.  The Society proposes to  reduce the water table, do some  carefully planned clearing' and  install some walking trails.  During archery tournaments  there would be restrictions to  public access, but the public  would be invited to participate  as well as to observe. The costs  of all these proposals would be  borne by the Society.  The  idea  was  accepted  in  principal by the council and the  matter turned over to the planning department.  Gibsons Marina has been  given permission to make  available 16 parking spaces for  recreational vehicles to park and  make use of services at the  marina. The spaces would be  available for tourists who wish  to book into the marina for  weekly periods, bringing with  them recreational vehicles and  *their boats. They: could ��� also be  used by those who wish to rent  boats in Gibsons.  Art McGinnis spoke to the  council about sanitation arrangements and other services  which he said would be very  adequate.  "We're running a pretty  clean service there," he said.  "The object is to fill up those  berths down there at the  marina; we won't be making the  spaces available to anyone  without a boat or a rentaboat."  Council had expressed some  misgivings about the proposal  feeling that it may lead to problems with recreational vehicles  staying for long periods of time,  but McGinnis gave his assurance that this is not his intention  and that such a situation would  in fact go against his business  plans.  May 24 was Gibsons' 99th Birthday, and there was birthday cake  baked by Sharon Craig in Pioneer Park under sunny afternoon  skies. Merchants decorated their stores with balloons, giving festive  air to the town. ���Dianne Evans photo  correction  ~\  \-  In our story about the Sechelt elementary school's totem  pole that appeared on the front page last week one of the apprentice carvers was named as Jamie Dixon. He should have  been correctly named as Jamie Jeffries. We apologize for this  inaccuracy.  Mewhort elected  Dave Mewhort, director of the Wilson Creek Family Centre, has been elected for a second term of office as president  of the B.C. Federation of Private Child Care Agencies at its  annual general meeting.  Said Mewhort in a conversation with the Coast News,  "The Federation looks forward to continuing to ensure that  the children in the province receive the highest quality of  residential care." Coast News, May 27,1985  Strange decision  The ministry of lands, parks and housing has seen fit to  grant a foreshore lease to enable an imaginative, entrepreneur to export the water of Freil Lake to south of the  border. The lease will bring into the provincial coffers a  mere $2892 per annum for the first three years.  Another arm of the same government is at present  featuring Brad and June Hope, of Tidal Rush Fish Farms,  in one of its "look what we're doing for small business"  television commercials; large sums of money are being  pledged by the federal government for salmon enhancement and the re-building of sadly depleted fish stocks; the  Sunshine Coast is being touted as the country's foremost  area in the burgeoning aquaculture industry.  Despite all of these developments, a lease has been  granted which will see some of the cleanest and most prolific local water in jeopardy. Guidelines have been set, we  are told by the ministry, who saw fit to decide upon the  lease without consultation with any aquaculturists. That  there is no adequate policing agency to ensure that the  guidelines are met, day to day, does not appear to have  been a consideration.  For less than $10,000 over the next three years the  potential for catastrophe has been introduced into a  delicately balanced area where problems should be solved,  not created. One must ask if the right hand knows what  the left is doing.  Dianne Evans  .from the flies ol the COAST NEWS  5 YEARS AGO  Seventy-seven real and pseudo grandmothers set out  on the Gran-e-thon walk from Sunnycrest Mall on Sunday, May 25 with their destination the Kiwanis Village off  North Road. The walk was to raise funds for the Kiwanis  Intermediate Care Centre.  Over the objections of its chairman Director Charles  Lee, the Finance Committee of the SCRD has voted to  recommend to the regional board that Davis Bay school  be given priority for Joint Use funding in 1981.  10 YEARS AGO  The school board granted full pay to Elphinstone  teachers George Matthews and John Burnside, who  claimed they were unfairly deducted $105 for participating in the Driftwood Players' children's theatre production "Alladin" during school hours.  Logger of the Day at this year's Timber Days was third  time winner Ken Nelson of Powell River.  Vern Wishlove was elected president of the district at  the Mt. Elphinstone District Boy Scouts annual meeting.  ,15 YEARS AGO  In a letter to the Gibsons council, the Sunshine Coast  Environment Protection Society urges that the regional  board undertake to obtain letters patent covering sewage  disposal. The letter also urges that a sewage disposal  study covering the whole coast be carried out and a 10  year plan formulated.  This weekend in the Gibsons elementary school hall,  the Driftwood Players will present the last local production of their award-winning performance of Harold  Pinter's play, "The Lover".  20 YEARS AGO  The Robert Creek Community Hall marked its thirty-  first anniversary over the May 24 weekend. The Coast  News also carried a eulogy for F.W. Downes, whose recent death at 92 took from Roberts Creek another of its  early residents.  At the last Kiwanis meeting it was reported that $900  had already been spent on clearing and burning at  Brothers Memorial Park development which has been  undertaken as a club project.  25 YEARS AGO  A 25 foot B.C. cedar log leaves the coast to begin a  career in art that will take it to Ontario, and eventually to  the University of Michigan. Ellen Neel, prominant  Kwakiutl artist, will go to the Stratford Shakespearean  Festival to begin a carving session that will result in a 22  foot totem pole for export.  30 YEARS AGO  Empire Day weekend found many holiday makers  formed in long lines waiting to get their cars onto a ferry.  In spite of the extra ferry, the George S. Pearson, brought  into service by the Blackball Lines, as many as 146 cars  were strung along Gibsons streets at one time.  Coast News editorials pointed out that the Sunshine  Coast is due for a period of expansion and urge that  some form of planning be undertaken for the expansion  of services to the area.  35 YEARS AGO  Municipal clerk Robert Burns opened the new Shell  gas station in Gibsons, operated by popular Jules  Schutz. John Theed, speaking as president of the board  of trade, pointed to the structure as being a forward step  in the building of the peninsula and a tribute to the Shell  Oil Company for initiative and belief in the coming years.  The Sunshine  CO-PUBLISHERS  John Burnside M.M. Vaughan  EDITORIAL  Brad Benson Dianne Evans  PRODUCTION  Fran Burnside  ADVERTISING  J. Fred Duncan       Pat Johnson       Pat Tripp  TYPESETTING  Zandra Jackson Anne Thomsen  DISTRIBUTION  Steve Carroll  The Sunshine Coast News is a co-operative locally owned newspaper,  published on the Sunshine Coast, B.C. every Monday by Glassford  Press Ltd., Box 460, Gibsons, B.C. V0N-1V0. Gibsons Tel. 886-2622  or 886-7817; Sechelt Tel. 885-3930. Second Class Mail Registration  No. 4702.  The Sunshine Coast News is protected by copyright and reproduction  of any part if it by any means is prohibited unless permission in  writing is first secured from Glassford Press Ltd., holders of the  copyright.  ^^nm  Subscription Rates:  Canada: 1 year $30; 6 months $18; Foreign: 1  year $35  Here Birdie Roberts is pictured in the rose arbour to the west of  "The Castle", the house built by her husband Harry Roberts to  replace their first log house which had stood adjacent to the west.  This picture was taken in 1920 and shows the large beams which  were cut in Harry Roberts' own saw mill. The greenhouse was octagonal and was heated by the stone fireplace. Birdie stayed in the  house until 1944. Unfortunately, during the later years in which the  house stood empty most of the window panes Were broken, some  90 of them, according to Mr. Charles Merrick. Those which remain  to this day clearly show the difference in the glass. The house was  built during the years of the First World War when it was impossible to get English glass. Consequently glass from Japan was used;  their process for making the glass was different; instead of pouring  the glass into a fiat and then rolling it to remove bubbles and waves,  it was only poured. Looking through the windows changed the  landscape quite a bit, and even reflections were distorted. Birdie's  love of flowers can be clearly seen in this charming picture.  Photo courtesy of Mr. & Mrs. Charles Merrick  Musings  John Burnside  Let's salute Eric Kierans this  week. Kierans is a former  Liberal cabinet minister in both  the province of Quebec arid the  federal government. He was at  the forefront of the Quiet  Revolution that brought La  Belle Province out of the  doldrums of the Duplessis era  and he served as a federal  cabinet minister with distinction  during the 1960's.  These days he lives in semi-  retirement and the only time his  trenchant, sensible views can=be  gleaned is in. three-way exchange with Conservative party  heavy Dalton Camp and former  provincial leader of the NDP,  Dave Barrett, on Peter  Gzowski's "Morningside"  radio program on the CBC  Tuesday mornings.  Last Friday morning  Gzowski had the triumvirate on  for comment on the federal  budget and Kierans was roused  to a truly magnificient pitch of  lucid indignation, not unmixed  with a great understated sadness  as, nearing the end of his years,  he contemplated his country.  It seems to me that great men  are great because of an innate  ability to move to the essentials  without dawdling or getting lost  on the peripheny and Kierans  wasted little time on the hodge  podge of Conservative man-  oeuverings which result finally  in a reduction of only $2 billion  of the government's deficit.  Kierans went right to the  heart of the matter. He pointed  to the approximately 30 billion  dollars owed the government by  the giant corporations and said  the answer to the deficit position wasn't nickling and diming  the consumer to death but going  after the money not collected  but owing.  Salute to Kierans  The suave Tory apologist  Dalton Camp suggested that  was easier said than done and  Kierans really took off.  He said that until last year he  himself had been running a  business with $190,000 owing in  deferred taxes interest free.  "If the government had come  to me and told me they were going to charge me one per cent  over prime on the taxes deferred  they would have had the money  so fast they wouldn't have  known what hit them! All they  have to do is make up their  minds to collect it."  Kierans lampooned, with  fiery eloquence, the idea that  the way to economic well-being  was more tax breaks for the  rich. He doubted that the $2  billion tax break given the oil  companies would actually be invested in Canada and pointed  out that if giving multinationals tax breaks was going  to lead to economic health  Canada would be there now,  since that has been the policy of  every national government for  the past 60 years.  The most moving part of  Kierans testament, for that is  what it was, came when he  quoted an 1821 observation by  the philosopher Hegel. It was to  the effect that when a country  lives in excessive comfort yet  finds it necessary to continue to  take wealth from the poor and  shift it to the rich it ends up with  an impoverished rabble. At that  point, unable to manage its own  affairs, it must look elsewhere  for the energy and expertise to  run the country.  "My fellow Canadians," said  Kierans, "that statement  perfectly describes Canada of  the 1980's. We, under this  government, are saying to the  Americans we can't handle  things. Come on in and do it for  us."  Kierans, like Brian Mulroney  is a Quebecker with an Irish  background, bi-lingual all his  life. He ran for the leadership of  the federal Liberals back in  1968 and lost to a swashbuckler  with a rose in his lapel and penchant for kissing young ladies.  Trudeau, I believe was the  name.  It was the first triumph for  the image politics which is now  the accepted norm for conducting election campaigns. One  wonders how different our  economic position might be if  the competent and level-headed  Kierans had been chosen to lead  the Liberals and the country  rather than the dilletante in  power who presided over the  growth of the deficit which  yearly adds to the indebtedness  of the country.  At this point, after the  Trudeau years, one dollar in  every three collected in this  country goes simply to pay interest on borrowed money. The  Conservatives are nibbling at it  and every indication is that double digit unemployment will  stay with us at least through the  end of this decade and possibly  the century. Still, they refuse to  collect legal taxes from the corporations who supplied the  funds for the marketing of  Brian Mulroney.  In all the sonorous and  pseudo meaningful commentary  on the budget last week the impassioned lucidity of Eric  Kierans shone like a lone  beacon. One thinks back sadly  to 1968, if only, if only...But we  were bewitched by glamour  and the gorgeous image, as we  are yet. We pay dearly for our  shallow choices.  Arms and  The Boy  Let the boy try along this bayonet-blade  How cold steel is, and keen with hunger of blood;  Blue with all malice, like a madman's flash;  And thinly drawn with famishing for flesh.  Lend him to stroke these blind, blunt bullet-heads  Which long to nuzzle in the hearts of lads,  Or give him cartridges of fine zinc teeth,  Sharp with the sharpness of grief and death.  For his teeth seem for laughing round an apple.  There lurk no claws behind his fingers supple;  And God will grow no talons at his heels,  Nor antlers through the thickness of his curls.  Wilfred Owen  Maryahne's    viewpoint  Maryanne makes her mind up  by Maryanne West  J  I almost got caught up in the  promos and hype for Expo!  Such an extravaganza wouldn't  have been my solution to the  current problem of not enough  income to finance the government's commitments, so I  haven't paid any great attention  to it. But these sorts of projects  do have an attraction, particularly the coming together of  people from all over the world  providing an opportunity to  widen our horizons and exchange ideas.  Then the advance ticket sale  looked reasonable (there was no  way I was going to pay $20 a  shot). I could certainly afford  $15 for a 3-day pass, sounded  like a good deal. However,  before I wrote a cheque and sent  off for the 3-day passport, that  other self, the one rooted in  principle and logic which argues  against rationalizing piped up.  "Hey,   wait  a  minute,"   it  said, "have you changed your  mind? Do you now think it's  justifiable to starve education,  hospitals, services to people,  especially the poor and disadvantaged, so that the rest of us  can enjoy a very expensive party?"  "Do you now rationalize the  exercise as worthwhile for putting Vancouver at great expense  'on the map' whatever that  means"? I couldn't in all honesty use the government's argument that all this isn't costing  the taxpayer a cent, because  frankly I don't believe it, not  unless they've started printing  their own money.  "Have you forgotten" the  voice went on, "that almost  twenty years later we're still  paying off the debts of the  Montreal expo? Successful as it  was, did it bring spectacular  long term prosperity to Montreal?" That's a thought isn't  it? If these fairs are the answer  to our economic woes, why isn't  everyone dreaming up an idea  for one?  "Well?" the voice insisted,  "it won't make any difference  to the govenment whether you  go or not, it doesn't matter to  them, only to you."  "You're right, I capitulate, it  might have been fun and there  are no doubt interesting things  to be seen and learnt, but the  principle is wrong and  therefore, if I believe that, I  can't support it. If I go, I am in  fact supporting something of  which I disapprove. Not  because it is bad in itself, but  because I believe the public is  being suckered into providing at  great expense a temporary fix  for a very local economy with  few if any long term benefits,  benefits.  All the hoopla just serves to  divert our attention from the  problems of our society, poverty, unemployment etc., which  we elected the government to  deal with, and which it seems  they will go to any lengths to  avoid. Even to the extent to sending staff from Human  Resources and Expo Corporation to a seminar (at our expense no doubt) to indoctrinate  them into believing that  everything in the garden is rosy  and that if you ignore problems  they will go away. That this  government policy is getting us  nowhere is made obvious by  looking at the facts they don't  like to face, B.C. has the third  (or is it second?) highest  unemployment rate in the country despite all the mega projects;  the highest rate for violent  crime.  B.C. also has twice as many  food banks as the rest of  Canada put together, food  banks which cannot meet the  needs of those who are going  hungry, at least for part of each  month.  "Just a minute" piped up the  voice again, "don't forget that.  $15 you were going to spend, do  some good with it, how about  the food bank?" Touche. Coast News. May 27.1985  oou  Editor:  The federal government's recent Senate reform proposals  will give Canadians the worst of  both worlds: a neutered Senate  which remains an appointed  haven for patronage.  We warned six months ago in  a position paper, by quoting  former Prime Minister Lester  Pearson, that "When he has an  assured majority in the Com  mons, the Canadian prime  minister is the nearest thing to a  dictator - if he wants to be  one." This government's proposal will abolish the Senate in  all but name by "limiting its  power to delaying bills by a  month or six weeks. It refuses to  consider the direct election of  Senators, despite the recommendation of this by a  Parliamentary study of Senate  reform last year. Instead, the  Senators will be appointed half  by the federal government and  half by provincial governments.  This proposal will guarantee  that Western and Eastern  Canada, as the two least  populous regions, will be at the  mercy of the two central Canadian provinces in Parliament  -the power base which gave us  the National Energy Program  Prime Minister makes reply  ' Editor's Note: The following is  ; a letter received by Jack Warn  ; from the office of the prime  minister.  Dear Mr. Warn:  Thank you for your correspondence in which you  discuss the important issue of  nuclear disarmament.  I share the profound concern  ; felt by Canadians over the  threat of nuclear war and  believe that we, as a middle and  non-nuclear power, can be influential  in  the search  for a  lasting peace. During my recent  meeting with President Reagan,  I addressed the issue of nuclear  disarmament. I told the president that, while we are encouraged by the resumption of  talks between his administration  and the Soviet Union, we realize  that the negotiations mark but  the beginning of a long and arduous process. Nevertheless, we  remain hopeful that mutual,  balanced, and verifiable arms  control agreements can be  reached. Only through a reduc-  Firemen appreciated  Editor:  Please convey my heartfelt  thanks through the Coast News  to Chief Dennis Mulligan and  .the Roberts Creek Fire Department personnel.  Last Tuesday evening my  panabode home on Beach  Avenue   caught   fire.    The  Gibsons Landing  CENTENNIAL  LOGO  CONTEST  Prize: $25.00  SUBMIT ENTRIES TO  Gramma's Pub  BY MAY 31, 1985  Roberts Creek volunteer dispatcher and firefighters responded  both swiftly and competently. If  they had not been so efficient in  quelling the fire the panabode  would have very likely exploded.  It is reassuring for me and I  am sure for all the residents of  Roberts Creek to know we have  such high calibre and conscientious firefighters. My thanks to  them for a job well done.  Judy Walls  Roberts Creek  tion in the dangerously high  levels of nuclear weapons will  we create a more stable world.  Our greatest obligation is to  leave our children a world in  which they can live harmoniously, secure in the knowledge that  there will be a promising future  for succeeding generations.  Together, we can work to  realize this objective.  There is an awareness among  Canadians that the peace process involves not only government, but citizens as well. It is  through their efforts that the  political will necessary for further advancement is generated.  My government recognizes the  positive contributions that can  be made by Canadians and encourages them to be active par-,  ticipants in the quest for world  peace. In the weeks ahead, we  will be looking to Canadians for  their views on how our country  can best serve the cause of  peace, and I can assure you  your comments will be part of  our assessment.  Again, thank you for writing.  With every good wish,  Brian Mulroney  Prime Minister  Satisfied customer  Editor:  This is the third time in as  many years that I feel compelled  to congratulate you on the efficacy of your classified ads.  The first time I had  something for sale it was sold  after at least a dozen phone  calls. The second time I needed  asmall boat. I got just what I  wanted in a matter of a few  days.  Kootenay  research  Editor:  The Procter-Harrop-Balfour-  Queen's Bay area of the  Kootenay Lake region of B.C.  is seeking information from all  former residents and their  descendants regarding their  family stories and recollections  of the early days, from the  1890's to present time. If  anyone in your area is from this  region or knows of anyone, we  urge you to contact our  Historical Book Committee as  soon as possible. A reunion has  been suggested for 1986 but we  need your input now.  Mrs. H.A. Ogden, Secretary  Procter & District  Historical Book Committee  Box 7, Procter, B.C. VOG 1V0  On this occasion, I wanted to  have my house cleaned and called 886-3681, a number listed in  your work wanted column. A  nice lady came yesterday and  did a splendid job for me for a  minimal sum.  Can you wonder why I keep  repeating that Coast News  classified ads really work?  Thank you.  D. Cruickshank  and protectionist trade policies  for Central Canada.  This is a case of the politicians against the people: this  government doesn't trust Canadians enough to give to them  direct voting power to elect  Senators.  Yet these same Canadians  trusted PC candidates last fall  enough to give them a massive  mandate.  An independent poll of Ontario voters during the last  federal election campaign, commissioned by the National  Citizens' Coalition, showed that  76.5 per cent of decided  respondents favoured an elected  Senate with equal representation from the provinces.  We urge the federal government to think again about  Senate reform.  Colin Brown, President  National Citizens' Coalition  Highway  warning  Editor:  On Wednesday, the 15th of  May, on the Port Mellon  highway, in front of the Port  Mellon Apartments (Dunham  Road), my dog was hit and killed by a pick-up truck. I hold no  one responsible for this, as the  dog wouldn't stay off the road.  BUT it could have been one of  our children.  Please, think about it ... and  slow down.  A Concerned Parent  Foremost Topf rost  ICE CRE/  Use this coupon  SAVE $2.00 OFF  Reg. Price of $5.89  VfOP*��asr  Offer expires June 1st. -  Limit one coupon I  per 4 L bucket. ���  Trail Bay Centre   ���  Jm SECHELT    J  OS-21  OUR-STAR  Systems  Price  Breakthrough!  *899  Apple II + compatible,  64K, Apple DOS.  Operating system Includes keyboard, monitor and disk-drive.  1150  OS-23  Apple HE Compatible,  128K, 80 column card. Includes keyboard, monitor and disk-drive.  ompiiterl  ���centreo  :.r.>^T>  DOWNTOWN SECHELT  885-2000  COMPXTIXIVE PRICES  ft CONVENIENCE!  SCHOOL DISTRICT NO. 46 (Sunshine Coast)  NOTICE OF BY-ELECTION  PUBLIC NOTICE is hereby given to the electors of RURAL AREA 1 of School District No. 46 (Sunshine  Coast), that I require the presence of the electors at the School Board Office, 1538 S. Fletcher Road,  Gibsons, on Monday the 3rd day of June 1985, 10:00 a.m., to elect persons to represent them as  Trustees for RURAL AREA 1 of the School District as hereinafter specified:  One Trusteeship expiring November 30th, 1985  One Trusteeship expiring November 30th, 1986  The mode of nomination of candidates shall be as follows:  Candidates shall be nominated in writing by two qualified electors of the rural area concerned. The  nomination paper shall be delivered to the Returning Officer at any time between the date of this notice  and noon of the day of nomination. The nomination paper may be in the form provided in the Municipal  Act, and shall state the name, residence and occupation of the person nominated in a manner sufficient  to identify the candidate. The nomination paper shall be signed by the candidate.  In the event a poll is necessary, the poll will be opened at:  RURAL AREA POLLING STATION  Rural Area 1 Egmont Community School  (comprising Regional District    Madeira Park Elementary School  Areas A & B Halfmoon Bay Elementary School  West Sechelt Elementary School  Pender Harbour Auto Court, Garden Bay  on the 22ND DAY OF JUNE 1985 between the hours of 8:00 o'clock in the forenoon and 8:00 o'clock in  the afternoon, of which every person is required to take notice and govern himself accordingly.  Given under my hand at Gibsons this 24th day of May 1985.  DONALD H. PYE  Returning Officer  We will not be undersold  Official Fun Car Of The Sunshine Coast  New Shipment has  Arrived!  Your colour is here.  s5898  FIAT SPORTS  COUPE  1972 Model with new paint, 5 speed  transmission good performer.  was $2395 $.  SKOODUM DEAL  1950  CONVERTIBLE  1984 CHEVROLET  IM PAL A  Gorgeous winning red body with  white top. Interior as new.  was $6495 CAmr-m  MAY ONLY $4950  Skookum Auto  ..the Fast growing little dealer!  HOTLINE 885-751?  * Freight, P.D.I. & Tax Extra  FINANCING  Tempo Topaz ��� Escort/Lynx  >CjjJjS  ^^^^^^f^^if>Fv:  ^"y \yw,;:df&��W"?\> %m?rmz'itm>  &$$&&}ffi$>&��<4&$&^  '' ~}W%W < / ��'��� S>A ������ v '  Call Today  Wharf Road, Sechelt  885-3281  MDL 5936 Coast News, May 27,1985  Honoured with the rarely awarded Badge of Fortitude is Roxanne  Wiseman of Gibsons, shown here with local and regional leaders of  the Girl Guides of Canada. Roxanne was recognized for her  courage and endurance in her battle with cancer. See story.  ���Brad Benson photo  Guide gets medal  for fortitude  Thirteen year old Roxanne  Wiseman of Gibsons, a  Pathfinder in the Girl Guides of  Canada, received B.C.'s fourth  Badge of Fortitude award at a  special ceremony held in her  honour last Thursday.  The Badge of Fortitude is  awarded to Brownies, Guides,  Pathfinders, Rangers, Cadets  and Junior Leaders who have  shown great courage and endurance under suffering.  Roxanne has been honoured  for the manner in which she has  handled her battle with cancer  and for the example she has set  for others in accepting her condition and making her friends  feel at ease.  She has also been honoured  with the 1985 Bertha Mabel  Somerville Citizenship prize.  Roxanne's fight with cancer  began in November, 1983. For  the next year, she spent most of  her time in hospital and had to  have her right arm amputated.  Further complications arose  in October 1984, when the drugs  she had been taking affected her  lungs, necessitating another  five-month stay in hospital.  Home now since March, but  still weak from her treatments,  Roxanne is as active as possible  in Pathfinders. She began her  career in Guiding as a Brownie  at age six.  Creek Post Office  face-lift complete  The Roberts Creek post office and library has it new face  and there are many thank you's  due to some fine people within  the community, according to  Diane Zornes, chairman of the  Roberts Creek Community  Association (RCCA) in a conversation with the Coast News.  "So many people have helped  out," Zornes said, "and we  would really like them to know  they are appreciated."  Elphinstone Rec donated  $300, there were $25 donations  from both the Flumerfelts and  Brett McGillivray, the Hall  Committee of the RCCA gave  $2243, the Sunshine Coast  Regional District gave $800,  and $119.78 was collected in  donations at the post office.  Bango of Evergreen Landscaping donated the wood for  the benches and the two  beautiful hanging baskets, Pat  Cromie and Allan May gave the  paint, and Allan May, Florian  Hoppen and Jennifer Hill  worked more than 100  volunteer hours to get the job  done.  Commenting that the  downtown area of Roberts  Creek is now much more attractive for tourists and Roberts  Creek Daze visitors, Zornes  continued, "It's co-operative  efforts like this that make our  community what it is. Events  like the Daze are so important  for us; we raise quite; a lot of ���  money at that time and we use it  all for the upkeep of the community hall - we're trying to put  in a new floor and to get the interior painted too.  "The post office and library  project has really shown that  working together gets things  done. With more hands to help,  it's a lot easier."  Daze preparations  get underway  This year's Roberts Creek  Daze will be held on July 19 and  20. Events kick off with a soft  ball game between the Roberts  Creek Volunteer Fire Department and the formidable  Roberts Creek Legion Ladies'  team who are presently sitting in  second place in the league.  Saturday, there will be games  and contests, face painting,  music, food, sand-castle  building and all the exciting  things we've grown used to at  The Daze.  However, none of it will happen if we don't have people to  help make it work. We need  volunteers to work at The Daze  and to help with the organization. There will be a big  organization meeting at the  Community Hall on Wednesday May 29 starting at 7:30  p.m. We welcome anyone who  would like to co-ordinate some  aspect of the Daze, whether it  be canoe races, the parade or  children's games.  If you are unable to attend  and would like to help, please  call Debbie at 886-3994 or Chris  at 885-5206.  One of the Daze's most  popular events is the Mr.  Roberts Creek Contest. There's  always "standing room only"  for one of the funniest shows of  the year, but, without contestants, the show can't go on.  So, come on, men, fame and  glory could be yours; you've  seen your neighbours and  friends entertain us year after  year, and now it's your turn.  There'll be prizes, adulation,  and lots of fun. Call Debbie at  886-3994 if you plan orfentering  the contest of the year. (All  names will be kept strictly confidential.) There will be a dance  after the contest to round off  the day's activities.  Notice To All  Water and Sewer Users  Please be advised that all user bills for  1985 have now been mailed. Accounts  are due and payable on or before JULY  31, 1985.  If you have not yet received a copy of  your bill please telephone our office at  885-2261 with your property's legal  description and another bill shall be  sent out.  SUNSHINE COAST  REGIONAL DISTRICT  ?BSKWsSi^iiill  by Jeanie Parker, 886-3973  This Friday is the Roberts  Creek Parents' Auxiliary's Fun  Faire. Have you dug up and  delivered your white elephants  and/or signed up for the service  raffle yet? You can do both at  Seaview Market.  The Fun Faire is a lot of fun  as well as a major source of support for the parents auxiliary.  There are usually kids' games,  white elephants (a good place to  get pocketbooks), a plant table,  baking, bingo, a cakewalk, and  other special attractions.  The Faire starts at 6 p.m. at  the school and runs until 9. If  you can't make it that night be  sure to buy some tickets on the  service raffle at the store. You  could win two hours of  weeding, babysitting, a Black  Forest cake, a hand-knitted  sweater, a load of firewood, or  any of many more good prizes.  EVENSONG SUNDAY  St. Aidan's Anglican church  in Roberts Creek will be open  this Sunday, June 2 at 6:30 p.m.  for Evensong and Holy  Eucharist. This is the only service of the month as the church  is otherwise only open for  prayer and meditation from  2:30 to 3:30 on Sundays.  LADIES SECOND  The Roberts Creek Legion  Ladies Softball Team were  undefeated and in sole possession of first place going into  play last week. Then they lost to  the Ballhogs on Tuesday and  Trail Bay Sports on Thursday to  drop into second place. But the  season's not even half over so  lots can happen yet!  Unfortunately, last Tuesday's  game had to be moved to  Langdale because the field at  Roberts Creek school was  deemed unfit to play on. This  has been a problem since 1982  when the playing field was dug  up to extend the septic field for  the school. A once-good  ballfield was ruined and would  require quite a lot of work and  fill to put it back into shape.  HOT ONE  The Roberts Creek Volunteer  Fire Department was called to a  house fire on Beach Avenue just  east of Cedar Grove Road early  last Tuesday evening. The fire  in the panabode caught quickly  and had built up an intense heat  in the house by the time the first  firefighters reached it.  They were able to douse the  fire quickly so that there was little structural damage but furniture and other articles were  melted or otherwise severely  damaged.  STEVE'S BACK  Steve Huber; is back on the  coast and he'll at at the Roberts  Creek Legion with a band on  Saturday, June 8.  Steve is known best as the  house entertainer at the  Wakefield, so here's your  chance to see and hear him close  to home. Members and guests  only.  ST. MARY'S AUXILIARY  The last meeting of the summer of the Roberts Creek  Branch of St. Mary's Hospital  Auxiliary will be held at Emmy  Drohman's home on Hall Road  at 11 a.m., Monday, June 10.  Bring your own bag lunch,  tea and coffee will be provided.  All members are asked to attend.  Quality, used lumber, bricks, windows, lights, plumbing, etc.  P & B USED BU3L.D1NG MATERIALS  11947 Tannery Rd., Surrey  MONDAY-SATURDAY Saa-1311  We also buy used building materials      Screened  TOP SOIL  TARSUS  ENTERPRISES LTD.  883-9294   883-2220  I AVAILABLE NOW at  i LOW, LOW PRICES  B Durable  NYLON CARPET  3 Styles to Choose from  $*T95  Prices from  to  17  95  (while stock lasts)  Steam Cleaning - The only professional  method that has PROVEN CUSTOMER  SATISFACTION.  Check out our selection of  WALLPAPER  Ken Devries & Son  Fioorcovering Ltd.  Hwy  ioi   Gihsons  886-7112  S A AN  PRICES EFFECTIVE UNTIL JUNE 1,1985.  ITEMS AVAILABLE ONLY WHILE QUANTITIES LAST  SUNNYCREST MALL, GIBSONS    886-9413  SR  ���wwHi  <*->\&rvy>K ,t,  f^T  'eAte%  ��UQW  Save s3.02 on polyester pillows  Soft, plump comfort at the right pricel  And they're dust free and non-  aliergenic, too! Cotton covers and  corded edges in White.  Regular Queen        ^^  ����.   $4-97   s&.   $C.97  $7.99     ^T EACH    $9.99      ^# EACH  Save s2.02 on Caldwell and  Texmade pillow slips  Perma-press slips come in  prints and solids ��� choose  the look that's just right for  your bedrooml First quality  and some slight imperfections in polyester/cotton.  Patterns will vary.  REG. $6.99  $4  .97  EACH  Save $3.02 on beach towels     Save $5.02 on Caldwell towel sets  Big, beautiful jacquard  woven, towels in 100% cotton ��� on sale now! Lots of  patterns to choose from, all  ready for the sand and sun  this Summerl Approx. size:  30'x60".  REG. $8.99  SR.97  REG. $14.99  5  EACH  Save 2.02 on flannel backed,  vinyl tablecloths    REG $5 99  Plenty   to   choose     "  from in striking pat-   ,  terns or plains.J>2 x  70 approx.  Save on dish cloths  Lots of color  checks to pick      :     ^  frorrt! .  ������t4"'xi.5-   ���;    j-;./  approx. I    _  REG, 69'  Delicate Yellow, Pink or  Blue prints highlight a pale,  soft Ivory background!  Made of luxurious cotton  with a touch of polyester for  added strength. Set includes bath, hand and face  towels.  Save S1.52 onbeachtowels  pudgetpriced    ^ RfeG$5(99  towels in jacquard      ^     _      "  patterns [  100% cotton. ���  27'x 54" approx.  Save on large waffle weave  t^tawels R^ $l 69  100%  cotton   in       ,-   ���-    -  assorted designs.  Stock up and  .-.save!". -;'-'  Save s3.02 on Ibex blankets  First quality, heavyweight flannel blankets  with whipped stitch ends. Great for the  cottage this Summer in a warm cotton/  polyester blend.  ZT $Q.97 ��"$11.97  $12.99        W $14.99 Coast News, May 27,1985  .Gibsons Garden Club has been hard at work again in Pioneer Park;  .here Bill Mclnnes and Mike Hotner prepare the beds for summer  ^planting. The Gibsons Council has written a letter of thanks to the  ^Garden Club for their continued efforts to make downtown Gib-  ^sons a prettier place for resident and tourist alike. ���Dianne Evans photo  Prizes galore in  Cavalcade lottery  ;�����   Tickets for the Sea Cavalcade  '.lottery   are   now   available  -through Gibsons Building Supplies and various stores in the  .Sunnycrest Mall.  ;   We are offering over $5000 in  prizes, thanks to the generosity  ;of our local businesses and their  ���suppliers. Please remember to  buy your tickets and help us to  make   this    the   best    Sea  Cavalcade ever.  Events for this year's celebration are coming together rapidly. The opening ceremony will  once again take place on the  Government Wharf, beginning  at 7 p.m., Friday, July 26, and  there will be plenty to do for the  next two days.  This year's crowning of Miss  Sea Cavalcade at our opening  ceremonies will be a truly exciting way to kick off a terrific  weekend. Remember trie dates  -July 26, 27 and 28.  The Sea Cavalcade committee welcomes groups or individuals who would like to participate in our weekend events  to contact Sue Rhodes at  886-7384, Diane Strom at  886-2674 or Keith Frampton at  886-8141.  Remember���'- We Accept  ALL Competitors' COUPONSl  j   .  . ��� -         ...-'��� '��� ���  FRESH PRODUCE  B.C.  hot house tomatoes  kg  1.74  lb.  B.C. Grown  long english cucumbers ��ch .39  B.C. Grown  Students impress I mushrooms *94. TZ ,bl-87  : by Jean Robinson 885-2954  ~�� If you did not attend the Student Studies Project at Davis  33ay Elementary, you really  ^missed something. The primary  classes entered each class as a  limit and with the help of their  jjeachers' "in class'' instruction.  ;The intermediate children  ^entered on a voluntary basis and  did their work at home, working to a set format. There were  many first and second ribbons  %iven for these projects.  ��� Chris McKee's computer  ^animation on graphics seemed  .well thought out as did Portia  pMbrecht's detailed and  Ihoughtfully planned display on  Stinging nettles, with a "take  jiome" booklet on its medicinal  iises.  I There were so many excellent  'displays it must have been difficult to choose first and second  place.  - Three more who got firsts  were Ann-Marie Solli who  'displayed pictures and story of  Bluebirds, Tyler Renney who  CLEAJS SWEEP  CHIMNEY CLEANING  SERVICE  Commercial Vacuum Equipment  Servicing All Heating Units  Free Estimates  AULAX REID  88B-S034  GENERAL DELIVERY  MARLENE ROAD  ROBERTS CREEK. B.C. VON 2W0  showed a tankful of tadpoles,  and Kathy Baker who did a  report on Jazz.  Congratulations to all you  talented young people who had  the fortitude and brains to participate.  TENNIS-  - The tennis court at the schpol  is becoming more and more;  popular. It seems though, that  some thoughtless people have  been removing the net in order  to-use the area for other purposes. This is a dumb and  stupid act, resulting in lost  hours of serious tennis.  SANDY HOOK ELECTIONS  Sandy Hook Ratepayers  Association has their slate of officers for the coming year.  Johnny Johnson - president, N.  Woodruff - treasurer, Barbara  Hanke - secretary. They decided  to spend a bit of money to improve the parking area near the  launch ramp.  W.C. FIELDERS  The W.C. Fielders baseball  team has done it again with 2  more wins, against the Spartans  and Roberts Creek and a near  miss against Wildwind Logging.  Their next games are May 28,  against Pender Harbour at 7 pm  in N.E. Hackett Park and  against the Warriors, June 2, 1.  p.m. on Upper Chatelech.  Good show and continued good  hitting men!  TIMBER TRAILS  Please remember June 2 and  21 the Timber Trails Riding  Club is holding English and  Western shows. Make a note to  attend these colourful events.  Black Haas Variety  BiacK naas variety j^ 0^  avocados 3 ?0, > 69  i. <���  '\��5^-sj 'j-v^^.  �������<*>   t\j,\'r?  A  Grade *���   Beef - Boneless m.      4* f*  outside round roast kgH. J9  Previously Frozen ft      gg ffe  pork back ribs *9u-1U  Frozen f)     flf*  chicken drumsticks *9u.UD  snapper fillets *94.95  lb.  lb.  lb.  1.99  2.77  1.39  3 Ib. Poly Bag  2.25  Boat & Auto  Windshields  Mon.- Fri. 8:00 ��� 4:30 Sat. 8:30 ��� 12:30  for a touch of class, call  Hwy. 101 & Pratt Rd., Gibsons 886-7359  Foremost Grade A  ,arge 1 o*  eggs ooz. I -��o  Oven Fresh  cinnamon 1   __  buns Pkg. ofS 1-47  Sunbeam  cracked wheat  bread 4509m H#9  Weston's  english 0ffl  muffins      ...pac*<rf6i89  Carnival  orange  JUlCe 341 mil tin m Sf /  Buster's .  dog  fOOd. 709gm *  LIMIT 2 PKGS.  LIMIT 2 PKGS  Pronto  paper  tOWelS 2 Roll Pack , I H  Royal  bathroom  tissue 3 Ron Pkg. b ��� 4Sf  Kellogg's  variety  PaCk 300 gm Pkg.   I ��� 59 f  Tide or Oxydol  laundry h no  detergent    2.4^4.Ho  Kraft - Smooth or Crunchy  peanut  bUtter 500 ml Jar   1 i9u  Old Dutch  potato  ChipS 200 gm Pkg. a iwmivm K*mm��*^ium.iv   ���im*   *im      *      w    �����     w  Coast News, May 27,1985  >��A*ffi&38gaaMB COLLAGE BY BRAD BENSON UliI  Hi  HI    1.  Coast News, May 27,1985  7.  :: Two of Sechelt's grand old men, Ted Osborne on the left and Jack  ��� Mayne on the right, were present at last week's dedication  -ceremony of Ted Osborne Park located at the foot of Porpoise  *Bay. Work will begin shortly, to seed and landscape the grounds.  ���Brad Benson photo  Sechelt    Scenario  Auxiliary lunch  by Peggy Connor, 885-9347  It is that time of year again  when St. Mary's Hospital Aux-  : iliary Sechelt Branch puts on a  . spread for your lunchtime treat.  It is again at the Sechelt Indian Band Community Hall on  Thursday, May 30 starting at 11  a.m.  Cafeteria style, your choice  of soup, sandwiches, chili,  salads, assorted homemade  pies, a muffin or some sweet  dessert make up a full menu.  Coffee and tea are provided  with the meal served at your  table.  Everyone is invited; prices are  reasonable, the cause is good,  the money raised goes to provide patient comforts at St.  Mary's Hospital.  Members of the auxiliary are  asked to  remember  to bring  trays.  CHATELECH OPEN HOUSE  It   is   open   house   up   at  Chatelech Secondary School in  Sechelt on Wednesday, May 29  starting at 7 p.m. Everybody is  welcome so parents, public and  students do take this opportunity to see what is happening at  the school.  HOME AGAIN  Just away for one week, this  writer wishes to let those who  phoned know I am back. It was  to attend an emergency  readiness education program  that drew me to Arnprior, near  Ottawa.  The aim of this course is to  enable officials of government  and the private sector and officers with an emergency role to  make plans and preparations  for peacetime disasters and to  carry out related operations.  . Taking the emergency health  program at the same time was  Diane Read, the Public Health  Nursing Supervisor for the  Garibaldi Health Unit from  Gibsons. Excellent courses!  Pictured above are the HONOUR ROLL  STUDENTS from EMMANUEL CHRISTIAN  ACADEMY for the last three quarters.  E.C.A. is a private Christian School, located  in Gibsons, using an individualized curriculum. The school has classes from  kindergarten to grade 12.  Information can be obtained by phoning  886-2660.  WMWW^WmW^-  o  by Ann Cook 883-9167 or  883-2692  This week I'll start off with a  reminder as May is coming to  an end and it is Cystic Fibrosis  month. Bathgates' store and  Ruby Lake Restaurant have  donation containers on their  counters.  WELCOME  The new people. Welcome to  Egmont, Maynard and Irene  Kaasa. You will be called the  new people until someone else  new comes along; the way real  estate is moving in Egmont you  may be the new people for years  to come.  Kaasa's are right in  downtown Egmont next to Andy, Lanka and John Seabrook  and across the road from.  Wigwam Campsite. How's that  for an address?  SCHOOL NEWS  One day this week five grade  seven kids went on a trial run to  Pender Harbour secondary  school which they will attend in  September. They are Adam  Wallace, Richard Jackson, Tom  Silvey and Mike Fearn. There is  also Chris Pleasants but he says  he may go back to Grand  Forks.  These boys are the grade  seven big kids in Egmont. Now  they will be PHSS's little guys in  grade eight.  PHSS  news  by Michelle Cochet  Sorry for the absence of this  column for the past two weeks.  Due to unfortunate circumstances I was unable to  report on the happenings here at  Pender Harbour Secondary  School (PHSS). This is a summary of the events that have occurred here during the month of  May.  A few weeks ago, on May 7,  the main part of our student  body assembled themselves into  their two respective teams on  the field in preparation for our  annual Sports Day.  This event, which requires an  entire day to complete, is looked upon as one of the highest^  points of the school year by  everybody. It is during this time  that the students push  themselves to their limit, ignoring all pain in a desperate attempt to gain precious points  for their team.  Also, if the particular student  has the ability, he or she may  honour him or herself by breaking, or setting a school record in  a particular sport.  This year, due to the fact that  there has never been a record set  ��� in either the 200 M or the 400 M  running events, we have four  students who can now be proud  to add their names to PHSS's  long list of top athletes. These  people are:  David Mertsch, 200 M male;  Lisa Parker and Virginia Mavin  (TIE), 200 M female; Dynie  Rodgers, 400 M male; Lisa  Parker, 400 M female.  As a final note on this subject, I would like to mention  that, although both our school  teams tried very hard to defeat  each other in these games, it was  Haida who emerged victorious.  Canada Day Quiz Competition  Enter the Coast News' Canada Quiz contest.  * Make up your team of four persons.  ��� The Contest is open to all readers of the Coast News. ���  Here's what you do:  Find answers for each weekly set of  five questions that will be published  for the next five issues of the paper;  that is, between now and June 24.  Mail or deliver all five sets of answers  at one time to the Coast News BY  CLOSING TIME ON  FRIDAY, JUNE  28TH.  All teams that turn in sets of twenty-  five perfect answers or have the  highest scores of correct answers will  qualify for the big final competition  on Canada Day. Finalists who qualify  will be notified by telephone of the  time and place of the final Quiz competition on July 1.  The prize list is being made up and  will be published soon.  ��� HERE IS QUALIFYING QUIZ NO. 1  1. Write the values of the Canadian coins with the following imprints:  beaver  caribou  Canada's coat of arms.  maple twig  fishing schooner  Jacques Cartier.  2. The largest island in Canada is :   3. In what year did Newfoundland join Canada as its tenth province?  4. What two provinces have no ocean shoreline at all?  5.   The highest mountain in Canada is 19,850 feet.' Its name is  amny  We'll miss these kids. They  have been in our little Egmont  school since their preschool  days. They are good boys and I  wish them luck.  TUG O* WAR WINNERS  The Backeddy team gets to  keep the Tug o' War trophy as  it's their third win at Sechelt  Timber days. The team muscle  men were Ian Campbell, Pete  Dubois, Brian Scoular and  Wayne Newcombe. .  Manager of the team, Joe the  Bartender was not sure who else  was on the team. He was just  sure that there were seven of  them and that they won.  Joe is good at bartending,  I'm   not   so   sure   about  remembering names, but, they  did win.  COMMUNITY DAY  June 15 is Egmont community day. If you haven't already  got your Egmonster T-shirt, see  you Wednesday at the Thrift  store. There are both new and  used T-shirts.  .Cowrie St., near the Cenotaph, Sechelt  Mon - Sat 9:30 - 6 p.m.  Fri nights tijl 9 p.m.  SPECIALS MAY 29 - JUNE 1  While supplies last  Custard Kreme Filling  Peanut Butter Cookie Mix  White Chocolate Stars  Popcorn Kernels  .69 a  .79  $2.89  .59  SEN lORS'S DAY every THURSDAY  1  % Off  Regular Prices for  Senior Citizens  m  ^arioy'sm  Hwy    IOI,   Gibsons  886-3388  Thank you  Our Sunday Brunch is now over for the summer.  We would like to thank all our friends and customers  for their support in making our Sunday Brunch  so popular.  Our regular menu is now available for your  convenience, and our Sunday Brunch  will start again in September.  Thank you again,  Andy & Tula  &  This Week's Special - Thurs. Fri., Sat.  CHICKEN PARMIG1ANA  Breaded Breast of Chicken, Baked with  Parmesan Cheese and Tomato Sauce.  ir Luncheon Specials Daily it  :-:::::::::$:::::::<v::j  If a COASt NEWS photographer took a picture of you  or your children at Timber Days or May Day - or  anywhere! - we've got it! There are many more  photos than appear in the paper, and you can see  them at the Coast News office in Gibsons.  Reprints are available  3% x 5 $3.00 "^  5x7 $5.00  8x10 $8.00  Orders received by Wednesday are ready by Saturday  The Sunshine  Cowrie St., Sechelt  (In The Bookstore)  885-3930  Marine Dr., Gibsons  (Behind Pebbles Realty)  886-2622  Sunshine Coast's ONLY  , Full Circulation Newspaper  WW 8.  Coast News, May 27,1985  George in  by George Cooper  "Even after 25 years it was  no trouble to recognize each  other,"   said   Sylvia  (Wilson)  Bingley, one of the committee  jthat organized the reunion of  the Elphinstone 1960 grands.  ?'. "There was a warm friendly  time       of       recollecting  schooldays," said Pat (Wilson)  Idler, another member of the  {reunion committee,  "and the  'work of organizing was well  \ worth the effort we put into it."  \  All members of the class but  one were located and if there  had been more time he might  have been reached.  "We were glad to see that  some of the teachers were able  to attend," said Steve Holland  who was master of ceremonies  of the banquet held Saturday,  May 18 in the Casa Martinez.  "We found Stan Trueman  hadn't changed at all despite the  25 years since we knew him as  our social studies instructor."  In fact Stan Trueman said he  didn't feel his age - 82 - at all.  Other former teachers attending  the reunion were Bea Rankin,  Gene Yablonski from Kelowna,  Cloe Day, and George Cooper.  The committee intends to  send out a newsletter with prints  of the photos that those attending had brought to the reunion  to show the others. And we  hope to have another reunion in  five years, said the committee.  Some of the former students  were interviewed by Channel  10. Check the timetable in this  newspaper for the time it will be  shown.  Reminiscences continued at a  picnic the next day at Porpoise  Bay park. The committee was  complimented for the splendid  organizing they had done to  make the reunion the success it  was.  "Like walking into our  classroom again, the way  everybody got talking," said  Steve Holland who has worked  25 years at Port Mellon mill.  "Quite a special year for me  with this, reunion and our son  J;irn's graduation from  Elphinstone this June."  GRADUATES  Graduates of Elphinstone last  year, Ron Anderson and Dave  Perry both attended the heavy  duty mechanics course at  Malaspina College in Nanaimo  this past winter.  "Now we are looking for a  place to apprentice," said Ron  who was awarded the Dave Hill  memorial bursary, "and there  isn't much doing in heavy  mechanics right now."  Another '84 grad, Lance  Lacey, has been working in the  meat department of the family  store this past year.  He left last Saturday for  England where he will visit and  after a tour that will take him to  17 or more countries, will work  in an English pub from  September to January next  year.  He expects by next spring  that his name will come up' to  attend a meat-cutting course at  a lower mainland vocational  school.  A VISITOR  Vince Bracewell tells of  sighting an egret in Gibsons harbour this past week.  The egret was north of its  range and might have gone unnoticed had a U.S.' visitor not  recognized the unique appearance of this all white,  black-legged and yellow-footed  wader. Another mark of this  species is the feathered beard  and supine crest.  The resident heron drove the  egret away from heron's preempted fishing grounds.  Now that it is nesting time,  we all hope the egret finds its  way back to the usual egret territory.  New park  for Pender  The Sunshine Coast Regional  District (SCRD) will receive  16.1 hectares (40 acres) of free  Crown land for a park, lands,  parks and housing minister  Tony Brummet has announced.  The land is valued at about  $40,000 and is located at Pender  Hill, north of Pender Harbour.  The site provides an excellent  view of the surrounding area including Pender Harbour and  Malaspina Strait. It is a natural  parklike setting, widely used for  hiking and viewing, and has  been included in a local hiking  book.  Day by Day Item by Item  1   We do more for you in providing  | Variety, Quality & Friendly Service 1  I        WE WILL NOT BE UNDERSOLD ON  I    THESE ADVERTISED ITEMS. WE FULLY  %  GUARANTEE EVERYTHING WE SELL TO  BE SATISFACTORY OR MONEY  CHEERFULLY REFUNDED.  &:  WE RESERVE THE RIGHT  TO LIMIT QUANTITIES  9 a.m. till 6 p.m. ��� Open Fridays till 7 p.m.        Sundays & Holidays 10 a.m. to 5 p.m.  GOWER POINT ROAD GIBSONS   886-2257  FREE DELIVERY TO THE WHARF  DATES   EFFECTIVE  Tutes. May 28    tb    Suit, June 2  GROCERY  DRAW  ENTRY  COUPON  1. Fill Out & clip.  2. Attach Your  sales Slip.  3. Return to  Ken's Lucky dollar  NAME:  TEL:  POSTAL ADDRESS:  DRAW TO BE MADE  5 P.M.  EVERY SUlMDAY  1  EXTRACTAWAY  Carpet fir  Upholstery  Cleaner  4 hrs. -$15.00  plus  cleaning solution  Phone  886-2257  to reserve it.  The PoP  Shoppe  24-300 ml  Any Flavour  $6.49 + Deposit  12-850 ml  Any Flavour  $6.99 + Deposit  Canada Grade Jt\ Beef - Bone In  CHUCK  BLADE STEAK  Medium  GROUND BEEF  ���\  F,  (kg 2.40) lb.  (kg 3.51) lb.  1.09  1.59  Fresh Cut-Up Thrifty Pack Grade  FRYING CHICKEN  (2 Breast Quarters, 2 Leg Quarters. 2 Wings. 2 Back Pieces & 2 Necks in each pack)  (kg 2.38) lb.  1.08  TURKEY  SEGMENTS  10% OFF  Regular Prices  (Breasts. Thighs^ Drumsticks,  _,..,  Legs.Macks, & Necks)  Overlander - Bavarian  MEAT  LOAF  (kg 6.59) lb.  2.99  ^  Florida  TOMATOES  California  LEMONS  California  CAULIFLOWER  (kg 1.08) lb.  3/. 49  (kg 1.30) lb.  New Zealand  GRANNY SMITH  APPLES  (kg 1.52) lb.  Have you noticed  that  some  weeks  are  like  that!   Like  what?  You  know perpetual disaster. Like this week. Number One  broke a finger; after that he broke not one, but two  lawnmowers; after that I nearly broke him.'  Then Number Two's friend hit his leg with a piece of  wood���don't ask me why���and now has six stitches he  didn't have before.  Then I zoomed out of our driveway in our truck and  heard a great crash. "Garbage can", I muttered, and  continued driving. There came a second crash. I thought I  should stop. The tailgate of our truck lay deceased upon  the ground. Having kicked that out of the way I decided to  bicycle. Lo and behold the thingy that clicks the chain into  various places had twisted itself into a figure eight overnight���no pedalling for me! I decided that some consolation was required. "FOOD", I screamed in capital letters.  And then I remembered I was dieting. Perhaps Lemon  Chicken Wings'....?  Nest Lewis  Lemon Chicken Wings  2 lbs chicken wings  1 tablespoon sesame oil  1 tablespoon soy sauce  Va cup lemon juice  1 teaspoon freshly chopped ginger root  1 clove garlic, crushed  1 tablespoon brown sugar  1 teaspoon freshly ground black pepper  3 tablespoons chives, chopped  1. Cut tips from chicken wings.  2. Heat oil in frying pan and fry wings in batches .till lightly browned. Drain and place in casserole.  3. Mix juice, soy sauce, ginger, garlic, sugar and pepper  in small basin.  4. Boil juice etcetera in frying pan and pour over wings.  5. Cover and bake at 350��F for 20 minutes. Add a little  water or sherry if glaze becomes too thick.  6. Garnish with chives and serve immediately with rice or  as an appetizer.  The next day���after I'd weighed myself���I decided the  only way to lose weight was to have my hair cut! Coast News, May 27,1985  Money's - Sliced  mushrooms      .79  284ml  Squirrel  peanut  butter       500 Sm 1.69  Cateili - Long  spaghetti   so*? 9m. 95  Cateili - Ready Cut  macaroni   500 0m .95  Ragu  spaghetti  S3UC6   398ml  I m ID  Puss N Boots  cat  fOOd 425 gm. 59  Liquid Detergent  Sunlight 2.49  1 litre. + 500 ml Bonus  Dare 'Cookie Shop'  cookies    350 sm 1.19  Sunspun  apple  juice       //1.29  Christie's  Oreo  cookies    �� ( 1.69  Powdered Detergent  1106 6 litre hIbSJSI  Oscarson's - Stone Ground +    ffe'fl  bread  .567am I ���119  Our Own Freshly Baked  uur uwn rresmy aaKea O /    flfl  turnovers u/.99  Better Buy  margarine 4549m  Kraft  cheese slices...500gm24,s  .59  3.49  York  lemonade 355 ml  Savrin  meat pies 2279m  .69  .79  Colgate - Pump ���  toothpaste      1.89  100 ml  Bar Soap - Bonus Pack  Irish  Spring   . .3Sos,n1B75  Weston's  stoned  wheat thins    1.19  300 gm  Kellogg's  Rice  Kri spies        ^.59  Tetley  tea  bags 36 si. 59  Orange Crystals ' ^-��  TOny 4/92gm   I iUU  General Mills  fruit  rOll-UPS       .110 gm 1.89  Hersley Chocolate  sundae  topping  284mi 1.19  Melitta Premium #*,��*  COffee 369am 3.29  HOUSEWARES  PAINT ROLLER SETS  2 sizes to choose from Latex/oil  paints. Smooth & semi-smooth  surfaces. Large 240 mm.  Regular price $8.95.  SPECIAL  PURCHASE  PRICE  $5.39  Small 75 mm.  Regular price $2.99.  SPECIAL  PURCHASE  PRICE  $1.99  RUBBER GLOVES  ^  by Marigold  Non slip grip, lined for comfort, ex  tra long fluted cuffs.  Regular price $2.99.  SPECIAL  PURCHASE  PRICE  s^aftife  $1.99  Shopper  -VarictU  Deli and Health  jfoobs  Shrimp  Sandwich  $295  886-2936  FISH  MAitKiyr  Jim's  gone fishing  at  the Wharf,  886-7888  Girl   SGiw  Hmr Salon  Come in and see  Ingrid Sterizel  and  Cindy Stephens  for a new  SUMMER STYLE  886-2120  In tho'Lowftr Village  E  Show Piece  Gallery  3  Above the  NDP  ���  Bookstore  Come, in for  a small gift,  a print,  or pottery.  corner of  Gower Pt. & School Rd.  886-9213  "REP BooKsrorc  886-7744  '������  Corner ol School &  Gowtt Point Roads  Nourishing Your  Unborn Child  by Phyllis S.Will'ians, RN  $4.95  Mon.-Fri. 9:30 - 5:30  Sat, 10-5; Sun., 11-4  Is your  hot water tank  too small - or not  working at all?  Call us.  Serving the Sunshine Coast  Seaside Plumbing Ltd.  886-7017  M t*��  'candy store  "Convert to     I.  Truffles"  Good Luck  GIBSONS  RUGBY CLUB  1985 California Tour ��  886-7522  Between the Hunter Gallery and  the NDP Bookttore on Gower Pt. Rd.  10:30-5, 7 day, a week  1  Dry Cleaning Services  ��� Furs & Leathers *  20  '% OFF  DRAPES  To end of May  FREE PICK-UP & DELIVERY  8 a.m.-6 p.m. Mon.-Sat.  886-2415  ^stra Tailoring & Design  next to Ken's Lucky Dollar  * Buy one case of 24 300 ml bottles at the  Regular Price ($6.49 plus deposit)  Get the 2nd Case of 24 300 ml bottles for  ONLY $1"  (Plus deposit)  Kim and Randy Horrocks,  with Jodie, 4 years, and Adam  l6Vi months, have been left  homeless after a fire destroyed  their home on Beach Avenue,  Roberts Creek. The family is in  dire need of household goods,  especially bedding and clothes.  They are staying with Kim's  parents, Graham and Pearl  McLean where they may be  contacted if you have dona?  lions to help them make a new  start. Phone 8867854.  ���Dianne Evans photo  Tourist  lottery  results t  The Great Sunshine Coasjt  Salmon Shark Derby Lottery  was a success because of the enthusiasm and support from  Sunshine Coast residents and  businesses."  As perfect evidence of coast  support we give you Norman  Dybdal, a Gibsons resident,  who became so enthusiastic  about salmon sharks he brought  in the largest shark and won  $1,000 for his efforts.    .  Norman's prize fish weighed  15.1 lbs, rivalling another beauty brought in at Madeira Park  at 14.8 lbs. Another winner was  Roberts Creek resident Eloise  Yaxley who just bought a ticket  and sat back waiting to win th��  $1,000 armchair prize.      :'v  Prtibably the'' most jeii^  thusiastic winner was the Lottery Grand Prize Winner' Berf  Smith from Madeira Park. Oh  being told he had won* an easy  $1,000 for buying a ticket, Bert  said he didn't even think about  winning. He just bought the  ticket to support the Sunshine  Coast.  Other winners were:  Largest Shark - $1,000 ��� Mr. Nomian  Dybdal, Gibsons -15.1 lbs weighed in at  Gibsons Marina.  Armchair Winners - $1,000 each - D.  Adams, Port Moody; Eloise Yaxley,  Roberts Creek  Lottery Grand Prize Winner - $10,000  -Bert Smith, Madeira Park.  Expoasis Fun Certificates ��� $50 Value  -Gift from Bullwinkles - Anastasia F,  Burnaby. Dinner at Case Martinez -Paul  Giroux, Vancouver. Gifts from Truffles  Candy Store - Jack & Gordon, Gibsons.  Tyee Flight for 2 - I.R. Jones, Gibsons. 8  Tanning Sessions from Supershape -  Doris Preston, Sechelt.  Daiwa Mooching Rods & Reds - Aria  Owen, Wilson Creek; Lauris Talmey,  Vancouver; William Boragno, Sechelt;  Fred McKillop, Madeira Park; John  Clayton, Sechelt; Kent Anderson, Gibsons; D. Brant, Sechelt; B.W. Gorecki,  Coquitlam; Alan Bone, Richmond.  Youth  centre  to open  The Sunshine Coast Employment   Development   Society  (SCEDS)   and   the   Sunshine  Coast Youth Occupational Centre (SCYOC), in co-operation  with the B.C./Canada Summer  Employment Program's Challenge '85, have hired an assistant  manager and a clerk full time to  staff the centre for the summer.  Both of these employees are  post secondary students and will  be" assisting students and other  young adults living on the Sunshine Coast to create their own -  business   opportunities.   TheTr  SCYOC will recruit, train, sup-  ^  port and monitor young adult  residents in the area who wish to  start   their   own   businesses,   i  especially in the secondary in-   j  dustries.  The SCYOC is occupying office space on North Road, in the  Western System Controls Ltd.  building. Local students and  young adults who would like to  start their own business or work  for one of these new businesses  are urged to contact Yvonne or  Rosalyn at the SCYOC office in  person or at 886-2306. You need  not have an idea of your  own...perhaps the SCYOC has  one for you!  } Coast News, May 27,1985  by Peter Trower  ���pr. "/^(BJ  :_'�����_.._....  Peter Trower photographed during reading at the Sunshine Coast  Arts Centre. ���John Burnside photo  Trower'a poet  unappreciated  by John Burnside  Peter Trower is doing a  Canada Council reading at the  Sunshine Coast Arts Centre.  There has been a  misunderstanding about advance publicity and the crowd is  slim, but the poet accepts the  situation essentially with  equanimity. He is among  friends.  Trower is nattily attired in a  navy blue suit with a white turtle neck sweater and is at ease at  the podium. This is his second  public appearance is 10 days  and his relaxed and friendly  manner is a world away from  the paranoid uncertainty with  which he began his career of  public poetry readings at the  Gibsons elementary school 13  years ago.  He has broken his material  into three divisions for the occasion. He reads city poems,  travel poems, and finally some  logging poems, v  Scattered throughout are a  selection of love poems, wryly  tender acknowledgements of the  lady in his life.  He reads his poetry well. The  gravel voice is as redolent of  whisky and smoke as ever but ���  the surprisingly lyrical and gen-  tlf nature of his work comes  through. The poem "Guests",  for example, speaks with deft  and amusing tenderness of a  picnic in the Rockies shared by  the small, shy creatures of the  forest.      ���  In her introduction of the  poet, Zoe Landale - herself a  poet of note, makes reference to  the lack of recognition that continues to plague Trower. Lesser  and more aggressive poets have  come to Gibsons to pay homage  and gone on to glory, such as  Pat Lane and David Day.  Trower continues to collect  kudos from all the best poets in  the country, Earle Birney and  Al Purdy, for example, but it is  as if, having given the Governor  General's Award to Pat Lane,  the Canada Council feels that  western Canada has been well-  served for another decade.  These things matter to  Trower; the poet's craft is not a  lucrative one even when  recognition and financial support are available. Without  them it is a life of unending  penury.  None of it matters tonight  during the- reading, however.  The lyricism and wit and the  gleanings of the rough years are  all that matter.  As a public performer,  Trower's shy, self-deprecating  wit allied to his, barroom persona, modified by the suit and  the bottle of Perrier water from  which he sips without much  relish, make him a reader of  considerable charm.  He is one of few poets who  makes you wish he could offer  more observations between the  poems..  Old poems, new poems, love  poems, good poems. It is a  generous reading by a mature  poet assured of his craft and in  his deliverance of it. One feels  that recognition for this 45 year  coastal resident's work must  come.  It is good to be among those  who know that tonight.  Continued from May 20  A woman stood there - a  squat, dumpy woman who  might have been somebody's  grandmother - except that there  was nothing grandmotherly  about her. The stringy, greying  hair hung loose and wild; the  deepset eyes glared crazily; the  twisted mouth worked spasmodically, emitting ominous  whispering sounds like the hissing of a snake. The woman's  clothes were spattered with  blood and the butcher knife she  clutched in her right hand was  bloodstained too. Suddenly the  whispering changed to a thin,  unhuman squeal and she flung  herself across the room towards  Cowden.  Panic-stricken, Cowden  sprang from the couch and  lunged sideways to avoid her  demented attack. The dream  broke like a bubble; the room  switched back to its original  form. But Cowden was still on  his feet, still hurling himself  sideways towards the once-  again-open window. With a  strangled cry, he toppled over  the sill, plunged three stories  straight down and hit the dirty  asphalt of the alley with a  sickening thud.  It was daylight before a garbage collector stumbled across  Cowden's crumpled body and  phoned the police. Two of  them, a grizzled veteran and a  young rookie stood looking  down at the broken corpse of  the salesman.  "Christ!" marvelled the  young cop, "look at the expression on the guy's face. Swear  he'd seen a ghost or something."  "Ah, you see that look on a  lot of leapers," said the old pro  casually. "The minute they go  over the edge, they regret it.  Well, we'd better go upstairs  and check out his room."  The two cops walked round  to the lobby, got a' pass-key  from the desk clerk and rode up  to the third floor. "Tell you a  funny story about this hotel,"  said the old cop. "Happened  back in the thirties when I was  just starting out on the force.  The place was called the Rialto  back then and it was a pretty ritzy joint. Anyhow, they hired  this chambermaid who was  some kind of a nut case. Guess  she'd been done over by some  guy but she really Hated men.  One day, the broad went completely around the bend. Took a  butcher knife and murdered  three poor bastards in their  sleep - carved them up pretty  bad like some kind of female  Jack the Ripper. The fourth guy  was lucky. He woke up and  tussled with her. Somehow, in  the struggle, the broad fell out  the window - or maybe she  jumped. It was a real scandal at  the time. Gave the hotel such a  bad reputation, they had to  change the name. It's been going downhill ever since."  The cops reached 324 and  unlocked the room. "Hey,  that's damn strange," remarked  the young cop.  "How's that?" grunted the  vet who was checking Cowden's  battered suitcase.  "The goddamn window. It  was open when we were down  on the street and now it's  closed."  "Chambermaid must have  looked in,' said the old cop.  "nothing to get excited about."  And they left it at that.  Si  23  5J  Ti^KILUNGpjELDS  ENDS TUES. 28  14 YEARS. WARNING.  Frequent violence. Gory scenes.  Coarse language. B.C.F.C.O.  Starts  Wed. 29  WARNING:  Occasional  coarse language  and swearing.  B.C.F.C.O.  MILLIONS  RICHARD PRYOR - JOHN CANDY  NEXT WEEK:  CHER - SAM ELLIOTT  ��  For your entertainment  Monday thru Saturday  At the Twilight  this week  Canadian comedian John  Candy teams up with American  funny man Richard Prior in the  next major movie scheduled to  be   shown   at   the   Twilight.  Theatre.  Brewster's   Millions   is   a  remake   of an   earlier  movie'  Sunshine Coast Lions Club Presents  SUPER CASH  BINGO  Saturday, June 15  SECHELT ARENA FROM 12:30 TO 4:30 PM  ' For more info see our Insert  in this week's paper or phone  885-7523 or 885-3659  in Prizes!  LADIES' AUXILIARY  1st Wed. of every month  7:30 pm  Bingo ��� 8:00 p.m.   Monday  The Legion Kitchen is open Monday through  Saturday 12 noon - 8 pm.  Phone Jake at 886-2417 to book  Parties, Banquets and Wedding Receptions  FOR HALL RENTALS CALL 886-2411  Fifer, the Vancouver built luxury yacht shown here at anchor  off Keats Island, is one of the  historical ship paintings now  on display at the' Hunter  Gallery by Gibsons' painter,  Jim Woods. The show, including several Coast scenes,  runs until June 9.  Channel  Ten  Thursday, May 30  7:00 p.m.  LIVE  Part 1: Fran Burnside, this  week's guest host talks with a  variety of guests about local  happenings.  Betty Keller explains the  Writers' Forge plans for the  Festival of Written Arts to be  held this summer.  Linda Malloy discusses the  summer plans for a Shadow  Baux Gallery art work shop.  Irene Lugsdin describes a  community conference planned  to study the subject of economic  employment strategy.  Part t Elphi Grads of 1960.  Maryanne West talked with  former grads (1960) who were  here last week for a reunion.  Part 3: International Year of  the Youth. Part 3 of our series  to involve youth in discussions  of issues facing the world,  features guest host Duane  Varan.  made during the 1940's and is  the story of a young man who  has to spend a. huge sum of  money in a short time���in this  case $10 million in 30 days���in  order to qualify for the rest of a  giant inheritance. He is, of  course, forbidden to tell anyone  close to him why the exercise in  profligacy is taking place.  Along the way misfortunes,  of course, abound; he tries to  squander money at the race  track but the wrong horse  wins���his.  Candy plays Prior's amiable  sidekick in his inimitable way.  Brewster's Millions starts its  run on Wednesday, May 29 and  will run for one week. Next  week's main feature will be  Mask, the acclaimed film starring Cher and Sam Elliott.  For those who have not yet  seen The Killing Fields, the gripping true to life account of the  story of Cambodia, tonight,  Monday, May 27 and Tuesday,  May 28 represent the last chance  to see this fine film.  For times of showings and  for prices, please phone the  Twilight Theatre at 886-2827.  World  Renowned  Ventriloquist  Thursday, Friday & Saturday  Don Bryant  Hot  Snacks  Evenings  Try'em -  you'll like 'em  Fishing  Charters  on the SEA MOON  See Norm or Herb.  They say they catch fish!  SLOW PITCH TOURNAMENT  Saturday, June 1st  at Elphinstone field  All local teams - please check pub for starting times.   SLOW PITCH SCHEDULE   May 27  Elson Glass v Cedars B Elphie E  GAB v School Board Elphie W  B.C. Tel v Oscar's Crew Brothers W  Knight Shift v Cedars A Langdale  May 29  Knightshiftv Elson Glass  GAB v B.C. Tel  Cedars B v Cedars A  Oscars Crew v School Board  Elphie E  Elphie W  Brothers E  Brothers W  31  Clit Ctimr* IPtib  V <ft$*r ��y*^���l^nt;ip^^itV;\''\  ���."^^BWBB  miWiipMWi  *'��    <  Members & Guests Welcome  Tuesday  We<Sr.esdav  Saturday  Fri., Sat. - 8 pm  Gibsons Landing  Next to Omega Restaurant  BBKtfH  iMiM<gMin  ���"'  .-D>9P oti yodr.'..:'.       y  -' .��� COAST NEWS  CLASSIFIEDS  Seaview Market  ..' ' ���    .      .  ',T?otj.;0' >.;���. .1.' ���   ���'���,  /..'   until, noon Saturday .  Thursday Night is  LADIES9 NIGHT  WITH  Exotic Dancer  mmMmA�� m  LADIES' DOOR PRIZE Thurs. night only  LADIES ONLY TILL 10 PM  Cover Charge s   . <> --���   * -  Coast News, May 27,1985  11.  Ssl^^ilPKI^K'ira&I^SS^SP  Pete the Peg - you've seen Rolf  Harris do it. Frank Roosen of  Garden Bay not only does it -  he wrote it!      ���Joan Wilson photo  by Ruth Forrester, 885-2418  ANOTHER HERO  You're not going to believe  this, but it seems that there is yet  another young fellow whose  name was missed out in the  write-ups about the Halfmoon  Bay rescue.  For some reason the name of  young Ryan Lowrey was not  even mentioned nor was there  any award made to this lad.  Perhaps it was because he was  not one.of the two who ran to  the coast guard house  Pender People 'fr  Places  But Ryan did just as much  quick thinking. He ran home to  get his Dad who, in turn got his  boat going to the rescue, but by  that time the coast guard had  already reached the distressed,  boat. So hats off to Ryan  Lowrey too.  WELCOME BEACH TEA  By now most of you will have  been contacted about the annual lunch at Welcome Beach  Hall this coming Wednesday at  noon. But if you have been  missed and would like to attend,  you still have time to give either  Bill Vorley or Nancy Lawson a  call.  A reminded again about the  important Annual General  meeting at the Welcome Beach  Community Association on  Tuesday, June 4. Time is 7:30  p.m. but membership secretary  Olive Comyn will be on hand at  7 p.m. to give you a chance to  update your membership prior  to the meeting. As you are probably aware only paid up  members are eligible to vote on  what will be some .most important decision making.  Price for membership is a  mere two dollars per year which  goes from May 30 of this year  till April 1, 1986. Anyone of  any age in the Halfmoon Bay  area is welcome to join.  Glad to be back for  our. second summer  at the  GARDEN BAY HOTEL  OPENING FRI. MAY 31  Evenings 6-10  * Watch for the Pender Harbour  & area cookbook coming in June!  Tennis-a game for everyone  Joan Wilson, 883-9606  Have you ever heard people  ;in Pender Harbour say,  /'There's nothing to do!"? This  pry is not unique to the harbour,  tout we are failing to look  around at the recreational opportunities which lie right under  our noses; boating, fishing,  swimming, hiking, softball, and  .tennis.  : The tennis courts in the  'secondary school grounds are  fcften in use, but not often  lenough. Tennis is a relatively inexpensive sport, enjoyable for  novice and Wimbledon hopeful  alike. Our weather allows a long  season, and we already have  courts in Pender Harbour and  fcgmont.  '. Tennis travels well: every  (own has courts, and a sociable  game of tennis can break the ice  in a new community or school.  Ron Knight of Garden Bay is  back with an excellent programme of tennis intruction for  all ages, at a very reasonable  price.  Let's see our teens in particular  out learning a life-time sport.  Registration available at Centre  .Hardware (what would we do  without Joni?) or Ron Knight,  929-5670 in June or 883-2854 in  July. See you on the courts!  JUNE SWAPMEET  The next chance for bargains  is Saturday, June I at the Community Hall. Come out at 10  for a browse, and support your  Community Club.  WILDLIFE LOTTERY  Save $2 on June 1 for 3  chances at a Jeep Cherokee in  the B.C. Wildlife Lottery. Local  $erviees  THE UNITED CHURCH    OF CANADA  Sunday Worship Services  ST. JOHN'S  Davis Bay - 9:30 a.m.  Rev. Alex C. Reid  Church Telephone     886-2333     sfrafrsfr.  GIBSONS  Glassford Road - 11:15 a.m.  Sunday School  -   9:30 a.m.   a^afkafk   SEVENTH-DAY  ADVENTIST  CHURCH  Sabbath School      Sat. 9:30 a.m.  Hour of Worship Sat. 11:00a.m.  ��� Browning Road & Hwy 101  Everyone Welcome  For information phone  885-9750 or 885-2727  .,   ���  -tfk <#fc Jtfk���������  ��� " ������ ���   GIBSONS  PENTECOSTAL CHURCH  New Church building on  School Road - opp. RCMP  Senior Pastor Ted Boodle  George Marshall  Visitation Minister  Sunday School 9:30 a.m.  Morning Worship       11:00 a.m.  Evening Fellowship      7:00 p.m.  Home Bible Study  Phone  886-9482 or 886-7107  Affiliated with the  Pentecostal Assemblies  of Canada  SUNSHINE COAST  GOSPEL CHURCH  Corner of Davis Bay Road  & Laurel Road  Inter-Denominational  Family Worship  Sunday - 11 a.m.  Sunday School  For All Ages  Sunday - 9:45 a.m.  "We Extend A Welcome And  An Invitation to Come And  Worship The Lord With Us"  Pastor Arie de Vos  ^frsftsfi-  .jftsfrafr-  ST. BARTHOLOMEW'S  & ST. Al DAN'S  ANGLICAN CHURCHES  Parish Family Eucharist  Combined service at  St. Bartholomew's, Gibsons 10 a.m.  Rev. J.E. Robinson, 886-8436  St. Aidan's, Roberts Creek  Evensong and Holy Eucharist  6:30 p.m. 1st Sunday in month   *i*��.9ft-   CHRISTIAN SCIENCE  SOCIETY  SERVICES  Sunday Service &  Sunday School 11:45 a.m.  Wednesday 7-^�� P-m-  in United Church Building  Davis Bay  885-2506 or 886-7882   nfrsfrsft   PENDER HARBOUR  PENTECOSTAL  CHURCH  Lagoon Road, Madeira Park  Pastor Tim Shapcotte  .883-2374 or 883-2870  Sunday School 9:45 a.m.  Morning Worship       11:00 a.m.  Prayer & Bible Study  Wednesday, 7:30 p.m.   ���  -jftsfrsfr-  ST. HILDA'S &  ST. ANDREW'S  ANGLICAN CHURCHES  ;    St. Hilda's Anglican, Sechelt'  ' Holy Eucharist 8:00 a.m.  ;Church School 9:30 a.m.  ��� Family Service 11:00 a.m.  St. Andrew's Anglican  Pender Harbour  Worship Service 4:30 p.m.  Rev. John Paetkau 885-5019  -Ai .!#.<#_  GRACE REFORMED  COMMUNITY  CHURCH  Sunday  Sechelt Elementary School  Sunday School 9:45 a.m.  Studies in Genesis       11:00 a.m.  Home Meetings  Studies in Matthew       7:30 p.m.  Wednesday  Home Bible Study        7:30 p.m.  J. Cameron Fraser, Pastor  885-7488   sftsftsfl -   THE CHURCH OF  JESUS CHRIST OF LATTER DAY SAINTS  Davis Bay Rd. - Wilson Creek ��� Davis Bay Community Hal  Sacrament Service 9:00 a.m.Sunday School 9:55 a.m.  Branch President Reg. H. Robinson 886-2382  *><?>       .OA       .9A   members will be selling tickets  in the IGA parking lot on Saturday, 10 to 5. The prize vehicle  will be on display.  SCOUTING SAYS THANKS  A big "thank you" from  Pender Harbour Beavers, Cubs  and Scouts to all who helped  out and sponsored their  Hikeathon at Lions Park on  May 11. The boys and their  families from the whole Sunshine Coast raised funds for  Scouting and for St. Mary's  Hospital in memory of Rev.  Ted Dinsley, a long-time  scouter who passed away last  year.  CYSTIC FIBROSIS  May is the month when  volunteers for the Cystic  Fibrosis organization are collecting your donations for  research. Drop your spare coins  in the boxes at AC Building  Supplies, IGA, Bank of Montreal, the Liquor Store,  Bathgate's, John Henry's  Marina and Ruby Lake  Restaurant.  GREMLINS  Did you see what the type  gremlins did to my column last  week? It's Diane at the  Bookstore who is compiling the  cookbook, not Lynne Munro!  My apologies for the juxtaposition of paragraphs. I was  cheeky to the typesetters and  look what happened.  GIANT YARD SALE  Come and find what you  need for a super price at the  Giant Yard Sale put on by the  church women of St. Andrew's,  Pender Harbour. Saturday,  June 1 is the day, 10-2 p.m. A  special section is children's toys  and clothing, organized by the  Red Balloon mums who use the  church hall. Doughnuts and  coffee will be available at old  fashioned prices.  NEW SIGN  Have you seen the big new 8'  x 12' information sign of the  map and businesses of the  Pender Harbour area on the  Community Hall? It was put up  through the cooperation of the  Community Club Information  Centre and the generous contribution of the local people.  It is a real up-lift for the area,  and a great help to people wan:  ting to know where places are  located in Pender Harbour.  To better serve your  Professional Accounting  and Taxation Requirements  BEECH AM & COMPANY  CHARTERED ACCOUNTANT  ..        885:2254  Box 373, Sechelt, B.C.  Announces the relocation  of the Sechelt office to  the 2nd floor of Teredo  Square effective  May 28, 1985  Gulf 'cruising'  causes concern  There may be a new kind of  "seagoing Cruise" in the Gulf  of Georgia before long, if it's  not here already, according to  Peter Danenhauer of the.  Nanoose Conversion Committee, speaking in Pender Harbour and Sechelt last weekend.  The Tomahawk, a sea-  launched cruise missile, is  designed for U.S. subs and surface ships. The U.S. has started  deploying them already and  Danenhauer says many of the  U.S. subs in the gulf may soon  be carrying Tomahawks.  Nanoose Bay, just north of  Nanaimo, has one of the  world's most sophisticated  underwater testing ranges, used  by the U.S. Navy to test and  develop its anti-submarine warfare arsenal. U.S. ships and  nuclear-powered submarines  come there regularly to test their  weapons systems.  In one month alone this spring, Nanoose hosted three  nuclear-weapons-carrying vessels: two ships with ASROC  missiles, and a sub with nuclear  depth charges.  Now, there's the Tomahawk  which the Navy claims "will  significantly increase the Pacific  Fleet's theatre nuclear arsenal".  Nanoose Bay is a prime example of the Canadian contention that ignorance is bliss: the  U.S. is under no obligation to  tell Canada what is coming into  Nanoose, and our government  refuses to ask.  The agreement which allows  the U.S. to use Nanoose is due  to expire in April, 1986. The  Conversion Committee is circulating two petitions. One is  for a public inquiry into the  terms of this agreement, including making public the  results of radiation tests of the  waters near the range.  The other petition asks that  the U.'S.-Canada agreement not  be renewed at all. Testing range  facilities would then be converted to peaceful uses.  Coast residents who hoped to  hear   about   Jervis    Inlet,  WANTED  Used Furniture  and What Have You  however, were disappointed.  The U.S;-Canada agreement  covers a small area of very deep  water near Captain Island.  Danenhauer and his two helpers  expressed interest in the following items volunteered by the  Pender Harbour and Sechelt  audiences:  1. Acoustical homing devices  are tested here.  2. One or more submarines  have .been seen heading towards  Agamemnon Channel.  3. Another test site has just  been established in Hotham  Sound.  Some residents from the  Silver Sands area enquired  about distant explosions they  hear. Though they received no  information, further enquiries  will be made.  St. Mary's Hospital Auxiliary, Sechelt Branch "Spring Luncheon'-', Thursday, May 30, 11 a.m. to 2 p.m. in Sechelt Indian Band Hail. Chili, soup,  salad bar, cold plates, home baked pies and other goodies.  Emmanuel Christian Academy Garage Sale, Saturday June 1 9 a.m. to 4 p.m.  Gibsons Elementary,Parent Council Meeting, Tuesday May 28 at 7:30 p.m. in -���'���������  the Library. Guest speaker: Ann Skelcher. Topic: The Gifted Child and The  Gifted Program.  Pepsi-Wilson Minor Tennis League and adult clinics in Gibsons, Sechelt, and  Pender Harbour, July T to Aug. 9. Register now at Green Scene, Trail Bay  Sports and Center Hardware.  Cedar Grove Elementary School will be holding its annual. Fun Faire May 31   '  5-8 p.m.  Kiwanis Village Care Home 4th Annual Spring Bazaar & Tea, Saturday, June,  1, 1:30 - 3:30 p.m. Kiwanis Way off.NOrth Road in Gibsons.  Spring Open House will be held at Chatelech Secondary on Wednesday, May  ?.9, from 7-9 p.m.  Open Air Market at the Omega parking lot Gibsons every Saturday from 9  a.m. to 2 p.m. 886-9251 for more info.  Cubs meet every Tuesday, 6:45 p.m. to 8:15 p.m., Granthams Hall.  Beavers meet every Tuesday, 5:30 p.m. to 6:30 p.m., Granthams Hall.  Cubs' & Beavers' parents meet every last Tuesday of the month Granthams Hall.  Suncoast Needlearts Guild meet 2nd & 4th Tuesday 10-3. Everyone welcome.  Phone 885-5266.  Suncoast Fighter Stroke Group. Stroke victims, join our group for therapy  etc. Meetings every Friday, 10 a.m. St. Hilda's Anglican Church Hall. For  details phone 885-9791.  FURNITURE  We buy Beer Bottles  886-2812  for the  White Pages Section  of the  Sunshine Coast  Telephone Directory  This is it. The White Pages, the alphabetical section  of your new directory, is now closing.  Now's your last chance to check or change your listings.  Remember, names and other information can change in  a year and so should the listings.  Want to list other family members? Now's the time.  Of course, businesses you represent, as well as names  and positions of key employees, can als*o be added  now. Charges apply for changes and extra listings.  Call your B.C. Tel Customer Service Office  and beat the deadline.  The White Pages. Make sure we've got it right.  B.CJEL �� 12.  Coast News, May 27,1985  BC best team  Maria Ng and Dairy! Henn demonstrate their brown belt skills in  karate at Elphinstone secondary school, Saturday, May 25. Full  details of the tests and the Gibsons karate classes will appear in the  next issue of the Coast News. ���Dianne Evans photo  Minor softball  The Mosquito division is  where the action was this week.  Excellent pitching and hitting by  the duo of Rod Hickman and  Brad Wingfield led the Moun-  ties to three victories and the top  of the standings. Outstanding  plays by the Gibsons Realty  team helped them to two victories and a tie for second spot.  The Elson Glass team finally  put a win in the column and  coach Randy Boyce said the  kids are ready to roar. Look out  Mounties.  In the Bronco division, only,  one game played, saw Yarmola  keep a stranglehold on first by  throttling Ken's Lucky Dollar  18-13.  LEAGUE STANDINGS MAY 24  COLT  W  L  PCT  GBL  Gib. Legion  5  1  .833  -  Timbertnait  5  3  .625  1  Pender Harb.  0  6  .000  5  PONY  Flying Tigers  6  0  LOW  ���  G.B.S.  2  3  .400  Wi  Esso  0  5  .000  SYi  BRONCO  Yarmola  5  1  .833  .  Super Valu  3  2  .600  \Yz  Kerns  3  3  .500  2  Pender Harb.  2  3  .400  IVi  Ken's  1  5  .67  4  MOSQUITO  RCMP  7  1  .875  ���  Kiwanis  3  2  .600  lYi  Gib. Realty  4  3  .571  2Yi  Kinsmen  2  5  ..286  AYi  Ebon Glass  1  6  .143  5Vi  Tony Duffy, representing  B.C. in the 132 pound class,  fought his heart out to capture a  gold medal in last weekend's  Canadian Junior Boxing Championships in St Hyacinthe,  Quebec  In what was considered .the  most difficult weight class in the  tournament, with two previous  Canadian champions to contend with and eight provinces  represented, Duffy was by no  means the odds makers' choice.  In his first bout, Duffy met a  stocky banger from Manitoba,  the sort of contender who  wields the power to turn around  a fight with a single blow. Duffy, working from the outside,  easily out-scored his foe while  maintaining an impenetrable  defence.  Jamie Sparks, the Ontario  champion who KO'd his opponent from the Yukon in his first  bout, was Duffy's next  obstacle. Sparks, the 1984 125  pound Canadian champion,  boasted a record of 11 straight  titles including tournament victories in Ontario, Quebec, Vermont and New York.  Although Sparks displayed  few flaws in his first bout, intense video diagnosis revealed  his inability to withstand  pressure and absorb body shots.  Following the fight plan, Duffy  applied enough pressure to stifle  the Ontario veteran in the first  round. A picture perfect right  hand dumped Sparks in the second round from which point  Duffy went to work, earning  himself a stunning five point  victory.  On the other side of the draw,  David MacLeod from Nova  Scotia eliminated Saskatchewan  and Jeff Beliveau of Quebec,  who defeated Duffy last year to  win the gold in the 119 pound  class. MacLeod, an awkward  south paw coached by Canada's  Olympic coach Taylor Gordon,  inhibited, tied up and confused  Duffy in the first round of the  final bout. With instructions to  initiate the attack and work inside, Duffy dropped MacLeod  twice in the second round, forcing the referee to stop the bout  and awarding the 1985 Canadian championship to Duffy.  Of the eight boxers representing B.C., seven brought home  medals, plus the title for the  Best Team award and most successful province in Canada.  Both Ontario and Quebec have  dominated team titles since the  late sixties.  Duffy's bouts will be shown  on Cable 10 in the near future;  watch the listings for dates and  times.  1985 B.C. JUNIOR BOXING TEAM- CANADA'S BEST. From  left to right: coach Barry Krangle; Troy Taylor, New Westminster,  119 lbs. Bronze; Justin Migneault, Kimberly, 139 lbs. Silver, Mike  Marrello, Vancouver, 106 lbs. Bronze; Tony Duffy, Sunshine  Coast, 132 lbs. Gold; Troy Bonnink, Elk Valley, 85 lbs. Gold; Paul  Deluca, Victoria, 125 lbs. Silver; Jim Bannigah, New Westminster,  100 lbs.; Kevin Lyons, Kimberley, 112 lbs. Gold: coach Johnny  Phillips.  National Physical Activity Week  S.C. Golf and Country Club  From the fairway  by Alec Warner  There were 40 boats at the Gibsons Marina from the Burrard Yacht  Club over the weekend and many of the boaters made use of the  manna's newly opened picnic site where they gathered to enjoy a  salmon barbecue, Saturday evening. ���Dianne Evans photo  Men's fastball standings  John Petula Scores with  Hole-in-One! On the 140 yard  16th at the Squamish Course,  John Petula stood on the tee,  speechless (no kidding!), as his  ball rolled on to the green and  dropped into the cup! Toasting  refreshments were provided by  the S. C. Club to all in the  clubhouse and the Squamish  Pro-Shop presented John with  half a dozen gold balls. This occasion was the Seniors  -Squamish Interclub on Thursr  day May 23, with the Sunshine  Coast winning by just one  point, 18��/2 to 17Vz. The return  match will take place on the  Coast on Wednesday June 26.  Meanwhile, the Seniors at home  played a "Scramble" competition with Dick Tolhurst and  Phil Clarke turning in a low 17  net to win this day. Archie  Dove, Al Boyes, and Dave Doig  managed a net 183/i to take second place. Don Horn won  closest to the hole honors on the  8th.  On May 21 the regular ladies  played the first qualifying round  for the NHA tournament, using  putts as counters. First flight  winner,Connie Grant (31).  Runner-up,   Virginia  Douglas  (33). Second flight winner,  Hazel Wright (33), second with  (35), Vera Munroe. Third flight  Marg Bevan (34) and Bridgitte  Reiche (35).  On May 14 the Sunshine  Coast second team journeyed to  Langara Course where they sustained a close loss of two points  - Langara (55) Sunshine Coast  (53).  The nine hole ladies group  played a tic, tac, toe round on  May 21 with the following  results. Winner with 11 points  -Lee Redman. Tied with 17  putts each were Marie Leask  and Isobel Cowley.  Thirty-eight golfers played a  two ball scramble on the May  20 Mixed Twilight. First team  with a net 68 7/8 were Ozzie  Hincks, Isobel Cowley, Tom  Milsted, and Elinor Knight. Second with 71 3/8 were Lyle  Brock, Harry Dawe, Ellen  Brock, and Bernice Dawe.  COAST NEWS  CLASSIFIEDS  at  Peninsula Market  in Davis Bay  until noon Saturday  "A Friendly People Piece"  Get Your Suit On and  Take The Plunge With Us  at  GIBSONS SWIMMING POOL  May 25 to June 2  Public Notice  The ONLY Distribution Authorized  ���lonsered  SALES & SERVICE DEALER  on the Sunshine Coast  is  Al'$ Power Plus  Inlet Ave. Sechelt, B.C.  $$5.4010  W  L  PTS  Gilligans  4  1  6  Elphi Rec  3  1  6  GBS  3  2  6  Weldwood  1  4  2  Bluenosers  1  4  0*  ���Forfeit of 2 points.  Results of May Day Tournament  Bluenosers-5;   GBS-9.   W.P.-R.  Williams;   L.P.-G.   Bergnach;  H.R.  -Royce, Boser (Blue) Williams. 2 GBS.  Elphi-2; Gilligans-1.  W.P.-A. Skytte;  L.P.-B. Brandage (3) J. Peers.  Bluenosers-IS; Gilligans-13. W.P.-G.  Bergnach;   L.P.-B.  Brandage;  H.R.  r  -Boser, Duff Blake, Bergnach, Lovell.  Blue-Grandage (Gilligans).  Elphi-3; GBS-7. W.P.-R. Boychuk;  L.P.-F. Reynolds (Skytte 4th); H.R.  -Bland, Elphi  Bluenosers-2; Elphi-2.  W.P.Skytte;  L.P.-Hinne;   H.R.-F.   Reynolds  (Grand Slam) Elphi's.  GBS-5;   Elphi-3.   W.P.-Williams;  L.P.-Skytte;  H.R.-Lamb,   Wilhelms  (GBS) Vanstreppan Elphi.  GBS dominated the league  tournament, winning four  straight games. They downed  Elphi in the finals on a two run   \  Monday, May 27  Tuesday, May 28  Wednesday, May 29  Thursday, May 30  Sunday, June 2  Monday, June 3  FASTBALL SLATE  Gilligans vs Weldwood at Hackett  Bluenosers at Brothers  GBS vs Gilligans at Hackett  Bluenosers vs Elphi at Brothers  Weldwood vs Elphi at Brothers  Weldwood vs Elphi at Brothers  Bluenosers vs Weldwood at Hackett  Gilligans vs GBS at Brothers  homer by Dave Lamb, a three  run shot by Milt Wilhelms and  the strong pitching of Robbie  Williams.  League Play Wednesday May 22  GBS-12;   Weldwood-9.    W.P.-R.  Williams (2-0)   2nd,   R.   Boychuk;  L.P.-J.   Holiis,   R.   Waugh   2nd;  H.R.M. Wilhelms 2 GBS.  GBS fell behind 9-5 in the  first inning because of their  poor fielding. Weldwood  returned the favour enabling  GBS to come away with a 12-9  win in the error filled games.  Milt Wilhems had two, three  run home runs for GBS. Robbie Williams pitched.shut-out  ball to get the win in relief.  Gilligans-6; Elphi-1. W.P.-WeePee  Peers (3-1); L.P.-A. Skytte (2-1).  Bill Grandage hit a two out  single to score two runs and  give Gilligans a 2-1 lead in the  bottom of the fourth inning.  Gillians added four more in  the sixth. Peers gave up one  run in the second and then  shut the Old Boys down.  Gibsons  Marina  Small Boat  Rental  ��� Anyone Can Operate  ��� $15.00 First Hour  ��� $ 6.00 Additional Hour  Up to Daily $45.00 Max.  Just Bring Your  Fishing Gear!  886-8686  SOUTH COAST  means  SERVICE  ���  Brakes    ���  I.C.B.C. Repairs    ���  Tune-Ups    ��� Transmissions  *  Major Engine Overhauls    ���   Plus more, more, more!  A  SPRING ENGINE  TUNE-UP SPECIAL  faHS**       6Cyt.*5595       8Cyl.$6295  "   ^    - "  W* *0 ttfAsce $p*ikptu&} adjust idle and CO emissions; *4UrM igitiijtxi sad timings  cffceek- air ��tt$ fo*l litter; check points And coactemer in models with old system,'  GenpfcB fctfd siwnfc plug* and tabor included. Additional ��artsv��xtra. *  V/ ' ^        - '   . . - J  2 HD. A.W. SHOCKS  $57  C)5    Installed  Most Cars & Trucks  (Does not include MacPherson struts)  We have more IN-STORE "SPECIALS"  At our Service & Parts outlet  Bring your car in for service today!  8853281  MDL 5936  Wharf Road, Sechelt Coast News, May 27,1985  13.  I.  Homes & Property  17.  Barters. Trade  2.  Births  18.  For Sate  3.  Obituaries  19.  Autos  4.  In Memoriam  20.  Campers  5.  Thank You  21.  Marine  6.  Personal  22.  Mobile Homes  7.  Announcements  23.  Motorcycles  8.  Weddings &  24.  Wanted to Rent  Engagements  25.  Bed & Breakfast  9.  lost  26.  For Rent  10.  Found  27.  Help Wanted  It.  Pets & Livestock  28.  Work Wanted  12.  Music  29.  Child Care  13.  Travel  30.  Business  14.  Wanted  Opportunities  15.  free  31.  Legal  16.  Garage Sales  32.  B.C. & Yukon  Drop off your  COAST NEWS  Classifieds  at any of our convenient  Friendly People  Places  -IN PENDER HARBOUR   Centre Hardware & Gifts 8839914  John Henry's 8832253.  -IN HALFMOON BAY-  B & J Store 885 9435  -IN SECHELT   Books & Stllff(Trail Bay Centre) 885-2625  The Coast News (Cowrie so 885-3930  IN DAVIS BAY  Peninsula Market 885 9721  IN ROBERTS CREEK"  Seaview Market 885 3400  IN GIBSONS-  Adventure Electronics (Sunnycrest Man)  886-7215  The Coast NeWS (behind Pebbles Realty)  886-2622  DEADLINE IS NOON SATURDAY  FOR MONDAY PUBLICATION  ''^'������'Horiies  &: ProRferty  .$115,000. Assum. $60,000  mort. We are interested in smaller  home in Davis Bay area.  465-8125. #22  W. Sechelt off Wakefield Rd. on  Acorn. Extrem. appealing con-  temp, home. Well maintained &  landscaped. Easy to heat with airtight. By owner 885-2962 after 6  p.m. #22  $34,300  New Homes  For Info 886-7309  #21  BY OWNER  Spectacular W. Halfmoon Bay  waterfront, 1600 sq.ft.. all electric, brick home, 7 yrs. old.  Massive 24"x6" lam. beams in  40' living rm. dining area with  floor to ceiling glass. Lge  heatalator fireplace, 2 bdrms, 2  bathrms (ensuite bathrm incl.  Jacuzzi & sauna). Kitchen has  dishwasher, garberator, builtin  oven & range. Lge. utility rm.  Skylights throughout. Partial  bsml. c/port & stg.. sundecks  front & back, lge paved parking  area. Municipal water, sewer  70% financing available at 1%  below bank rate. Full price  $132,000. End of Truman Rd.  Phone 885-3472. #21  3 bdrm., 4V? yrs. young rancher  in Gib. bay area. Carpeted, FP &  C/port. Walking distance to  stores, beach, boat launch & new  marina. $61,900. 886-8076 or  owner at 467-6537. #24  WATERFNONT  100' on North Lake, Vz acre  Crown lease, gentle slope. Build  this summer, asking $9500.  Bruce Kern 688-6881. Bell Realty  926-7831. #23  Carly's pleased to announce the  birth of her baby brother. Brendan Keefe Allen Salter. Born May  1, 1985 at 8 lbs. 8oz. We'd like  to thank Wendy Goodwin, Dr.  Lehman, Wendy Burlin and all the  helpful nurses in maternity and  special thanks to Helen Robinson  & family. #21  Personal  Alcoholics Anonymous.  883-9903, 885-2896 886-7272.  886-2954 TFN  Single? Join Cameo Singles Club  for dancing, potluck dinners.  886-2550 or 886-9058. #22  Announcements  GIBSONS  Open Air Market  invites you to  participate in the  Fun and Excitement!!  Spaces now available for  Crafts & New & Used Items  Every Sat. 9-2  For further info call  886-3993  K  Moving? We will buy most of the  items   you   no   longer   need.  ^&  ���Joe & Edna Bellerive proudly announce the birth of a grandson.  Bradley Walter to Jo-Ann & Nick  Chase at RCH, New West. Born  May 18. a brother for,..Wr^an.  Paternal grandparents Walter &  Kay Chase of Chipman, N.B. #21  Ralph & Pat Hogg are proud to  announce the birth of their second child. Andrew William. Born  May 17, 7-lbs. 3 oz. With thanks  to Dr. Burlin. Wendy Burlin &  Marion for their exc. care.     #21  Kevin & Gail Johnston are proud  to announce the arrival of their  first child, a daughter, Sarahfa  Serine, 7 lbs. 1 oz. born May  1/85 at 5 a.m. at St. Mary's  Hosp. Special thanks to Dr.  Lehman & Dr. W. Burlin & the  nursing staff at St. Mary's. Proud  family include grandparents Doug  & Ruth Stewart of Gib.; Vic &  Loraine Dew of West Bank; grandad Norman Stewart; great  grandma Laura Anderson & great  grandparents Ross & Muryl Roth,  as well as many aunts, uncles  and cousins. #21  886-8557.  TFN  Favourite recipes using local  fruits, vegetables, seafood & wild  edibles for Pender Harbour & area  cookbook. Prizes! Mail or drop off  at Centre Hardware, Madeira  Park or The Bookstore, Cowrie  St., Sechelt. 885-2527. Deadline  Junel. #21  Regressions, rune stone, tarot &  psychometry readings. For appointment call The Bookstore.  885-2527. #21  Congratulations Don on your  17th. Best wishes and love  Verena. Germany. #21  CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING  CopyriQtit ami  Advrtlilng  W<HHJt<iftCMnwB  The Sunshine Coast News  reserves the right to classify  advertisements under appropriate headings and  determine page location.  The Sunshine Coast- News  also reserves the right to  revise or reject any advertising which In the opinion of  the Publisher is in questionable taste. In the event  that any advertisement is rejected the sum paid for the  advertisement will be  refunded.  __  Minimum Uw pur 3 Una Insertion.  Each additional line M00. Use our economical last  week free rate. Pre-pay your ad for 2 weeks & get  the third week FREE.  THE FOLLOWING CLASSIFICATIONS ARE FREE  Birth Announcements, Lost and Found.  No billing or telephone orders are accepted except  from customers who have accounts with us.  Cash, cheques or money orders  must accompany all classified advertising.  Cfi^VSSIFIKD DEADLINE  NOON SATURDAY  I  Please mail to:  COAST NEWS Classified. Box 460. Gibsons. B.C. VON 1V0  Or bring in person to one of our  ���   Friendly People Places listed above.  ���     Minimum U" per 3 line Insertion  I _  !  B  .  I.s  J.6  |.7  r  NO. OF ISSUES  I  I  You made 40 and still look 30  Mom! Happy Birthday-Love R &  L. #21  Who cares? We do! Landscaping,  moving, you name it, we do it!!  The Care Brothers. Call Pat  885-4701 or 885-2898. #21  R. BIRKIN  Custom furniture & cabinetry.  Satisfying customers on the  Coast for 27 years. 885-3417 or  885-3310. 010-TFN  If someone in your family has a  drinking problem you can see  what it's doing to them. Can you  see what it's doing to you? Al  Anon can help. Phone 886-9826  or 886-8228. TFN  8-      Weddings  &. Engagements  ������  Mr. & Mrs. John MacKay wish to  announce the marriage of their  daughter Marjory Anne to Philip  Bernard, son of Mr. & Mrs. Tim  Bernard of Powell River. The  wedding took place in Powell  River on May 25. #21  Phone us today about our  beautiful selection of personalized  wedding invitations, napkins,  matches, stationery, and more1  Jeannie's Gifts & Gems  886-2023. TFN  _L  E  1 '                  "'  1 1  i���i���i���i���i���i���i���i���i���i���i���i���i���r���i���i���  1  ���    CLASSIFICATION: e.g. For Sale, For Rent, etc.  i I  -~  LI __   ���MnmnnnH on bob bh hbs era ����� ceo m esso hb as  3 yr. old female gray cat answers  to Smokey. Lost from Fircrest Rd.  area. Call 886-7997. Kneads and  licks clothing when petted.    #21  Lady's maroon ball jacket with  keys in pocket from Cedar's last  Tuesday. Call 885-7232.       #21  Gibsons area, white fresh water  pearl necklace. Great sentimental  value. Reward - 885-9280 after 5  p.m. #21  Lost set of keys Gibsons Wharf  area. (Blue float on chain). Medal  with name Robert on it.  885-7616. #21  Mission Rd. area. May 17 female  black & white short haired cat - 8  months. Call 885-3193.        #21  ������.'0;\; /vPetS;  &: Livestock  Be different! Own a blonde  shephard pup reg. parents black  muzzles & tails, 885-3913 $100  0B0. #21  Love, loyalty, intellegent companionship. Lairsdown Shelties.  885-2550. #23  Family cow, Holstein, presently  milking. Only to good home,  $450,885-5728. #21  REGISTERED  Labrador  Retriever  PUPS  886-7471  atter 6 pm  Music  Lots of new & used second hand  instruments at Strings 'n Things.'  Reas. prices. Tues. to Sat. 10-4.  885-7781. Enquire about music  lessons. #21  For Sale  SCREENED TOP SOIL  883-9294 883-2220  TFN  Electrolux new & used vacuum  cleaners. Phone Stella Mutch  886-7370. Jeri Strojec  886-8053. Lindsay Beynon  886-9339. #22  Charcoal "Ball B0" w/elect.  starter. $25; Mustang lifejacket  (20-30 lbs.) $15; stroller $5; Fan  forced 220 heater S10.  886-7289. TFN  Hedging cedars, 3 varieties.  Direct from grower. 1 gallon size.  Min. order 25. S3 each with fertilizer or $4 planted. Free delivery  locally. B&B Farms, Roberts Crk.  885-5033. TFN  Cash for 3 bedrm. hse. Gibsons-  Rbts. Crk. with lge. lot for storage,  gdn., workshop in quiet area.  Reply giving full parties., pics if  poss. Distress sale is priority. No  agts. pise. Reply to Box 148 c/o  Coast News, Box 460, Gibsons,  B.C. #23  Wheat grass juicer,' electric or  hand. 885-7734. #23  Girl's single bed with or without  mattress. Small dresser.  885-5034. #22  Looking for 2 acres on Coast.  S10.000 cash. Box 673, Gibsons.  #22  Electric cement mixer. Boat trailer  lot 14' boat. 886-7289. TFN  Logs wanted. Spruce, cedar,  yellow & western red. Suncoast  Lumber & Milling. 885-7313,  885-2003. #22  Good homes for beautiful, fat,  healthy kittens. Please phone  8867769. #21  Multicycle Inglis auto washer  $295. Guaranteed & delivered.  883-2648. TFN  Toro   lawn   mower   used   one  season  reg.   $500 sell  $400;  Westbend BB0 used one season  with extras reg. $400 sell $300. ,  Offers considered. Tel 885-5266 |  eves. #21  Mushroom manure $27/yd. Also  peat moss & bark mulch  available. 885-2867. #21  1/3 HP electric pump with press,  tank, needs new press, switch  $130; lge. fibreglass canoe,  needs cosmetic wk. $200;  custom built doghouse, shake  roof, med-lge dog, $70. Phone  886-8507 after 4:30. #21  CEDAR SHAKES  Hand split. Grades No. 1 &No. 2.  Good prices. Phone 885-5669  after 4:30  ' TFN  For Sale  Grandpa Fisher stove new cond.  S500 0B0. 1965 Austin Healy,  offers. 885-9815. #22  Inglis washer/dryer $150; pool  table $250. 885-2853. #22  500 gal. bulk fuel tank clean &  complete with filler hose, nozzle.  8 ft. stand $350. 885-5713.  #22  Kenmore built-in dishwasher exc.  condition. $260 0B0. 885-7354.  #22  GREENHOUSE GLASS  3 mil tempered, 28x87 $12.50  per sheet. 20% off bulk buys.  886-8092. #22  T & S Soil  Mushroom manure $30 per yard  S25 for seniors. Cheaper by the  truckload. Call after 6. 885-5669.  TFN  For Sale  ��ZL  The  Dolls  House  Childrens'  2nd Hand Boutique  Quality    used    clothing.  toys.    furn.    &    equip.  Equip. & lifejacket rentals.  Consignments welcome.  In All Sports Marine.  Across from  Molly's Reach  886-8229    ���*&  8 Ft.  Satellite  System  $988  Green Onion  Earth Station  Cedar Plaza, Gibsons  884-5240/886-7414  Roberts Creek Hall Flea Market,  May 26, 11-1. Call 885-3621  eves, for tables. #21  4 family garage sale. Stereo,  toys, carseat. kids' clothes &  much more. Sat. June 1 Wood-  creek Park. 9 a.m. to 2 p.m.  #21  Emmanuel Christian Academy  garage sale extravaganza Saturday. June 1st. 9 a.m. to 4 p.m.  White elephant, baking, face  painting, hair cuts, balloons, cold  plate lunch, hot dogs, and much  much more including free coffee  & Kool-Aid. A fun time for the  whole family. Glad Tidings Tabernacle, Gower Pt. Rd., Gibsons.  #21  June 2 from 10-3. Clothing,  household items, furn., carpets &  tools in Woodcreek Park. Cypress  Way. #21  ���foods  j   FOR SALE  fThriving bulk whole  | foods store in lower  '$ Gibsons.  886-2925  Wash/Dryer good cond; Braun  meat slicer; 9 dr. dresser. Call  aft. 6:30. 886-7998. ,*.#21  Champion Juicer, nearly new  $130. Tel. 885-5264. #21  SPORTS FISHERMEN  THE NANAIMO DEEP TR0LLER  gets your gear down deep using  lightest rod���no leads���not a  planer. Complete kit under $10.  Send stamped envelope for free  details to Norm Fiander. Box 370  G. Nanaimo, B.C. V9R5K9.   #23  Danish sofa, colour gold. Excellent condition. 886-7485 after  6 p.m. #23  Chev FB truck canopy $150. 15  cu. ft. chest freezer $150.  Tablesaw 10" Delta $250.  Kuwahara BMX, pads, Shimano  MX A-1 $85. 885-5395 after 5.  #21  Peninsula Hydroponics,  885-4643. Metal halides, HP  sodiums, hydroponic nutrients &  supplies. #TFN  Horse manure $20 a load.  U-pickup. 885-9969. TFN  Aquariums 1-30 gal., 1-10 gal.  with fish &��� all equip, $225; 2  men's 10-sp. bikes (1 for parts)  $50; 1 pool table with cues &  snooker balls $175; 6 Chevy 17"  split rims. 2 with gd. tires $200:  all 0B0. 886-3001. #23  Due to renovations, kitchen cupboards for sale. Best offer. Call  886-7415 eves. ' #21  Kiosks for sale by Gibsons  Centennial '86 Society. $125 or  offer. Call Ralph eves. 886-9843.  #23  Lawn swing $275; men's 10  speed bike recently recond. $75.  Ph. 886-7853. #21  Muscovie Ducks S2.50  Straw S3.50 885-9357  Mulch S2.50  TFN  32' 1980 Nomad trailer, front tip  out rear bdrm. $11,500. Call  883-9305 or 299-3136.        #21  Speed Queen washer and dryer  just serviced stainless steel tub.  Perf. cond. $300.: couches, table  & 4 chairs $25; crib & mattress  $50. 886-3355or 886-2734. #21  Sears electric water pump $150.  885-3380. #21  FOAM  Is your mattress  surface too hard?  TRY OUR SUPER TOPPERS.  Full line of mattresses,  pillows, bolsters, chips, etc.  SPECIALS ON OFF CUTS.  All supplies for the  do-it-yourselfer or  we'll do the job for you.  W.W. Upholstery  and Boat Tops Ltd.  886-7310  Your complete upholstery centre  Large sofabed for sale.  386-2009. #21  Airline tkt. Van. to Calgary ret.  Fern. $100. Lv. June 6 ret. June  20: fridge $100; stove $200. Cal!  ���Marie 886-2684. #23  11' aluminum boat $250; '/? ton  utility, trailer $250; 2 36"  aluminum storm doors $15 ea.  885-3486. #21  61' 125 amp teck cable complete  with service. 883-9939.        #21  1980 15 cu.ft. almond Hotpoint  fridge, left opening, clean. As is  $425,886-7539. #21  Massey-Harris farm tractor, new  bat., paint. P.T.O. $800; Selkirk  "0" clearance FP, glassdoors.  like new $350. 886-9480.     #21  CLAH0LM  FURNITURE  SOFAS New & Used  APPLIANCES  . New & Used  TELEVISIONS  New & Used  MATTRESSES  New & Used  HIDE-A-BEDS  New & Used  Monthly Paymtnts Avilltbh  On Approved Credit  Open Tues. to Sat.  10 to 5  Inlet Ave. 885-3713  V> Block North ol Sechelt Post Office  Autos  77 Royal Monaco Brougham  Fully Loaded  Every conceivable option, too  many to list; 6 SBR/trs.. 2 studded snows on rims. Very good  cond.. very clean, only 40.000  mi. $3250 0B0. Must see.  885-3479. TFN  1980 Honda Civic. 4 dr.. gd.  cond.. std., radio. Call 886-2757  after 5. #22  71 T-Bird Classic, mint condition.  Must sell $3000 0BO, 886-2593.  #21  1979 Chrys. Horizon 4 spd.,  stand. 52,500 KM exc. cond. 4  dr. One owner $3000. 886-9485.  #21  66 Falcon runs. $100. 886-7894.  #21  1971 Super Beetle Volkswagon  $600 0B0. 886-7729. #21  Payments may be  dropped off at any  of our  Friendly People  Places.  Payment must be  received by  NOON  SATURDAY  to assure  publication.  Enjoy the  Convenience  of  Phone-In  Classifieds  Now you can phone  us from anywhere on  the Coast and we'll  help you place your  COAST NEWS  CLASSIFIED  AD BY PHONE!  Call  885-3930  1 TO 4 PM  TUESDAY TO THURSDAY  Cowrie St., Sechelt  The Sunshine  iiiif nil  The Sunshine Coast's Only  Full Service, Full Circulation Newspaper Coast News, May 27,1985  Oh help,  won't you buy  my MERCEDES  BENZ  The tow truck  he wants it, I  must find its  friends  MUST BE  SOLD  THIS WEEK  or she goes  into storage  For the afficianado who  cares, a gallant 1969  Mercedes Benz - 220D  in need of some TLC.  ��� Now Licensed for  Test driving.  ��� Runs fine - needs  Body work and new  paint.  NO REASONABLE  OFFER  REFUSED  Call Pat 886-2622  or eves 886-2558  63 Chev Vz ton, 6 cyl., 3 sp.,  canopy $300 firm. 886-8601 aft.  5 p.m. #21  1979 Dodge 0150 pickup. V8,  auto, PS/PB, positrac differential, dual tanks, new paint.  $3650. 1976 Honda Civic, 2  door, automatic $2265. 1976  Merc Comet 4 dr. sdn. 6 cyl.,  automatic, PS/PB, excellent condition $2195. 78 Courier PU. 4  cyl., 2200 engine, 4 speed  $2865. Jamieson Automotive,  886-7919. D5848. #23  1968 New Yorker. 440 V8,  PS/PB, good rubber, needs  overhaul. $300 0B0. 886-7613.  #21  Classic 1966 Satellite 2 dr. HT.  383 V8 PS/PB, console, radials,  some rust, runs well, $800 0B0.  886-7613. #21  1977 Plymouth Sports Fury. Good  360 engine & parts; 1966 Pontiac  Parisienne 307 engine & parts;  1966 Impala 4 dr. HT, hi-peri.  396 turbo 400 trans; 20 HP Merc  OB & controls & rack & pinion  steering set up. Call Marc  886-7271 eves., 886-7919 days.  #21  SUNSHINE MOTORS LTD.  USED CARS  1984 Buick Skylark  2 dr. cpe. V6. auto, PS/PB, radio  1984 Olds Cutlass Ciera  2 dr. "ES" Sport cpe., loaded.  1984 Buick Skylark, 4 dr. V6,  auto PS/PB, air cond.  1984 Buick Century '  4 dr. V8. auto, PS/PB, radio, air  cond.  1984 Pont. Acadian  4 dr. H/B. auto, 2 to choose  from.  1984 Pont. Sunbird 2000  4 dr. 4 cyl., auto, PS/PB, radio.  1984 Chev Cavalier  4 dr. 4 cyl., auto, PS/PB. radio.  1983 Buick Skylark  4 dr. V6. auto PS/PB, radio, tilt,  air cond.  1982 Volkswagen Scirocco, 2 dr.  cpe., 5 speed.  1981 Olds Cutlass Cruiser Wgn.  V8, auto PS/PB, cassette.  1980 Ford Grenada  2 dr. cpe., 6 cyl., auto, PS/PB.  radio.  1979 Olds Cutlass Cruiser Stn.  Wgn.  Diesel, auto. PS/PB, buckets.  1979 Acadian  2 dr H/B. 4 spd.  1978 AMC Matador  2 dr. V8, aulo PS/PB, radio.  1978 Plymouth Horizon  4 dr. 4 spd.  1976 Caprice Classic  2 dr. V8. auto PS/PB. radio, air,  pwr. doors.  1976 Datsuri 280Z Sports Coupe  USED TRUCKS  1981 Chev 4x4 Pickup  High   rider   lift   kit,   V8,   auto  PS/PB. cassette.  1981 Dodge Club Cab % Ton 4x4  V8. 4 spd.. PS/PB, radio.  1980 Ford F100 Pickup  6 cyl. auto.  1979 Ford F150 4x4 Pickup  High rider lift kit. V8, auto.  1979 Ford Chateau Club Wgn.  Swivel bucket seats, pwr drs.,  air cond.  1977 GMC % Ton Pickup  V8, auto. PS/PB, radio.  1976 Ford Super Cab Pickup  V8. auto. PS/PB. radio.  RECREATION VEHICLES  1985 GMC Get Away Van  Raised   roof   fully  equipped   &  camperized.  1981 Nomad  24   ft.   self-contained   trailer,  tandem axle.  1979 Chev Raised Roof Camper  Van.  1978 1 Ton Chev  Dual wheels with 1981 Okanagan  Camper (complete unit).  1977 Dodge Raised Roof Camper  Van.  1972 Kustom Koach  22   ft.   Trailer,   self-contained.  tandem axle.  Sunshine Motors Ltd.  at Wharf & Dolphin St.  Phone 885-5131  Toll Free 684-6924  Dealer No. 5792  #21  1978 VW camper, pop-up top,  fuel injected. Good cond. $7500.  886-7153. #21  2 door 351 Ford Galaxy $250  whole or parts. 885-5387.     #21  1980 Wht. Z28, 50,000 KM PS,  PB, PW, tilt wheel, air. Asking  $8500 OBO. 885-7354. #21  1974 Ford Courier. Low miles, an  economical small truck in excel,  working order. AM/FM cassette  stereo. Trade for small Stn. Wgn.  of equal value. Must be in good  shape. 886-2738 after 5 p.m.#21  Truck canopy good condition  $250. 885-3380., #21  '65 Plymouth Fury GRC $200.  885-3380. #21  76 Honda Civic Std., winter stud  tires on rims incl. Good cond.  $1650 OBO. 886-3955 after 5.  #21  1980 TR7 Conv., 39,000 miles,  well kept, exc. condition $6000.  Call 886-3384. #23  GMC Truck & camper special,  exc. cond. 886-8231 or  885-9487. #23  78 VW Rabbit, exc. cond. $3400  OBO. 886-8572. #21  75 Super Cab %Ton PU, good  running cond. $500 or trade for  small reliable car. 886-8559. #21  Lease  All  Makes  All  Models  ��� ��� ���  TOYOTA  NISSAN  HYUNDAI  CHRYSLER  VOLVO  BMW  MERCEDES  PORSCHE  ��� ��� ���  Let us quote  on your lease  requirements.  Call  Harvie McCracken  today.  SOUTH COAST  LEASING  885-3281  Campers  20' Winnebago motorhome for  sale. Excellent condition.  885-5995. TFN  76 Nomad 33' dbl. tip-out. LR &  BR., fully furn. $10,900 OBO.  Ph. before 9 a.m. or after 6 p.m.  886-2440 or 885-7797. #23  1982 28' Prowler trailer. Exc.  condition. Ph. 886-9648.      #23  1979 8 ft. Okanagan Camper  Shur-lift jacks 2-20 lbs., tanks,  electric tap pump $3500 OBO.  885-7354. #21  Marine  26' Luhrs. Excellent  fishing/charter boat. Chrysler  marine, low hours, sacrifice,  head, galley, command bridge,  radios. 886-2843. #23  MV Price 36 ft. aluminum personnel carrier GM 671 diesel. Equipment included radar, VHF radios,  Beauiord 20 liferaft. Licensed to  carry 29 passengers. Vessel can  be viewed at government wharf,  Porpoise Bay,, Sechelt. Call  Sechelt Indian Band. 885-2273  days. #23  14 ft. FG plywood. Full cover.  Good pleasure craft. Wish to sell  immediately. First $150.  885-9004. #21  21' fibreglass sailboat, trailer, 6  HP Evinrude, 3 sails, complete.  883-2631. #23  6 cyl Ford Intercepter marine  engine, rebuilt, low hours c/w  controls & powernaut tilt swing  I/O leg with manuals $800 OBO.  886-7859. #23  1979 16* Sangster. Fair condition  100 HP OB. Power trim & tilt.  Needs work, galv. trailer incl.  $2000. firm. 885-3624 after 5 on  weekends. #23  Crown 18' sailboat 6 HP OB.  Good condition $4000. 885-2828  after 8 p.m. #23  Ivanhoe 38' Classic Ketch, built  1906. Cedar on- oak, diesel  engine. Refitted 1981. $45,000.  885-2555. #21  Boat tops, seats, windshields  -custom made and repairs. Boat  hauling. W.W. Upholstery and  Boat Tops Ltd. 886-7310.     TFN  "ALL RISK" BOAT INSURANCE  Insure your yacht, pleasure craft  or charter boat on an "All Risk"  basis. For a free quote please  call:  SUNSHINE COAST INSURANCE  AGENCIES LTD.  GIBSONS 886-7751  SECHELT 885-2291  TFN  14% It. Hourston 40 HP  Johnson, new trailer $2700.  885-9062 afternoons. #22  14 ft. Vanguard Bowrider  fibreglass boat. 50 HP Mercury  engine, Shoreliner trailer. $3000.  885-5407. #22  24' Fiberform Merc Cruise  Power, good condition. $8500.  Call 883-2752. #22  Mobile Homes  Trailer pad for rent. Bonniebrook  $120/mo. Sorry no dogs.  886-2887,886-7377. TFN  Mobile home space available.  Sunshine Coast Mobile Home  Park. 886-9826. TFN  12x60 Premier exc. cond. 3  bdrm. & bath. El. F/S, new  dryer. Mod. airtight heats whole  trailer also oil furn. Covered deck,  veg. & flower gardens, trees,  gravel parking sp. Good area,  large trailer park. $10,900,  bargain. Ph. 885-5684..       #22  Motorcycles  1981 Honda GL 500 I. Fairings &  bags, AM/FM stereo, cruise,  cover. Black & chrome $2500  OBO. 886-7729. #23  82 Yamaha 750 Virago. A-1.  $1400. 885-5395 after 5.      #21  1981 Honda XR80. Excellent condition. Ph. 886-9992. #22  750 cc Honda Shadow, 1983.  $2300.886-7924. #22  1977 Honda 400-4. Rack & Fair-  ing. Good cond. $500. Phone  885-4471. #22  1969 Triumph, good cond. $850.  OBO. 886-8790. #21  24.  Wanted to Rent  Quiet local fam. of 3. Stead,  employed, N/S wish to rent  home. Good refs. Pref.  Esplanade, Gower Pt., will consider Granthams to Rob. Crk. We  love gardening & decorating. By  June 30 please. Ph. 886-8478.  #22  Carpenter with caretaking exp.  wishes to rent secluded cabin  year round. Max. $100/mo. Ph.  John 885-5612 eves. Rets, avail.   #22  1 bedroom furn. suite by June  15. Phone collect 388-9624 evenings. #21  Wanted 3 bdrm house or suite  Gibsons area $350 - $450. Ref.  884-5344. #21  Couple seeks waterfront cottage  with trees and privacy. Rental for  month of July. M. Toren #4-2110  W. 46th Vancouver. Ph,  263-6144. #21  House w/yard on water to rent  between July 15-21. Halfmoon  Bay to Langdale area. Ph.  526-6946 or 885-5206.        #21  Lease to purchase, for rent min.  3 bdrm. exec. WF home. Prefer  Gibsons area. 576-1228.      #21  2 or 3 bdrm apt. in Hopkins Landing near Ferry terminal.  886-7516. #21  WAREHOUSE  SHOP SPACE  750 to 2000 sq. ft.  ��� High Ceilings  ��� Large O.H. Doors  ��� Heavy Wiring  Reas. Rates  Call  886-2663  Anytime  Mobile home space. Ponderosa  Pines, adults only. Free est. on  reloc. 885-5995. TFN  Office space for rent, 2nd floor  above Gibsons Building Supplies.  886-8141. TFN  Community Hall for rent in  Roberts Creek. Phone Debbie,  886-3994, 7-10 p.m. TFN  Sm. 2 bdrm. hse. lower Gibsons.  Jun.1. Pref. NS. Large yard,  garage, ST/FR, wood/oil heat.  $325&util. Refs. 689-9805. #21  These beautiful 3 bdrm stes. renting at $450/mo. have been  reduced to $350/mo. due to location. 20 minute drive from shopping mall, on Port Mellon Hwy.  886-9352, 884-5344 or  886-5398. #21  2 bdrm. apt. 1 blk. Molly's  Reach. Ground level entry,  private driveway. Adults only, no  pets. $300/mo. Seniors $275.  886-8398. #23  Share:   2 bdrm.   rancher.  Wash/dry, airtight,   W/W,  $200/mo. For   more   info  886-3472. #21  Roberts Creek. 2 bdrm. log  house, wood heat $350/mo.  885-3429. #23  Warehouse-shop space, 1025 sq.  ft., high ceiling, large overhead  dr. Industrial Way, Gibsons,  (near Shell station). 886-8226.  #23  THE MANSE TOWNHOUSE  IS TAKING RENTAL  APPLICATIONS  ��� modern two bedroom  townhouse  D one and a half baths  ��� fully carpeted  ��� five appliances including  dishwasher, washer  and dryer  ��� private sundeck  ��� enclosed garage  ��� family oriented  ��� close to Sunnycrest Mall,  schools, tennis court &  jogging field  D good references required  '��� $425 per month  ��� call Peter   886-9997  evenings  INDUSTRIAL  BUILDING  1,500 sq.ft.  220 Volt Service  Seamount  Industrial Park  Phone Barry or Keith  886-8141  j  Robts. Creek view home. 3  bdrms., skylights, sundeck. Fully fenced. $495/month. Avail,  immed. 530-4791 or 886-8548.  #21  Self-contained basement suite.  886-7581. #21  2 bdrm. cottage lower Gibsons,  semi-waterfront $275. 525-1589.  #21  Help Wanted  Rainbow Preschool req. a  qualified teacher to begin classes  in Oct. Submit resumes by June  30 to Rainbow Preschool, Gen.  ���Del. Roberts Creek. #22  Mary Poppins! A delightful elderly  lady needs a Mary Poppins in a  charming cottage on the ocean.  Must be a kind, concerned person able to drive, do minimal  cooking, housekeeping. Ex.  salary. Box 147 c/o Coast News,  Box 460, Gibsons, B.C.        #23  Reliable person to cut grass &  help with garden. Roberts Creek  988-5787. #21  Versatile sewers who are also  willing to learn how to weave,  phone 886-7274 after 4:30 p.m.  #21  Placement Supervisor/Field  Supervisor Relief���To arrange  homemaker placements in accordance with service demands and  agency policies. (15 hrs. per  week). To relieve Placement and  Field Supervisors when  necessary.  Qualifications: Professional  preparation in fields ot nursing,  home economics or social work.  A minimum of 3 years experience  in which administrative, supervisory and communication skills  have been demonstrated. Must  have own vehicle and valid B.C.  driver's license.  Please submit resume to:  Administrator, Homemaker Service. Box 1069, Sechelt, B.C.  VON 3A0.  Closing date for applications is  June 10, 1985.  Work Wanted  Custom-built homes or additions  as low as $25/sq.ft. Patios,  decks. Free est. Alex Millar  886-3996. #21  Is your yard a disgrace? For  hedge pruning, garden preparation or cleanup and haul away.  Custom fencing too! Matt  886-8242. #21  FOR EXPLOSIVE REQUIREMENTS  Dynamite, electric or regular  caps, B line E cord and safety  fuse. Contact Gwen Nlmmo,  Cemetery Road, Gibsons. Phone  886-7778. Howe Sound Farmer  Institute. TFN  Marine electrical services.  Troubleshooting & rewiring, new  installation for commercial &  pleasure crafts. By the hour or  contract. Ken Grasser.  886-2949. #22  TIjc  Canjcriiniaq,  Repairs to cameras  binoculars, projectors  Competitive rates  David Short        Asa^y I        '   Popa Al  Enterprise**  Box 1946  \  .Gibsons, B.CJ  HOUSE PAINTING  Interior and Exterior  Call 886-7619  #22  PEERLESS TREE  SERVICES LTD.  Topping-Limbing-Danger tree  removal. Insured, guaranteed  work. Free estimates. 885-2109.  TFN  Hardwood floors resanded and  Finished. Work guaranteed. Free  est. Phone 885-5072. TFN  MOBILE HOME MAINT.  Gutters, skirting, additions,  roofs. Anything to do with mob.  homes. 885-5995. TFN  Call Garry's Crane for sod, paving stones, RR ties, yellow cedar  4x4's, dead cars & crane jobs.  886-7028. TFN  Complete garden service. 11 yrs.  exp. Call Rob 885-3173.       #22  Grad., exp. in child care, etc. will  babysit, housesit. Ref. avail. July  & Aug. Money needed for college  fees. 886-3742. #23  Wanted: Dirty carpets and  upholstery. For free estimate call  885-9061. Foleys Carpet Care.  #23  P.S. Odd Jobs, light moving no  job too small! Rates very  reasonable, 76 years experience.  Call 885-2898 or 885-4701.  #21  Interior, exterior painting, paper  hanging. Quality work, realistic  prices. Bill Hook. 886-9526.  #22  HELP THE YOUTH  General labour & hauling, contracting. Tee-Bear Enterprizes.;  Reas. rates. Call between'  8:30-4:30.886-2306. #22;  HELP THE YOUTH '.  Firewood sales-alder, tir, maple.*.  Seasoned by late fall. Ph. Sun-;  coast Youth Occupation Centre-  8:30-4:30.886-2306. #221\  Have a "B" ticket in I.F.A. Also'  have a Class 1 with air. 886-7394'  Hank. #22;  Hard working student needs \  work to earn money for college. \  Painting,.labour, etc. 886-7439. ���  #22  5-Qv"   Business  Opportunities  Mobile Concession Stand - 3  burner grill, 2 dbl. deep fryers,  5-way pop disp., freezer, cooler,  H&C water. Complete with stock  & location. 886-7781 eve.     #23  Legal   NOTICE TO      "~  CREDITORS  KLACHAN:   JULIA   HELEN,  missing person of Sutton  Islets (Sechelt Inlet) and  Madeira Park (Pender Harbour) Expiry date June 24,  1985.  Creditors and others having  claims against the said  estate are hereby required to  send them duly verified to  the Public Trustee 800 Hornby Street, Vancouver, B.C.  V6A 2E5, before the date  listed, after which the assets  of the said estate will be  distributed, having regard  only to the claims that have  been received.  CLINTON W. FOOTE  PUBLIC TRUSTEE  BLANKET CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING  These Ads appear in the more than 70 Newspapers of the B.C. and Yukon Community Newspapers Association and reach 690,000 homes and a potential 1.8 million readers.  $109. for 25 words   ($3. per each additional word) Call the COAST NEWS at 885-3930 to place one.  AUTOMOTIVE,  For Rent  2 or 3 bdrm. apt. in Hopkins Landing near ferry terminal.  886-7516. #22  Granthams waterfront cozy .1  bdrm. furn. apt. $250. Quiet  resp. ind. only. 886-7830 or  112-383-0440. #22  4 bdrm., dbl. garage & carport,  1% bath. On 5 acres Gibsons  $475/m. 886-8006. #22  2 bdrm.' hse. with appliances &  view Gib. area. 886-8289.    #22  Furn. 1 bdrm. bsmt. ste. newly  renovated, priv. entr. self-contained, W/W, cable, wash/dry.  Suit quiet clean N/S. $240/mo..  886-2694. #22  2 bdrm. WF cottage w/bsmt.,  near Gib. Marina, F/S. Pref.  older couple, no pets. $390. Avail  Jun. 1. Stan Hilstad 885-3211 or  886-2923. #21  2 bdrm. duplex Gibsons area. Incl. 4 appl., heat, light & cable.  Avail now $400/mo. Sorry no  pets. Ph. 886-7309 after 5 p.m.  #21  "WE PAY,  YOU  WATCH"  As an added bonus al! of  our apartments come  complete with free Pay TV  service. 1, 2 & 3 bedroom  apartments. Available at  reasonable rates.  Phone today.  PAY TV  AT  HARBOUR  HEIGHTS  886-9050  Where can you lease a truck  for only $119.97 per month?  Call Dave Hinton collect at  294-0111 or toll-free at Zenith 2200. DL.5674.  FORD TRUCKS...New and  used Ford pickups, vans and  Broncos. Gas or diesel.  Make your next truck purchase or lease a Vancouver  event. Buy from us, we'll  pay your overnight suite at  the Sheridan Plaza. For information call collect, the  truck people, 872-7411. We  are Vancouver's downtown  Ford truck headquarters.  D6102.   FACTORY REMANU-  FACTURED ENGINES for  your car, truck, boat. From  the largest B.C. Remanu-  facturer. Fully warranted.  Ask about our extended service plan - two years or  40,000 km. Call your Ford or  Mercury Dealer for May,  June quality Engine  instal-  lation specials.   BUSINESS  OPPORTUNITIES   Be Your Own Boss! Ten unit  motel, manager suite, shop,  laundromat, video arcade,  two acres commercial in  Mount Currie. $265,000.  112-894-6276. Net $46,000  plus.   TRAVEL AGENCY. Interested in owning your own travel  agency? Franchises available with UNIGLOBE, the  largest retail travel franchise  organization in North America. Start up assistance, advertising, market support,  ongoing business development & complete training.  No travel background necessary. Call Uniglobe Travei  (Canada), Richmond, B.C.  (604)270-2241.      ONE HOUR PHOTO &  MINI-STUDIO with scene  machine for unlimited backgrounds creates exciting  business opportunity. New  concept first time in Canada.  We train. 732-8701 or 733-  4434.   Curling Club Manager. Full  Time. Seasonal from mid  September to mid April.  Please send resume by June  30, 1985. Reply. Smithers  Curling Club, Box 2394,  Smithers, B.C. VOJ 2N0.  Start your own business  marketing motivational &.  educational cassettes & videos. Over 450 selections.  Low investment. 6897-B  Russell Ave., Burnaby, B.C.  V5J 4R8. 438-5517, 438-  5443.   If you like people, working,  a challenge & management,  Fuller Brush has an opening  for you. Good commission,  flexible hours. 15-230 West  13th   St.,   North   Vancouver  V7M 1N7. 294-1512.   Millions of people have tired  aching feet. Make big profits  with revolutionary water and  foam insoles. Write "Happy  Feet", P.O.Box 535, Delta,  B.C. V4K 4J7.   Your investment returned in  one year! Established, proven portable owner/ operator  industrial type business for  energetic individual. Purchase price includes all  equipment and goodwill.  Owner retiring. Full price  $61,000. Contact Holland  and Associates Realty Limited, Courtenay, Vancouver  Island, (604)338-1334.       BUSINESS PERSONALS  NEED ANSWERS? Try this  from Christians Only. Eight  lesson non-denominational  Bible study by mail free.  Box* 327, Chilliwack, B.C.  V2P 6J4.  BUSINESS PERSONALS  "THE CHATT" - Magazine  No. 2. Unusual, personal  contact for the sexually adventurous! Sample $5. Write  to: Box 128, Station A,  Mississauga, Ont. L5A 2Z7.  EDUCATIONAL   FREE Career Guide describes 200 learn-at-home  correspondence Diploma  Courses: Accounting, Art,  Bookkeeping, Business  Management, Clerk Typist,  Secretary, Journalism, Television Servicing, Travel.  Granton (1A), 1055 West  Georgia, #2002, Vancouver.  (604)685-8923.   AUCTION SCHOOL - 14th  year, 1,200 graduates, courses April, August and December. Write Western Canada School of Auctioneering,  Box 687, Lacombe, Alta.,  TOC 1S0. Phone (403)782-  6215.   SUMMER SCHOOL OF  SOUND - 1985. Enroll in our  week long intensive SOUND  & RECORDING ENGINEERING COURSES. Three  levels, trade school certified, tax deductible &. very  affordable. Classes begin  July 8th & continue throughout summer. A sound reason  to come to Vancouver.  BULLFROG RECORDING  SCHOOL, 2475 Dunsmuir  St., Vancouver, B.C. V6R  3N2. 734-4617.   EQUIPMENT &  MACHINERY   Union Tractor P.G. Assc.  Co. Ltd., Prince George,  B.C. Used Parts Division;  complete used engines for  Caterpillar. Machines recently dismantled. (3) D8H  High Horse, (1) D8H Low  Horse, (2) D7F, (2) D6C, (2)  518 Skidders, More to follow. Will buy used Cat  Equipment. Also carry good  used undercarriage, crankshafts, engine blocks, radiators, hardbars, steering  clutches, transmissions, torque convenors, cylinder  heads, connection rods, oil  coolers, dozers, winches,  guards etc.. All above items  have been checked. Give us  a call today at: 561-1010, toll  free 112-800-292-8340.  For sale: 1971 Cat 14E  Grader. Scarifier, extra tank,  Rops, 14 ft., power blade,  hydraulic snow wing, "very  clean", 845-2498. Houston.  I.H.C. T.D.14A bulldozer.  Two dirt blades, winch, hydraulic system, complete  overhaul. $15,000. A.W. Gil-  lis Ltd., 6165 152 St., Surrey,  B.C.   V3S 3K7.   Phone  594-9212.   1984 Western Star Logger  c/w trailer and doglogger  400 Cummins engine 15 over  463  rear   ends   with   plate.  Phone 112-376-4129.   Two 79 Bluebird 20 passenger buses, $12,500 each; one  24' Gooseneck Tri-axle Trailer, $1,000; two 1970 IHC  Mixer trucks 10 yd. challenger Boost-a-Load, $6,000  each; three yard Hopper 25'  conveyor, $850; Pacific Rim  Equipment Ltd. Merv Rot-  zien, 946-1111 or 272-1484.  Dennis  Bergeron,   946-1111  or 733-4666.   FOR SALE MISC.   TWO FOR ONE Beef Sale.  Introductory offer. Purchase  any side or hind beef order  and a beef rib section and  receive: Bonus #1 - a 100 Ib.  side of pork order FREE.  Bonus #2 - Every order  receives CO lbs. fancy sausage made from part of your  trimmings. Black Angus  Beef Corp. Serving all of  B.C. Call Toll-free 112-800-  242-0637 or call 438-5357.  FOR SALE MISC.  HELP WANTED  REAL ESTATE  LIGHTING FIXTURES.  Western Canada's largest  display. Wholesale and retail. Free Catalogues available. Norburn Lighting Centre Inc., 4600 East Hastings  Street, Burnaby, B.C. V5C  2K5. Phone 112-299-0666.  Xerox 3450 Photocopier c/w  15 tray sorter. Excellent condition, new transmission  $5000. Lignum Ltd. 392-3371  8 a.m. to 5 p.m.   GOOD LIFE GREENHOUSE. 6'3" x 7'6". $495.  Write or phone for free  brochure. B.C. Greenhouse  Builders, 7425 Hedley Avenue, Burnaby, B.C. V5E  2R1. 433-2919.   FEEL BETTER NOW! LOSE  WEIGHT SAFELY! with  proven nutritional program.  Distributors also needed in  your area. Start your own  business! Contact Mr. Sutter  for complete information.  (604)536-2104, 1688-127th  Street, Surrey, B.C. V4A  3S1.   Campsite - 50 campsites, 11  mobile home pads. Heated  pool, two bedroom home.  Office. Excellent buy at  $225,000. Will take trade.  Near Nakusp Hot Springs.  646-2846.   B.C.'s No.#1 Golf Car Sales  & Service Dealers. NEW  FOUR CYCLE ENGINE  CLUB CARS IN STOCK. All  makes of used cars. Days  248-8111, Eves 752-3541.  1984 Yamahas, as new E-Z-  GO   GARDENING   SPRING GARDENING.  Everything to start: seeds,  nutrients, heating, lighting,  germination kits, greenhouses, solar openers. Metal  Halides at best prices in  Canada. Send $2. for catalogue and price list to: Western Water Farms, 1244 Seymour St., Vancouver V6B  3N9. (604)682-6636.   10' x 10' Greenhouse Kit  $149., or with complete mist  and drip irrigation kit $199.  Western Water Farms, 1244  Seymour Street, Vancouver,  B.C. V6B 3N9. (604)682-  6636.   HELP WANTED   The Fort Nelson Indian  Band, a developing Indian  Band located in Northern  B.C., requires a Senior Financial Manager. This person  would be responsible for all  financial activities of the  Band. He/She will be required to develop, supervise  and recommend policies,  plans and programs for administration of the accounting and financial functions  and areas. Applicants must  have a degree in financial  management (C.G.A.,  R.I.A. or related field) with  at least five years experience  in management. Good working knowledge is required in  the following areas: Budget  preparation and coordinations, taxation and governments (Band, Provincial,  Federal). Applicants must  be bondable. Salary and  benefits are negotiable and  commensurate with qualifications and experience. Applicants must be prepared to  relocate to Fort Nelson.  Please apply by forwarding a  resume stating full particulars as to education, professional qualifications, experience and background to:  Chief and Council, Fort Nelson Indian Band, R.R.fM,  Mile 293, Fort Nelson, B.C.  VOC 1R0. Deadline for appli-  nations is May 31, 1985.  Licensed Daycare Supervisor  required. Experience preferable. Written applications  accepted until July 31st.  Apply Jack and Jill Daycare,  Box 336, Ashcroft, B.C. VOK  1AO.   AGRICULTURAL WORK  TRAINING OPPORTUNITIES ABROAD. Must have  two years practical experience and be single. Australian, New Zealand, and  European host families.  Write to: International Agricultural Exchange Association, 1211 - 11th Avenue,  S.W.. Calgary, Alta. T3C  0M5. Please state age.  FITNESS INSTRUCTOR:  Teach Jazzercise, the international dance fitness program. Instructor training includes: professional choreography & comolete business  planning/marketing system.  For franchise information  call 112-732-5911.   NOTICES   Real estate, livestock and  machinery auction sale. Otto  and Branda Kreil, Bluffton,  Alberta, Monday, June 3,  selling six qts. of ranch land,  two complete sets of buildings, 110 head of livestock  plus machinery. Auctioneer:  Allen B. Olson. Phone (403)  843-6974.   DisDersal Sale Registered  Percheron horses and equipment. Bred mares, foals,  yearlings, geldings, stallions. Show wagon, chrome  show harness, rubber tired  wagon. Wylee four horse  trailer. 1976 GMC Sierra  6500 truck with Luxliner, six  horse trailer. Flat deck trailer with electric winch,  sleigh, plow, harrows, work  harness. Miscellaneous  horse tack. Saturday June 8,  11:00 a.m., Sicamous, B.C.  836-2273. Cedarview Perch-  erons   PERSONALS   DATES GALORE. For all  ages and unattached. Thousands of members anxious to  meet you. Prestige Acquaintances. Call Toll Free 112-  800-263-6673. Hours: 9 a.m.  - 7 p.m.   JEHOVAH'S WITNESSES.  Free! Find out the facts the  society doesn't want you to  know. Important for all  members, friends, persons  studying. Box 1003, Nelson,  B.C. V1L 5P9.   Singles Directory: Meet  others through our unique  Singles Club. A publication  of unattached adults  throughout B.C. Close Encounters ... 837 Hamilton  Street, Vancouver, B.C. V6B  2R7. 681-6652.   REAL ESTATE   $2,000 down easy terms.  One, five and 10 acre estates  west of Kamloops on the  Thompson River. Lots of  water and power, great soil,  views and river frontage  available.   Call   collect   Joe  Hess 531-2015.   For sale; year round lodge,  cabins, boats and motors,  etc. Fishing, hunting, hiking, 100 kilometre x-country  skiing trails. Brokers welcome.  Box 1717,   Kelowna,  B.C. V1Y 8M3.   $1,000 down easy terms.  Gabriola Island, well treed  five acre parcels, roads,  water and power available.  Priced from $29,900. Call  collect Joe Hess 531-2015.  Cariboo, Mcintosh Lakes 481  acre ranch plus 640 acre  grazing lease available.  House, cabin, outbuildings  $127,500. However, cash  talks. Cheryl Procter 392-  4422, 392-6763. Crosina Rea-  '!&   10 view acres, nicely finish--}  ed one bedroom house. Wir-j  ed plumbed chicken house,  toolshed,    excellent    water,  nine   miles   from   100   Mile  House,    offers    low   $50's.J,  Phone evenings 395-2595.  12 acre parcel of land near to,"  Shopping Centre,  on  water  system,    potential    subdivision  up  to 40   lots,   (zoned!  mu-1) $49,000 O.B.O. Clear-  water, B.C. 674-3274.  30,000 square foot Greenhouse 5.4 acres 1,500 square  foot house, 2,400 squar.e foot  shop. Mobile home pad  South Vancouver Island.  Must be sold $130,000.  Phone 748-7315 after 6 p.m.  Older seven unit motel.  Complete with three bedroom home. Four trailer  stalls grossing $540/mo.  Plus undeveloped lot ideal  for RV's. Situated on Hwy.  #3, Cranbrook. $110,000. Offers welcome. Ph.(604)426-  4656.   SERVICES   Dealing with ICBC on Personal Injury Claims? W.  Carey Linde, BA LLB, Barrister and Solicitor, 1650  Duranleau, VANCOUVER,  B.C. V6K 3S4. Phone Collect 1  0-684-7798 for Free How to \  Information: ICBC Claims  and Awards. Member: Trial  Lawyers Association of Bri-  tish Columbia.   TRAVEL   AUSTRALIA/NEW ZEALAND travel plans? Now you  can call free to ANZA Travel  - the Down Under experts.  Lowest fares, best planned  trip. 112-800-972-6928.  Summer Horse Camp. Register Now. Circle "J"  Square Ranch. An exciting  well supervised program.  For application forms call  791-5545 or 112-800-452-  5126. 100 Mile House.  UNIQUE  The only way lo reach more  than 690.000 homes throughout  BC & the Yukon with one  phone call We n place your ad  m more than 70 newspapers  25 WORDS $109  B.C.Y.C.N.A.  Call the  COAST NEWS  at 885-3930  to place one. Coast News, May 27,1985  15.  ,���. Steady Supply Of ���i  j   Long English Red & Golden        j  CUCUMBERS    PEPPERS !  TOMATOES j  Editor's Note: The following is  the first in a series of articles  about recycling, designed to inform and to answer questions  about the concept  ctoS�� Strawberries!  Roosendal Farms  Garden Bay Road  Open Daily 10 am - 7 pm  INVITATION  TO TENDER  SECHIELT INDIAN BAND  PORPOISE BAY SUBDIVISIONS  Sealed Tenders marked "Tender for the  Sechelt Indian Band, Porpoise Bay Sub-  divison" will be received at the office of the  Sechelt Indian Band, Sunshine Coast  Highway, Sechelt, B.C. up to 2:00 pm local  time, JLine 13, 1985.  The work involves the construction of  asphaltic concrete roadways and  underground utilities required to service  twenty-three (23) residential lots.  Contract Documents may be examined at the  Burnaby office of Associated Engineering  (B.C.) Ltd. and also in Vancouver at the  Amalgamated Construction Association of  British Columbia, and in Burnaby at the Construction Plan Services.  Contract Documents will be available for  pickup by interested general contractors at  the offices of Associated Engineering (B.C.)  Ltd., S uite 300 - 4940 Canada Way, Burnaby,  B.C., V5G 4M5, on or after Monday, May 27,  1985 upon deposit of $50.00 per set. Deposit  will not be refunded.  Enquiries may be directed to Mr. M.B. Low,  P.Eng., Project Manager at Associated  Engineering (B.C.) Ltd., Suite 300 - 4940  Canada Way, Burnaby, B.C., V5G 4M5,  telephone (604) 293-1411.  Tenders must be accompanied by the  specified Bid Bond payable to the Sechelt Indian Band.  The lowest or any tender will not necessarily  be accepted.  Chief S.E. Dixon  Secheilt Indian Band Office  Sunshine Coast Highway  SECHIELT, B.C.  ASSOCIATED  ENGINEERING  by R. Woodsworth  Recycling is coming to the  Sunshine Coast. In fact it is here  already in a small way. Recently  Bob Christopher of Peninsula  Recycling shipped five tons of  scrap metal - mostly derelict  cars - to Vancouver for reprocessing. He has also collected large amounts of  newspapers and glass. The  Sechelt Bottle Barn also continues to take recyclables.  This is only a start. We need  to make it a community effort  in which we all participate to  help save our resources and  preserve our beautiful environment.  May Day  winners  MAY DAY RAFFLE  The winners of the May Day  raffle are as follows:  1st - Marjory Mackay Sr. - a  deluxe boat rental complete  with fuel and fishing tackle,  courtesy - Lowes Resort. 2nd  -Marlene Hillhouse - One load  of Vi minus gravel, screened  and delivered, courtesy - Ray  Hansen Trucking. 3rd - Isabel  Gooldrup - 3/8 inch socket set  courtesy - Pender Harbour  Diesel. 4th - Ella Garliek - Dinner for Two - courtesy Ruby  Lake Restaurant. 5th - M. Bennett - $25 worth of gas -courtesy  Pender Harbour Chevron. 6th  -Janet Reid - $25 Gift certificate  - courtesy Madeira Marina. 7th  - Debbie Amaral - $25 Gift certificate -courtesy Irvines Landing Marina. 8th - Linda Reid  -Food Hamper - courtesy Colonel Flounders.  ADULT DANCE - Prizes  donated by: Pender Harbour  Piledriving, Harbour Video,  Fisherman's Resort, Roosendal  Farms, Pender Harbour  Aquatic Centre, I.G.A.,  Garden Bay Restaurant.  KID?S DANCE - Prizes  donated by:  A.C.   Rentals,  Frances  Take-  Out, Joan Wilson, I.G.A.  MAY DAY BINGO - Prizes  donated  by:   The  Hayestack,  Miss  Sunny's,   John  Henry's  -Taylors, Oak Tree Market.  ADULTS' AND KIDS'  GAMES - Prizes donated by:  Ken-Mar Knit and Sew, Duncan  Cove Resort, Trail Bay Sports,  Lord Jim's Resort, Royal Canadian   Legion   Branch   #112,  Pender Harbour Lions Club,  John and Alice Haddock.  ��� MISC SERVICES ���  CHAIN SAWS  SALES & SERVICE  KELLY'S LAWNMOWER &  CHAINSAW LTD.  I HWY. 101 & PRATT RD.   886-2912 J  r  r  ��� MISC SERVICES ���  ROLAND'S  HOME IMPROVEMENTS ltd.  ��� 5" continuous  aluminum gutters  ��� Vinyl siding  ��� Soffits & Fascias  ��� Built-in vacuum systems  A  885-3562  / ���   Sunshine  POOL MAINTENANCE  & Supplies  ' ���  Parts & Accessories  ;��� Sales & Service  ��� ���  Water An alysis  HOT TUBS  Reg. Dickson 885-2661  SUNSHINE KITCHENS^  - CABINETS -  886-9411  Showroom: Pratt Rd. & Hwy. 101  Open: Sat.10-4 or anytime by app't. j  r  BONNIEBROOK INDUSTRIES-  Septic tank pumping  Septic tank sales  ��� Portabie toilet rental  ��� Crane truck rental  886-7064  Days or Eves.  &S��M  886-7359  Conversion   Windows,   Glass,  Auto   &   Marine Glass, Aluminum Windows  & Screens, , ���, ���  ���        D . Mirrors  Hvw 101 & Pratt Rd.  J  GIBSONS TAX  A. Jack  Income Tax Preparation  All busjiness strictly confidential  1767 Mart in Rd. Gibsons      886-7878 J  Serving the Sunshine Coast  for 14 years  W.A. Simpkins Masonry  SPECIALIZING IN FIREPLACES  ��� Brick ��� Block ��� Stone  885-2787  Other communities such as  Saanich and North Vancouver  have successful door-to-door  recycling programs. Worldwide recycling has become a  significant factor in the global  economy. It not only saves on  materials and reduces the vast  amounts of garbage that have to  be disposed of in some way, but  it helps to cut down on the evergrowing consumption of  energy.  Recycling aluminum conserves very large amounts of  energy. In 1981 the Japanese  produced more aluminum from  secondary metal than from  primary sources.  We all know the outlook for  our forest industry is bleak. For  a long time we have been cutting  down our forests at a rate far  exceeding that being replaced by  planting or natural growth. This  is happening all over the world.  According to a WorldWatch  Institute report, recycling half  the paper used in the world today would meet almost 75 per  cent of the demand for new  paper and would free eight  million hectares of forest from  paper production. Similar savings could be cited regarding  other materials.  To get a recycling program  underway here and to make it a  success will require the cooperation of us all. It will take a little  effort, not a lot, to sort the  three kinds of materials into  separate containers:  newspapers, in a plastic bag to  keep them dry; tin cans  (children can bang them flat)  and other metals; and bottles  -labels can be left on but not foil  or metal rings.  It is possible when the system  is going well that we may be  able to take other materials such  as cardboard cartons, and eventually plastics. For a start the  idea is to keep it simple.  No one is going to get rich  with this program. There is not  much money in recycling. There  will be some start-up costs for  equipment and promotion. But  it is hoped that the scheme will  pay for itself in savings on garbage disposal. Other communities have made it pay.  The main benefits will be a  start in reducing the terrible  waste in our throw-away society, in educating ourselves and  our children in conservation,  and in working together in  however small a way as a community for the benefit of all.  on cm do it...without shots,  drugs, pills, or s��< vial foods.. .and  without fwling hungry. Your own  personal counselor will show you  how.. .nnd stay with you every step  of the way.Vuir first consultation  is free. Call now.  886-DIET  r   DIET  CENTER  ��� AUTOMOTIVE ���  NEED TIRES?      Come in to  COASTAL TIRES  TIRE & SUSPENSION   CENTRE  886-2700      886-8167  Hwy. 101, just West of Gibsons  ��� CLEANING SERVICES ���  SUNSHINE COAST  DISPOSAL SERVICES  Port Mellon to Ole's Cove  Commercial Containers Available  885-9973 886-29387  ��� CONTRACTING ���  ,'"r"-   ca����: Swanson's  A  For: Ready Mix Concrete Sand & Gravel  _. Dump Truck Rental  [It^Hil Formed Concrete Products  Phone 885-9666 ��� 885-53337  ��� EXCAVATING ���  RAY HANSEN  TRUCKING  & CONTRACTING LTD.  Gravel, Clearing & Excavating,  Septic Systems, All Types of Gravel  Box 218 Madeira Park VON 2H0      M3-9222  ��� AUTOMOTIVE ���  OdJUigftOK AUTOMOTIVE  *^  . .ni~   ~-n   * ���  ���    ii*i/ci:  "\  RLPAIRS TO ALL MAKES  "The Rad Shop"  COLLISION REPAIRS.  B.C.A.A.    Apprmi-d  886-7919  Hwy 101. Gibson*.  ��� CONTRACTING ���  ROOFING  FREE  \^ ESTIMATES  Specializing in all types of  commercial & residential roofing  886-2087  eves.  ALL WORK  GUARANTEED  POMFRET A  CONSTRUCTION  For all aspects of  residential & commercial construction  886-3770  GIBSONS READY MIX  SUBSIDIARY OF RENCO CONCRETE LTD.  886-8174  886-8174  r  JANDE EXCAVATING  Div. of Kowa Enterprises Ltd.  450 Loader Land Clearing  R.R. 2, Leek Road.       Dump Truck |oe<kEdna  .Gibsons. B.C. VON 1V0       886-9453        Bellerive  P.O. Box 737, Gibsons, B.C. VON 1V0  ��� EXCAVATING ���  J.F.UI. EXCAVATING LTD.  ��� septic Fields ��� Excauations ��� Clearing ���  886-8071  H.vd Hd.  (iihsinis  BCFGRRIGS  ^ Schedule  VANCOUVER-SECHELT PENINSULA  HORSESHOE BAY-LANGDALE  SPRING  Effective Friday, March 1,  1985 to Wednesday, June 26,  1985 inclusive:  JERVISINLET  EARLS COVE-SALTERY BAY  Lv. Horseshoe Bay                    Lv. Langdale  Lv.. Earls Cove  Lv. Saltery Bay  7:30 am      5:30 pm     6:20 am      4:30 pm  o "j ��     6:40 am      6:30 pm     5:45 am  *5:30 pm  ��� 9:30         #7:25         *8:30             6:30  S = |      10:30           8:30  ��� 9:15  7:30  1:15 pm      9:15         * 12:25 pm *8:20  |��      * 12:25 pm *10:20  11:30  9:30  *3:30                               2:30  *8  ,      4:30  3:30 pm  ���������MINI-BUS SCHEDULE  Monday  Tuesday ���     Wednesday  Thursday  Friday  Leaves Sechelt            8:40 a.m.  8:40 a.m.              8:40 a.m.  8:40 a.m  8:40 a.m.  for Gibsons               *10:00 a.m.  10:00 a.m          *10:00a.m.  *10:00 a m  10 00 a.m.  The Dock, Cowrie Street                  1:00 p.m.  1:00 p.m.             1:00 p.m.  1-00 p m.  * 3:15 p.m.  2:30 p.m.         * 3:15 p.m.  2:30 p.m.-  3 15 p.m.  Leaves Gibsons  (or Sechelt  Lower Gibsons.1  Municipal Parking Lot,  Gower Pt. Rd.  9:15 a.m.  '10:45 a.m.  ' 1:35 p.m.  4:00 p.m.  9:15 a.m.  11:45 a.m.  1:50 p.m.  ' 4:00 p.m.  9:15 a.m.  *10:45 a.m.  *  1:35 p.m.  4:00 p.m.  9.15 a.m.  11:45a m.  '  1.35 p.m.  ' 4:00 p m.  9:15 a m.  10:45 am  400 pm  LOWER ROAD" route - via Flume Road. Beach Avenue & Lower Road  NOTE: FRIDAY HUN FROM SECHELT TO GIBSONS AT 1:00 PM AND RETURN TRIP AT 1:30 PM HAVE BEEN CANCELLED  ��� FLOOR COVERING ���  KEN DE VRIES& SON ^  FLOOR COVERINGS LTD.   J  Carpets - Tiles - Linoleums ��� Drapes  Wallcoverings ��� Custom Window Shades  Steam Cleaning  886-71 IZ Hwy 101. Gibsons    frfrrfj  ��� MISC SERVICES ���  Need this space?  ����ll the COAST NEWS  at 886-2622 or 885 3930  ��� HEATING ���  Refrigeration & Appliance Service  Sunshine Coast Hwy, Gibsons -  (across from Peninsula Transport)  886-9959  r  LIQUID   GAS LTD  IT-  CANADIAN,  Hwy   101    Sechelt   between   St  Marys  Hospital and Forest Ranger s Hut  Mon.-Fri.    8 a.m. - 5 p.m. 885-2360 16.  Coast News, May 27,1985  Director McRae objects  A letter of undertaking has  been sent to Sunshine Coast  Disposal Services Ltd. expressing the Sunshine Coast Regional  District's (SCRD) commitment  to a trial period of recycling  within Areas B and F and the  two municipalities. This was requested by Sunshine Coast  Disposal Services so that they  would be able to lease the two  trucks necessary for the project.  Area C Director Jon McRae  voted against the motion which  he said he could not support  because of the large amount of  work still left to be done.  "Do we have all the pieces  together? We have extended the  start up date (to September 1),  so why can't we extend the time  before we have to give a commitment?" he asked.  Chairman Jim Gurney, who  is also on the Recycling Committee, explained that the company must order its trucks immediately so that 1985 trucks  will be received; if the deadline  is exceeded the trucks will be  Guess Where  The usual prize of $5 will be  awarded to the first entry  drawn which correctly locates  the above. Send your entries to  reach the Coast News, Box  460, Gibsons, this week. Last  week's winner was Mrs. L.  Johnson, General Delivery,  Roberts Creek who correctly  located the old car close to Castle Rock Kennels in Roberts  Creek.  Police  news  Gibsons RCMP  Thefts were reported on May  17 and May 18. A Victoria resident reported on May 17 that  his vehicle had been entered  while parked at the Sunshine  Lodge. Ten to twelve cassette  tapes valued at $100 were  stolen. Investigation is continuing.  A motor vehicle accident was  reported on May 22 at 4 p.m.  from Highway 101 and Central  Avenue in Granthams Landing.  A car driven by a Granthams  Landing resident was making a  left turn from Highway 101 onto Central Avenue when he was  struck by an oncoming vehicle  driven by a Gibsons resident.  At about 2 p.m. on May 21  of May, Roberts Creek resident  Marc Williams, aged 18, appeared at St. Mary's Hospital  for treatment of a gun shot  wound to the left forearm.  Police attended the hospital to  question Williams and  established that the incident  took place in the Roberts Creek  area.To date, no arrest has been  made and investigation is continuing.  Sechelt RCMP  Sechelt RCMP report respon  ding to over 80 calls over the  long week-end. Most of the calls  were alcohol-related. On the  18th a report of a break-in into  a summer cabin located in the  Redrooffs Road area was  received by police. Thieves  broke into the cottage and stole  several appliances. The theft  could have occured at any time  since the first of January.  On the 18th, a 25 HP  Seahorse outboard motor was  stolen from a boat located in  Madeira Park. On the 19th, a  radio and a depth sounder  valued at $700 were reported  stolen from a 24 foot Reinnel  boat moored in the Sechelt area.  On the 21st, vandals bashed the  driver's side door of an orange  Camaro parked in the Ruby  Lake area. Vandalism was also  reported, on the 23rd, from the  Sechelt elementary school. Vandals smashed a window located  near the front entrance of the  school.  and also not available until late  September.  "We are committing $25,000  of the taxpayers' money,"  McRae continued, "is there  anything wrong with waiting  until more information is  brought to the table?"  Gurney responded by pointing out that nine recommendations from the May 16 PUC  meeting will result in more information coming to the Board.  "Things are being done,"  Gurney said. "The recycling  committee met on May 22. We  have identified many of the problems, and I think you'll see we  are dealing with all your concerns."  Director McRae had asked  that the board wait until information on advertising and promotion and costs involved in the  mechanics of setting up the  system was brought to the  board.  "I still don't know if people  realise that, if they don't recycle, their garbage pickup is being cut in half," he said.  Recyclables will be collected  every other week, meaning that,  if a household decided not to  recycle its glass, tins and paper,  all their garbage would be collected only on regular collection  days.  "If all those things (e.g.  advertising, containers, promotion etc.) don't come together,  what do we do if we have committed ourselves to those two  trucks?" McRae continued.  The vote in favour of the letter of undertaking being sent  was carried five to one.  Per Pair  Plus Tax  Parts and  Labour included  'Most American cars & lilght trucks.  We're Radiator Specialists  ��� from cat rads to heater cores ���  NONE TOO BIG, NONE TOO SMALL  REMEMBER . . .We do it all at  Wharf Rd., Sechelt    01*5792      885-S131  SPRING  IALS!  (MSL $729)  TOUCH  ��� Front Loading ��� 4 Event/2 Week  Programmable Timer ��� High Speed  Visual Picture Search ��� 10 Function  Remote ��� Video Enhancer ��� Electronic  Tuner ��� Auto Tape Rewind ��� Auto Tape  Rewind "Power Off"  2 YEAR WARRANTY  r-������ ^  eraBTtscni  (MSL $109995)  ��� Luminar Colour Commander for Rich,  True-to-Life Colours ��� 105 Channel  Electronic Tuning ��� Channel Display on  Screen ��� 20 Year Warranty on All Solid  State Parts  30 " Self Cleaning Rangit  Features include one-piece seamless cook-  top, fluorescent console light, elegant full  black glass door, two appliance outlets (one  timed), plug out deluxe elements, oven light,  rottisserie and meat probe. Almond.  (MSLM299)  ^  HITACHI  SCIENCE FOR THE SENSES  ft��2L  ..������.���.'.. ii~^iMroKiiirirtniirCT  I .TT3lHMaaBE"7WM��3  HHHJH  Admiral  "Home Appliances''  15 Cubic ft. All Refrigerator  ��� 438.9 L (15.5 cu. ft.) refrigerator. Freezerette  holds up to 3.1 kg (7 lbs.) ��� Cantilever chrome  rod shelves ��� Glide-out meatkeeper ��� Large-  capacity twin crispers ��� Butter  conditioner ��� Handsome woodgrain handle  inserts ��� Left or right hand doors ��� Almond  (MSL J969)  HOURS:  W��S: '- THURS.    9:30   5:30  FR/. & SAT. 9:30-9:00  SUtVDA #'���'.'���������������      12:00-400  IrtrStore fihanclhg'  available O.A.C.  Seaview Plaeey Gibsons   886-8886  HOWIE       I  furhismugs  Q  ��  ��  9  Of  Q  w  0  e  ��  Q  9  9  &  &  Q

Cite

Citation Scheme:

        

Citations by CSL (citeproc-js)

Usage Statistics

Share

Embed

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"
                            src="{[{embed.src}]}"
                            data-item="{[{embed.item}]}"
                            data-collection="{[{embed.collection}]}"
                            data-metadata="{[{embed.showMetadata}]}"
                            data-width="{[{embed.width}]}"
                            async >
                            </script>
                            </div>
                        
                    
IIIF logo Our image viewer uses the IIIF 2.0 standard. To load this item in other compatible viewers, use this url:
http://iiif.library.ubc.ca/presentation/cdm.xcoastnews.1-0172224/manifest

Comment

Related Items