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Sunshine Coast News Jun 3, 1985

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 Rockwood Lodge, which was built in 1935 and preserved for public  use through the hard work of the Sechelt Chamber of Commerce  was officially dedicated as a heritage building last Thursday.  Richard Proctor, the current president of the Chamber conducted  ceremonies which included brief words of appreciation by speakers  including Sechelt Mayor Joyce Kolibas, Bud Koch, who originated  Hearing on June 17  the project while president of the Chamber in 1980, Russell Irving,  Executive Director of Heritage Trust, Gibsons Mayor Larry  Labonte, and Vic Walters, who more than any single individual  contributed to the success of restoring the historic building. The  Reverend John Paetkau led a short pray of dedication.  ���Brad Benson photo  New Sechelt goes public  Following the disclosure that  charges . from this area have  been included among others  against a former teacher accused of sexual abuse of children,  concerned parents filled the  board room at last week's  school board meeting.  The parents' brief presented  by Deborah Mealia posed 10  questions concerning board  policy regarding sexual abuse  and how accountability at every  level of the educational system  can be ensured to minimize the  chance of this happening again.  Indicative of the trustees'  concern about this matter was  their willingness to respond to  the questions within a 10 day  time frame.  Trustee Douglas asked that  the current directives of the  ministry of education on this  topic be made available to  parents. Each school has a  copy.  Trustee Frizzell's motion "to  commit $10,000 to hire professional people to help cope with  the revelations of the past two  weeks"- was defeated when it  was learnt that Superintendent  Denley had been in touch with  the Deputy Minister, Jim Carter  asking for resources to deal with  the problems and had been  assured by him that a ministry  committee with powers to pref  vide necessary help could bfc  made available if requested.    ;  Denley said this team would  be in a position to requisition  funds or arrange for deficit  financing when they had assessed the need.  Trustees voted unanimously  to request such a team and  representatives from the  ministries of education, health  and human resources will be  here June 3 to meet with the  board. "  Parents insisted they wanted  a full, face to face discussion  with the board, not just a formal reply to their questions.  The meeting has been set for  Thursday, June 6 at 7 p.m. at  Chatelech secondary school,  Sechelt and is open to all who  have a concern for children in  the district. ':->  During question period  Harvey Bist, head of the human  resources office in Sechelt,  questioned the board's handling  of a recent suspected case of  harassment. The board refused  to discuss this matter in public*  but told Bist he and everyone  else may write the board and arrange to present their views on a  personnel matter to trustees at  an in camera meeting.  by Brad Benson  The first public hearing on  -the subject of the proposed  restructuring of Sechelt's  municipal boundaries has been  called and will take place Monday, June 17, at 7:30 p.m. in  Sechelt's Senior Citizens' Hall.  Approximately one-third of  the population of the Sunshine  Coast, an estimated 4800 people, will be affected if the proposed new municipality is  created, including the communities of West Sechelt, (to  the Redrooffs Road turn-off at  Sargeant Bay), the present  village of Sechelt, Porpoise Bay  and Tuwanek, and Selma Park,  Davis Bay and Wilson Creek to  just past the Browning Road  turn-off.  ; The motion to hold a public  hearing before travelling to Victoria was passed in view of the  argument that in order to conduct serious negotiations with  the ministry of municipal affairs, it would first be necessary  to determine if the residents of  the areas affected were interested enough in the proposed  restructuring to proceed fur-:  ther.  The committee also voted to  establish a Budget Projection  (sub) Committee under the  leadership of Anne Pressley, a  Sechelt alderman on the  Restructuring Committee, for  the purpose of preparing a 1986  projected budget for the pro-'  posed municipality. This projection will be prepared in time  for the public hearing.  The committee voted to take  the ministry of municipal affairs  up on its offer of July 10, 1984,  in which it offered to provide  one of its senior officials as a  member to the Restructuring  Committee. It will be requested  that he attend the June 17  public hearing.  Mr. Tom Moore of T. Moore  & Associates, the consulting  firm hired to prepare the study  of the proposed restructuring  which the committee has  studied and accepted, will also  be requested to attend the hearing.  The public hearing will be the  first in a process of public information and input that could  result in a public referendum in  which the residents of the affected areas will get a chance to  cast their vote on the issue. A  vote of 50 per cent plus one  would be required to establish  the new municipality.  In the Moore Study, residents  within the proposed areas  would all pay less property  taxes. However, the study  pointed out that among the  many financial considerations  involved in the proposed new  municipality, the issue of policing costs poses a special problem. According to the  Municipal Act, when a  municipality's population exceeds 5000, the costs of policing  must be borne directly by the  municipality. Since the population within the proposed  municipality is estimated at  4800, the possibility of this add  ed policing cost has to be considered, together with its affect  on property taxes.  It was reported in last week's  Coast News that tax rates would  have to "nearly double in drder :-  to cover the^additi6riat$28O,O00 &  to $320,000 cost of policing.  Andrew Steele, chairman of the  committee, reported during'the  meeting that if these additional  police costs had to be assumed,  they would only double the  taxes for the new municipality  and not the bulk of the taxes  which are collected for other  taxing bodies such as schools,  hospitals, etc. The result would  i&>nly.bea���.���l5.pa,^^t;kypT.a^e^^  crease in property tjixest  The possible added policing  costs may be alleviated by a  "phase in grant" from the provincial government according to  the Moore Study.  Residents will have the  chance to question the advantages and disadvantages of the  proposed new municipality at  the June 17 meeting. Issues at  stake include: financial considerations that would ultimately result in higher or lower  taxes; the affects on public services such as dog control, garbage collections, highways  maintenance, street lighting,  and building inspection; the  value of more autonomy from  provincial government involvement in passing zoning and subdivision by-laws; the affect on  community and settlement  plans; and the feelings of the in-  dividual communities of  Sechelt, West Sechelt, Porpoise  Bay-Tuwanek, Selma Park,  Davis Bay and Wilson Creek  with their mixed rural and  village/city make-ups regarding  their willingness to join together  under one municipality.  Late ferry  on weekend?  A late night ferry on Sunday nights���Monday on long  weekends���is a distinct possibility after a meeting with B.C.  Ferry Dii^  Sechelt last weekr'v     .' 3333'-3  It was pointed out that an additional ferry was needed on  six out of eight weekends last year. Regional Director John  Shaske pointed out that such a scheduling might ease congestion experienced with ferry traffic waiting on the highway.  The question of B.C. Ferries purchasing hovercraft for use  to Gibsons was less favourably viewed. Price said his information was that there was some question about the suitability  of the craft for all but inner harbour transportation.  Parents' forum  A group of parents came to the last school board meeting  and presented a list of questions related to child abuse.  The board has set Thursday, June 6 as a forum date on  which it will respond to the group.  As the topic is of major interest to the whole community  parents' auxiliaries have been invited to send representatives  to share in the meeting.  The forum will take place on Thursday, June 6, 1985 at  Chatelech secondary school starting at 7 p.m.  Tent caterpillars  On the agenda at the Tuesday, June 4, Gibsons council  meeting is a discussion of the current tent caterpillar problem.  If you are interested in this matter or have something to contribute to the discussion, the meeting will begin at 7:30 p.m.  in the council chambers, South Fletcher Road.  Scantech meets opposition  Aquaculture - an unwelcome neighbour  A public hearing to introduce  amendments to Land Use  Bylaw No. 96, which affects  Area A, was held prior to the  regular meeting of the Sunshine  Coast Regional District (SCRD)  board on May 23 and more  than 20 people were present to  protest these amendments,  ments.  The amendments are to add a  definition of "Aquaculture" in  order to take into account the  growing number of aquaculture  and associated operations in the  area. Aquaculture would be  defined as: a) growing or  harvesting of fish, shellfish,  molluscs, crustaceans and  marine algae, b) includes the  cleaning, storage, shucking,  drying, packaging, cooking,  canning and smoking of fish,  shellfish, molluscs etc., c) excludes processing not included  in this definition and rendering  of fish, shellfish etc.  Those protesting the amendments are all residents of the  Earls Cove area where a local  company, Scantech Resources,  has purchased five acres of  land, and proposes to build a  small dock and a fish-cleaning  and freezing plant.  Residents are concerned that  there will be air, noise and water.  pollution from such an operation, although Clark Hamilton  from Scantech was on hand to  describe his operation which he  feels   will   not   interfere   too  drastically with local residents.  Bernt Rindt from Scantech,  in a conversation with the Coast  News, said that fish will be shipped in from fish farms in the  area; they will be cleaned and  frozen then shipped out, using  25-30 foot boats which would  use the dock during daylight  hours, unless there was a re-  need to work overtime.  "There will be no canning,"  he explained. "The market  wants fresh fish, or snap frozen.  The local fish farmers, and  there are some 20 in the area,  are very concerned that such a  facility exists. They are very  worried about opposition to this  plan."  Rindt said that Scantech will  not be building the cleaning  plant until it seen how much  fish is being produced by the  fish farmers over the next year,  although a freezing facility and  ice-producing machine may be  installed.  "The health department is  very strict about dumping offal  into the waters," he continued,  answering one of the most frequently made complaints of  serious water pollution. "We  will have to ship the offal  away," he said.  In response to residents' complaints that they have bought  their land on the understanding  that it is residential not industrial, Rindt said that the present by-law would allow  Scantech to operate such a  facility.  "This present by-law has  been in place for about nine  years." said Rindt. "The  residents must have known  about the law. The by-law is  covering the whole area, but all  we have heard is protests about  this one lot. If the amendments  don't go through then it will  stop anything like this in the  whole area.  "I do understand the  residents' concerns" he said,  "we want to have peaceful land  use, but the residents have a certain responsibility too to be a  part of the whole community.  We have already got the road  from the highway, so it won't  go past the houses; and as for  working at night, that's not so.  We want to do business during  the daylight hours, we don't  have to work at night.  "Fish farming has been in the  pioneer stages," Rindt continued, "now we are consolidating. There is so much toQ  be done, and it's unbelievable  that no one is doing it. We  would rather work on what we  have to do than be fighting the  people."  The residents present at the  hearing included Mr. Bob Ellis  who led off the public  statements to the board.  "I am completely and une  quivocally opposed to this," he  said. "We've had property  there since 1968 which we  bought because it is isolated and  gave us exactly what we wanted.  We are there from May until  September or October every  year... To put such an installation in a recreational and  residential area makes no  sense."  Mr. Bob Dodson also spoke  against the amendment,  although, like all the residents,  he is opposed to the Scantech  proposal in particular.  "We are definitely opposed  to the plant, especially the processing. What about the waste  products," he asked."Making  fish food is worse than a cannery. The smell and the noise,  why, in the heart of Earls Cove  it's unthinkable."  He continued to express his  doubts about the viability of  aquaculture as an industry and  pointed out that the definition  does not use an accurate die-  Please turn to page 18 Coast News, June 3,1985  A day in court  In our country one of the most fundamental and deeply  cherished rights is that of every citizen charged with an offence to receive a fair and impartial trial in a court of law.  In the present situation within our own community it is  right that people on all levels should be accountable for  their decisions, that parents should receive answers to  serious questions that have been posed, and that  everything possible be done to help and support those who  have much to endure during this troubling time.  However, we must remember that no matter what the  offence committed, the accused person has to be assured  of the right to a fair trial. We must understand that the  protection of that right is protection for us all.  We must also remember that sensational pre-trial  publicity in the case of the Squamish Five led to a lengthy  period of pre-trial motions which were very nearly successful in having charges dropped, on the grounds that the  Five would, indeed, could not receive a fair trial.  A day in court is important not only for the accused, but  for society as well. We must be able to see that the system  is at work, that the law is being used to protect us.  We must demand justice, but do so with dignity and a  steadfast belief in the equality of us all in the eyes of the  law.  Dianne Evans  I?***---  " ��w  from the filet of the COAST NEWS  Y-v'r  ��������"���*  v.?:.-J  5 YEARS AGO  Mark Boothroyd of Gibsons won this year's amateur  race following the Gibsons Cycling Grand Prix.  Canadian Propane branch manager Bob Moser appeared at Thursday night's regional board meeting to  discuss objections to the location of the propane storage  tanks on the Robert Creek waterfront.  Area B Director and chairman of the SCRD, Ed  Nicholson, announced his resignation from both the  chair and the board effective June 26; he leaves his position to assume a new position as supervisor of student  services for Prince Rupert.  10 YEARS AGO  Director Peter Hoemberg of the SCRD demanded a  public inquiry into the fate of the four chlorine cars missing in Malaspina Strait since February 19. Besides  strongly urging the public inquiry the regional board will  also suggest to the federal government that locator  buoys be mandatory for marine transportation of oils and  chemicals.  Les Virag assumed his new position as postmaster of  Gibsons.  Thelrish Rpyers played, to a packed wharf in Gibsons  for two '*hburV as part of a" taped "CBC Irish; Rovers  -Beachcombers special.  15 YEARS AGO  A sturdy 72 year old Gibsons landmark, originally  LePage's Glue Factory and later family apartments, has  fallen to the hands of the demolishers to make way for a  waterfront development. Back in 1898, the quiet  backwater settlement of Gibsons Landing greeted with  mixed feelings the intrusion of big industry...the fish-glue  factory.  20 YEARS AGO  The Sunshine Coast's  first discotheque is  being  organized in Roberts Creek. A cottage on the Blatchford  property is being remodelled for the teenagers.  The latest fishboat fo join the Gibsons fleet, the Sandra Jean, owned by Archie Russel and his son Gary, has  appeared in her home port. Gary is a third generation  fisherman to fish out of Gibsons.  \        25 YEARS AGO  The largest class ever to graduate from Pender Harbour high school was feted by a banquet held at the  : school. Following the presentations of certificates by Mr.  John Segec of the high school staff, a closed dance was  .{held for the 16 graduates, their escorts, parents, official  guests and senior students of the school.  30 YEARS AGO  ���{.   Parking  on  Gibsons  roads  received  considerable  i going-over at Tuesday's Village Commission meeting  'and as a result the licence numbers of long term parked  or abandoned cars will be taken down and turned over to  the RCMP for action.  A sheep-killing she-bear in Roberts Creek continues to  outwit the slings and arrows of outraged residents. An attempt was made to lasso the animal by a young man who  mistook her for his horse. When he realized his error, the  sagacious young man apologized profusely and  retreated in haste.  35 YEARS AGO  Final work will be carried out soon on construction of a  wharf at Roberts Creek. A two-wing breakwater has also  been approved.  Summer homes will soon be erected in West Sechelt.  Burnell Gordon, the man behind the move, assures that  the new homes, "some fit for winter living", will be  started on his property just west of the Whitaker property.  The Sunshine  CO-PUBUSHERS  John Burnside M.M. Vaughan  EDITORIAL  Brad Benson Dianne Evan*  PRODUCTION  Fran Burnside  ADVERTISING  J. Fred Duncan      Pat Johnson      Pat Tripp  TYPESETTING  Zandra Jackson AnneThomsen  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  yress Ltd., Box 460, Gibsons, B.C. VON 1V0. Gibsons Tel. 886-2622  ir 886-7817; Sechelt Tel. 885-3930. Second Class Mail Registration  Ho. 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.  * - ��� ��� - ���     ���         : Subscription Rates:  ~       Canada: 1 year $30; 6 months $18; Foreign: 1 year $35  Owen Bay, Sonora Island, 1929. Ernest Bennett poses for his nine-  year-old son Edward to take his picture. The Bennetts had immigrated to Canada from Britain five years earlier, and had lived  for several months at Gibsons Landing. At Owen Bay, Edward  rowed to school from this wilderness log-cabin home located in the  midst of the most violent Pacific Northwest tidal rapids. The family  returned to Britain while he was still a lad. Through a letter published recently in the Coast News, Edward has received a gift copy of  Doris Anderson's book The Evergreen Islands. He has also been  offered trips to the scenes of his boyhood both on the Sunshine  Coast and on Sonora Island. Edward Bennett photo courtesy of  L.R. Peterson  a  Dianne Evans  High cost to society  by Dianne Evans  "I did trust him���I was so  shocked when it started to happen I just walked around in a  daze. Then I was really scared. I  didn't know what to do. Now I  feel dirty and used. You don't  ever think there are people out  there like that."���a victim of  sexual abuse.  Sexual abuse is a crime which  reaches across the boundaries of  class and income and may as  easily be found in the suburbs as  in the ghettos, in the successful  as in the failures of bur society.  Until recently it was a silent  crime, one which professionals  were reluctant to deal with; as a  result we are only now beginning to accumulate a significant  literature on the subject and only now beginning to bring out  into the! open this damaging and  widely spread problem.  The sexual abuse of children-  is a manifestation of adult  power; more than 75 percent of  all abused children suffer at the  hands of family members or  friends, those people who occupy positions of trust, protection and caring in the child's  life.  It is the exploitation of  children who are not  developmentally capable of  understanding what is happening to them and are frequently  vulnerable, introspective  children who can easily develop  psychological or social dependence on the abuser.  This type of abuse is a serious  devaluation by an adult of the  child as a person who needs  nurturing and protection from  harm. Too frequently a relationship built on trust is  established between victim and  offender; the betrayal of this  trust may lead to severe emotional trauma accompanied by  guilt, confusion, shame and  powerlessness.  The long range effects of  this behaviour bear a high cost  to our society in terms of suffering and emotional disturbances.  For example, the Ministry of  Human Resources (MHR)  estimates that as many as 50  percent of runaway adolescent  girls and boys were involved in  sexual abuse as were 60 percent  of young prostitutes and 70 percent of young drug addicts.  Even if the victim manages to  avoid these paths of behaviour,  most suffer from some form of  emotional or sexual disturbance  throughout adult life; often  those who suffer abuse as  children, themselves become  abusers in later life.  It is still.very difficult to obtain accurate figures for the occurrence of sexual abuse; there  has been a reluctance to report  instances by the victims, who  feel guilt and blame themselves  for the crime, and all too often  those adults who suspect a  crime'fail to speak because^He  offender is often a "man like  any other man", or, if confronted with suspicions, will  deny the allegations.  Until recently the word of an  adult almost always received  precedence over that of a child;  consequently, a child who told  of "Uncle Charlie's" or  "Grandpa's" inappropriate  behaviour was not believed.  This, of course, only adds to the  child's feelings of shame and  guilt, and allows the abuse to  continue.  There is a lack of knowledge  about what constitutes abuse.  Those children abused are overwhelmingly female and the offenders are overwhelmingly  male. There are exceptions to  this; the paedophile will be attracted to young boys, but may  also find young girls attractive.  Abuse may involve exhibitionism, touching/manipulation  of the child's genitals, getting  her/him to touch his (or  hers���there are female offenders but the numbers are  very low), through to oral, anal  and genital rape. Any behaviour  which involves the childs  "private zones", those parts of  the body perceived to be their  own, constitutes abuse.  Everyone is bound by law to  report sexual abuse to MHR  and to the RCMP���to fail to do  so is a criminal offence.  The report may be made confidentially; MHR is equipped to  conduct sensitive investigations.  "By not reporting," says  Harvey Bist, local director for  MHR, "we allow the abuse to  continue. Intervention is the only way to stop abuse; to stop it  in our community we must  report it."  All too often in our society  we blame the victim; a teenaged  girl will be perceived to "have  asked for it" either by her  behaviour or inappropriate  dress. This is compounded by  the offender's reaction to accusation; he will often insist that  he was "framed", that the victim was the provocateur.  "Ours is a patriarchal society," Bist continued, "men  make the rules to protect other  men...but all behaviour is purposeful. You have to ask, Why  is she acting the way she is? Kids  always give clues when they are  abused.  "Professionals will  sometimes deny one of their  peer's behaviour, or excuse it  because 'he's such a nice guy'. I  just wish that people would let  us get on and do our job.  "We have to look at how we  parent," he added, "many kids  from abusive homes or who  have been abused outside the  home are not allowed any  freedom of expression. If they  tell, many parents will blame  the child, even give them a  spanking. What we have to  remember is that children  almost never lie about abuse  having happened and that the  abuser almost always denies his  behaviour, and blames the  child." :  To be continued  Dog Poem  Irrepressible exuberance  reefing at the leash -  four-legged helium balloon  whose "wp" is straight on  through Ambleside Park  in the bridge's broad shadow -  great buoyant boy of a dog  drunk with pure scent and feel  straining down the sea-path  past glum men gathering kelp scraps  and a pondful of wrangling ducks.  Released, he bounds like a bandit  with a posse at his tail  over the getaway sand  and logs the tide spat out like pips  into the joyous distance  nearly capsizing a little old lady  to sniff the newfound parts  of her imperious poodle.  It's a pleasure of a morning  to watch him tumble and romp  savouring his moment  like a bone.  Peter Trower  Maryanne's    viewpoint  Tent caterpillar scourge  by Maryanne West  Caterpillars! There seems to  be no end to them, and it will  get worse when they leave their  webs in the trees and start a  walkathon to find suitable  places to pupate.  I don't remember when there  have been so many "nests" in  the apple trees, each few days  there seem to be more and I've  lost count of how many I've  destroyed.  The tent caterpillar  (Malacosoma americana) is a  native American species. The  moths which are a dull  yellowish or reddish brown appear in summer and are not  easily distinguished from many  other small brown moths. The  female lays three to four hundred eggs in bands which encircle the twigs of deciduous trees.  The bands of eggs are covered  with a weatherproof protective  "varnish" and most manage to  survive the winter without problems.  In. this area the host trees are  most often fruit trees, wild  cherry, alder, birch or poplar.  But last year there were apparently so many moths they  put their eggs also on gooseberries, currants, japonica, mountain ash and other shrubs.  The tiny caterpillars first spin  a silken web around what is left  of the egg mass, though they  usually move later to a more  suitable place from which to  forage. They seem to spend  most of the day congregated in  the web, leaving it in the cool of  the day to feed. A tree infested  with a lot of these colonies can  very easily be killed due to the  loss of all its leaves.  When full grown the caterpillars set off in search of a  sheltered place to spin their  tough whitish cocoons inside  which the process of metamorphosis takes place within the  pupa.  They do have enemies,  though birds won't touch them;  they warn birds off, as do saw-  fly larvae, with jerky abrupt  movements. They're most likely  to be kept in balance by viruses  and parasitic flies and wasps,  not the yellow jacket variety.  These flies or wasps lay their  eggs on the skin of the caterpillar; when the caterpillar has  pupated the eggs hatch and, using the caterpillar's body for  food, go through the same process in the safety of the cocoon,  wasps or flies emerging instead  of moths. These parasitic flies  are probably very susceptible to  poisonous sprays which may account for the plague of tent  caterpillars this year.  If you're squeamish and  don't relish putting a heavy foot  on the caterpillars the best way  to dispose of them is by burning. The nests are easy to cut  down during the day when the  residents are clustered together.  Make sure to keep a good hot  fire in the incinerator; Grandpa  once put a lot of "nests" in the  basement furnace and forgot to  go back to check the fire, which  had not caught well. Next morning the whole basement was  crawling with caterpillars.  There are so many too high;  to reach that there is no danger:  of depriving their bacterial, viral;  or parasitic enemies of their  livelihood, but it's foolish not to;  get the ones within the reach of  clippers or pruners.  Take a look at the boulevards:  and hedgerows nearby as well as ���  your own property, and if-  you've already looked take:  another check.  Do it now, because they'll:  soon be crawling over;  everything - there were some on ;  the laundry when I took it in.;  yesterday. I also found another ;  half dozen on the apple trees >  and I'm off to get them down! J Coast News, June 3,1985  3.  Touagfi on workers, fair to the rich  i  E-Editor:  g- The Conservative budget for  jfcanada was described as  gj'tough but fair" by finance  ^minister Michael Wilson. He  ��must mean it's tough on  j jyorkers who on the average will  Jhave to pay an extra $500 in  ^Various tax increases; it's tough  ^On pensioners and kids because  ^family allowance and pensions  r will lose three per cent a year to  : inflation; and it's tough on the  ���/unemployed because thousands  of civil service jobs will be  eliminated.  The budget is very "fair'? to  corporations, ��� whose taxes will  fall by $2.2 billion in the next  five years; to oil companies who  got a $2.5 billion tax cut in  March and to people with lots  of money; they get a $500,000  capital gains exemption.  This budget is along the same  economic lines as the restraint  budgets of the Bennett government, the supply side budgets of  Reagan and the budgets of Britain's "Iron Lady" Margaret  Thatcher.  What all these budgets have  in common is that they give subsidies and tax concessions to  business while increasing taxes  for workers and cutting social  services. In other words, most  of us have to pay more for less.  Wilson says this policy  rewards success and reduces the  deficit. Giving more money to  people who already have It, he  Time to question traditions  -Editor:  Z Your front page picture���May 27 issue��� depicting  .Archbishop Carney inspecting  "local army cadets prompts the  ���following thoughts. It is sad to  see the continuation of the centuries' old link between church  hierarchy and the military, an  alliance which has bestowed  divine blessings on every manner of carnage and bloodshed.  1 know this is not a simple  issue. The Catholic Church has  many priests, nuns and brothers  working with the poor and indigenous peoples of Central and  South America and the proponents of liberation theology  almost always find themselves  opposing local political and  religious powers who have a  vested interest in maintaining  the status quo. (Two excellent  books about this are Crisis and  Change: The Church in Latin  America by Edward Cleary  O.P. and Theology of Christian  Solidarity by Jon Sobrino S.J.  and Juan Hernandes Pice S.J.).  But it is upsetting to see that  the only time church hierarchy  makes a public presence here it  is for an annual cadet inspection. Where was Bishop Carney  when this region declared itself  a nuclear free zone? Where was  he when other community  events dealing with sharing,  friendship and self help took  place? Would it be not more  authentically Christian for him  to visit and commiserate with  the people lined up at the local  food bank?���/ -<�����  One   can   also   argue >that  Gibsons Landing  CENTENNIAL  LOGO  CONTEST  Prize: $25.00  SUBMIT ENTRIES TO  Gramma's Pub  BY JUNE 14, 1985  young people's involvement  with military cadets can be  beneficial and there is validity to  that. But are the benefits equal  to the demands made upon the  minds and wills of the participants?  The greatest scourge we face  is the increasing militarization  of our world. Almost without  exception countries are spending more and more for  weapons and technicians of  death; this while basie human  needs go lacking and disparities  between rich and poor increase.  '. If this global inequity is not  enough to cause reflection then  surely we should be jarred out  of our lethargy by the existence  of weapons which can vaporize  all life on this plant. To approach matters of national  defence and security with the  same mindset and the same  principles of operation which  has resulted in past wars is  assuring disaster.  It is time to re-examine our  thinking, and question the existence of accepted customs and  traditions in the light of an  atomic world where cooperation and interdependence  rather than competition and  dominance are the only ways to  solve the problems confronting  us.  M. Burns  Sechelt  To discuss policy  Editor:  More and more we are  becoming aware of the problem  of sexual abuse of children in  our society. The statistics which  seem like such a dry measure of  something that has been so invisible in the past are now coming to life on the coast. With the  recent allegations involving  some teachers in our local  schools, a frightening dilemma  arises. How do we teach our  children to trust their teachers  and go to them for help when  we realize' that some teachers  may have betrayed that trust?  A delegation of parents  presented a list of questions at  the school board meeting of  Tuesday, May 28 regarding  school board policy and action  in these cases. The school board  has said there will be a meeting  at Chatelech on Thursday, June  6 at 7 p.m. to discuss the list  with the parents. As this situa-^  tion affects every parent and  every child in school, I urge that  parents make every effort to attend.  Should you wish to read  about school board policy  before attending the meeting, a  copy of Schools Department  Circular Number 175 is  available in each school.  Cheryl Menzies  Mulroney on S.D.I.  Editor's Note: The following  was received for publication.  Dear Mr. Sparacino,  Thank you for your correspondence concerning possible Canadian involvement in the  Strategic Defence Initiative proposed by the government of the  United States.  In recognizing the Soviet advances in ballistic missile  defence research, and in accordance with the provisions of the  ABM treaty, the NATO alliance  recently extended its support for  continued American research  into the SDI program. This was  shortly followed by a formal invitation from the Americans requesting NATO members to  become directly involved in the  research stage.  While we may acknowledge  that SDI research is prudent  with respect to the defence of  the Western world, we nevertheless must give careful consideration to Canadian participation. It is for this reason  that my government established  an inter-departmental task force  under the chairmanship of Mr.  Arthur Kroeger that will examine the strategic, scientific,  and economic implications of  SDI research. I can assure you  that the task force's recommendations, along with the views  expressed by Canadians, will be  taken into account in formulating a decision on this important matter.  Again, thank you for writing.  With every good wish.  Brian Mulroney  Prime Minister  Melville reunion  Editor:  The Melville Millionaires in  conjunction with the Saskatchewan Heritage Year, are  sponsoring the Melville  Millionaires Reunion, August 2,  3 and 4, 1985, in the Melville  Stadium. .  The reunion includes players  from 1908 to 1985, who played  either senior, intermediate or  junior hockey with the Melville  Millionaires. Also any coaches,  executive, trainers, stick boys,  team doctors, Millionaire  Queens, or anyone who has  billeted a Millionaire hockey  player.  We are asking you, the  readers, if you would kindly  forward us information concerning the above, such as names  and addresses. We truly don't  want to miss anyone so your co  operation would be truly appreciated. Pass this information  to your friends, maybe they  know of someone. We are hoping to be mailing invitations out  in the next two weeks, so we  urgently require this information shortly so our mailing lists  can be completed.  Please forward information  to   the   Millionaire   Reunion  Committee, Box 2197, Melville,  Saskatchewan   SO A   2P0   or  phone Glenda at (306)728-4205.  Melville Millionaire  Reunion Committee.  Melville, Saskatchewan  says, will persuade them to invest in job producing business  and industry. Similar reasons  were given for the budgets in  B.C., Britain and the U.S.  What these governments are  telling us is that they want more  investment in the economy, to  produce more goods and services, while at the same time  forcing us to consume less. This  is irrational. Nobody in their  : right mind is going to invest to  '-���.���expand business and industry  only operating at 70 per cent,  -capacity... ���_....��� .. ,..,���_...,.,..,.,.-.  The results of this budget will  .��� be the same as they have been in  " B.C. and other places this "upside down" economic strategy  has   been   applied.   Increased  unemployment   and   a   lower  standard of living for the majority.  What is needed is a reversal  of present economic policies.  Wages, pensions, UIC and  welfare should go up, to increase the demand for goods  and services controls should be  placed on prices, interest rates,  and the export of capital.  instead of giving billions in  subsidies to big business, they  should be made to pay a fair  share of taxes. This money  should be used for investment in  public works and secondary industry, to employ the  unemployed and satisfy the demand created by Canadians  earning more.  What we need to get the  economy moving is a higher  standard of living, not a, lower  one.  Hans Penner  R.R. 2, Gibsons  More,  please  Editor:  Just a; few lines to say how  much I appreciated the article  by Ms Dianne Evans in a recent  edition-of your valuable paper.  I refer.specifically to the article  about her visit to Bangkok in  1968.  \ Her ireportorial sskiHsir are.  much in evidence in all her  assignments. Would it be possible l to publish more of her  observations garnered during  her extensive travels?  Thank you.  Philip A. Sheridan  Gibsons  B.C. Granulated  SUGAR  10 kg White  Use This Coupon &  SAVE $1.00 OFF  Our Regular Price of $5.99  i  I  I  I  i  I  I  l  Limit One Coupon Per Bag  Coupon Expires June 8  whop+Easy  A\  Trail Bay Centre  SECHELT  ���s��*   We Honour  SAVE ON FOODS  Discount Coupons!!  SUBJECT TO INVENTORY ON HAND  NO RAINCHECKS  I  I  I  i  I  i  i  i  i  i  J  TROUBLE HEARING  & UNDERSTANDING?  Are you experiencing difficulty with your hearing  - or require servicing of your present hearing aid?  Mr. Marke Hambley, a government licensed hearing aid specialist, will be conducting Hearing Aid  Evaluations and Consulations at:  THE GIBSONS MEDICAL CLINIC  Sunshine Coast Highway, Gibsons, B.C.  WEDNESDAY, JUNE 5 - 1-5 p.m.  AND ONCE A MONTH THEREAFTER  All those experiencing difficulty are invited for  this service. Our hearing aids are fitted with a  30-day, no-obligation trial at competitive to  government prices.  ISLAND  '��� ^ACOUSTICS, INC.  309-645 Fort St., Victoria, B.C.  Please Phone 886-2221  For Appointment  Sunshine Coast Lions Club Presents  Super  CASH BINGO  Sechelt Ice Arena  Saturday, June 15 12:30-4:30 pm  Doors open 10:30 am  I  Admission  _-D for 4 cards  (extra cards s5���� each)  in  PRIZES!!  Games  4 x $1000.00  4 x $ 500.00  12 x $ 100.00 and  DOOR PRIZE  (CP Air trip for 2 to Reno!!)  m  1  Tickets can be purchased in advance from  BIG MAC'S SUPERETTE SUNSHINE GROCERS  Sechelt Gibsons  THE HAYESTACK  Madeira Park  THE CHOPPING BLOCK  Powell River  LIMITED NUMBER OF TICKETS AVAILABLE -  Inquiries phone: 885-7523 or 885-3659  til  'Nothing Can Be Done,  Everything Is Possible"  CONFERENCE  Friday, June 14 - 7:30 p.m.  Saturday, June 15 - 9:00 a.m. to 5:00 p.m.  Sechelt Elementary School  The Sunshine Coast's approach to community  economic/employment development'.  KEYNOTE SPEAKERS:  Charlene Belleau, Band Chief, Alkali Lake Band  Richard Allen, Chief Economist, B.C. Central Credit Union  Registration - $15.00, Pre-Registration - $10.00  CONTACT 885-2261 TO PRE-REGISTER OR FOR FURTHER INFO.  Presented by: Continuing Education S.D. 46 & the Economic/Employment  Strategy Committee.  1985 SKODA GLS 5-SPEED  Standard Equipment  Includes  5-speed transmission  Front Spoiler  Quartz Halogen Head Lamps  Steel Belted Radial Tires  Rack & Pinion Steering  Dual Outside Rearview Mirrors  Tachometer  Daily Trip Meter  Intermittent Wipers  Low Fuel Warning Light  Velour Interior  Fully Reclining Bucket Seats  Child Proof, Rear Door Locks  Rear Window Defroster  Locking Gas Cap  Rear Spoiler  Regular Gas 4 Cyl. Engine  5 year Waxoyl Rustproofing  5898  FREIGHT. PDI & TAX EXTRA  Coming soon the new Skoda  Commuter at $4,998.  SHODfl  rnriGHT poi & tax extra  K00KU  ... the Fast growing little dealer!  Hwy 101  Sechelt, B.C.  HOTLINE 885-7512  * Freight, P.D.I. & Tax Extra  Dealer 7381 Coast News, June 3,1985  lGW&rJ__^Mfi^Gm^&M^  :-v.���.%.���:.��� ���-������'���.��� ;;'...���"'^���'���*"���->- ������':^','A'''' .������:������ "jC^'i -v,'"'*--��.' -'. .-.'^ �����>'"/ V>t ���������'*-��..;�����-��� ;','."���?  by George Cooper, 886-8520  Back to visit Gibsons which  he left in 1952 while still a student at Elphinstone, Greg  Anderson has found a few  familiar landmarks in the area.  "It was great to see my old  elementary school building still  at the corner of School Road  and the highway," he said,  "and I remember an old Legion  building on the grounds. There  was also a classroom under the  office of the present district  maintenance shop."  Greg said he had walked to  Roberts Creek, "that's the way  we got around as kids", and  saw Camp Byng was still in  operation. "I found a few  familiar sights like the old  Hough barn on Pratt, too.  "In high school I managed to  spend most of my time in Bill  Peer's woodworking shop."  Greg has just retired after a  long career in the Air Force and  now has an upholstery shop in  Winnipeg.  "No, I don't think I'll move  to the Coast. We like Winnipeg  as well as any of the 14 places  we have lived in Canada, but  I'm sure enjoying this brief  return to Gibsons. We used to  swim year round here, by the  way."  Greg's parents ran a shoe  store in the building formerly  Murray's Pet Supplies and now  the dry cleaner's.  : "Stan Trueman lived in a  house next door, and Les Peterson had a typewriter and office  supply store in a corner of our  store. Les was also the reporter  for the Coast News for Gibsons  village. The Coast News wasn't  located in Gibsons then."  Greg Anderson will be here at  the Sunnycrest Motel for the remainder of this week.  "SURPRISE" PARTY  Wally Langdale was indeed  surprised by the "surprise" birthday party arranged by his  family for this eightieth, and  held in the Kinsmen clubhouse.  About 40 old friends came  from the lower mainland along  with a host of Gibsons acquaintances.  Wally Langdale and wife  Marj came here to retire 14  years ago, after Wally's 47-year  work career with the Province  newspaper.  "We had often visited Gibsons," said Wally, "and we  thought this a quiet retreat from  the bustle of Vancouver. Where  else would you see a racoon  walking the highway centre line  in the early morning right in  front of your house."  When Wally took on the Province distributorship here in  Gibsons for three or four years,  his wife told him he had gone  full circle in his newspaper  career. "You started as a  newsboy and you're winding up  your career as one," Wally said  she told him.  "Marj and I had birthdays  only a day apart," Wally said,  "and we always made a special  occasion of it. She would have  been 75 this time and I sure  notice today how I miss her."  Wally said he was overwhelmed by all the special  greeting cards and the bountiful  money tree.  "But it will be a most plea-  THE UNITED CHURCH ' OF CANADA  Sunday Worship Services  ST. JOHN'S GIBSONS  Davis Bay - 9:30 a.m.  Rev. Alex G. Reid  Church Telephone  4%k fld .*vt  Glassford Road - 11:15 a.m.  Sunday School  -   9:30 a.m.  886-2333  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  ^_\   S_9   Sfr-1  -J(f�� 8(b 3_%-  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   afratljfi   ST. BARTHOLOMEW'S  & ST. AIDAN'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   &3&a(,   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  CHRISTIAN SCIENCE  SOCIETY  SERVICES  Sunday Service &  Sunday School 11:45 a.m.  Wednesday 7:30 P-m-  in United Church Building  Davis Bay  885-2506 or 886-7882  -la\>  Sfi>   S_9���  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  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.   x**,**���:   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   &&��& tfk   L  THE CHURCH OF  JESUS CHRIST OF LATTER DAY SAINTS  Davis Bay Rd. - Wilson Creek ��� Davis Bay Community Hall  Sacrament Service 9:00 a.m.Sunday School 9:55 a.m.  Branch President Reg. H. Robinson 886-2382   ,����a     ,<��o     ,'fb ���   sant task to reply to them."  CANOE CLUB  The Canoe Club on Sunday,  May 25, paddled Sakinaw  Lake's shoreline to the crossing  power line, then returned by  portage to Ruby Lake and  around its shores.  The outing ended with a buffet dinner at the Ruby Lake  Restaurant.  Cavalcade Countdown  The Class of '60 had a reunion May 18 at the Casa Martinez and  this picture shows rnany of the grads 25 years later.  ���Barb Cattanach photo  Talent sought for Cavalcade contest  by Cavalcade Committee  The annual Sea Cavalcade  Talent Contest will be held Friday evening, July 26 at 8 p.m.,  on the government wharf.  Because of the great response  we have received in the past, we  suggest that all contestants  make a point of registering in  advance. To do so please con  tact Sue Arsenault 886-9443.  In order to ensure as many  people as possible may participate in this contest, there will  be a time limit of five minutes  per act. The entry fee will be $2  per act.  On Saturday, July 27, at  Dougal Park there will be the  Best Decorated Bike and Con-  stume Parade. Now is the time  to start thinking about ideas for  this event. Remember the theme  of this year's Sea Cavalcade is  Pacific Water Sports.  Groups or organizations interested in craft or food booths  for the Sea Cavalcade weekend  please contact Diane Strom  886-2674 for information.  Once again the Kinsmen have  volunteered to organize our an  nual Sea Cavalcade parade. It's  time now to put all those great  ideas for floats etc. into action.  For further information contact  Paul Clay at 886-3040 or Mike  Rendleman 886-8016.  Please keep in mind the Sea  Cavalcade Lottery tickets are  now available. We are counting  on your support. Thank you.  KITS  We are Big on  ���  We Can Handle mi  9 Needs  Gmms f^8^ ww.  Kits ECONOPRINT^^1  ��� 12e  ���24e  xp.  xp.  $5?9 *36exp.  'O?     ��� Disc Film  $1199  $5?9  C-41 TYPE COLOUR FILM  Hi  's Your Chance!  Photo Album  ^SjJJJinOrtoBrEiitorBtoj  ��j____?_����0 0����r  with Purchase of i:j^Prwit Photofinisning  Film Processing with the Highest Quality Standard.  Suit-YourseK  Just Indicate with a is Which  Item YOU Want and SAVE S$  Photo Album or Film  When you purchase  i: Pmt Photofinisning (any size Roll of Film)  and you will receive one of the following at no extra cost.  PI BONUS Photo Album fl BONUS Kitscoior Film  I 1  Brown or White expandable 3 ring     ��� ���  1 RoH ol 24 exposure 135,110,126 or  album includes 3 pages 15 Exposure Disc  indicate with a v* Which Bonus Offer you choose.  Clip this coupon and bring to any Kits Camera Store before June 8, 1985.  LIMIT 1 CHOICE PER COUPON. 1 COUPON PER ROLL OF FILM.  ���K��?_  $9  $_L  HaPE u,traPrint Photofinishing  _���     *#  Ull    or Colour Enlargements  Save $2-s4 on      *>���������* Photofinishing or Colour Enlargements  O SAVE $2 -12 Exp. Roll disc D SAVE $2 - 5"x7" Colour Enlargement  D SAVE $3 - 24 Exp. Roll       ��� SAVE s3 - 8"x10" Colour Enlargement  ��� SAVE $4 - 36 Exp. Roll       ��� SAVE $4 - 16"x20" Colour Enlargement  Indicate with a is Which Bonus Offer you choose.  Clip this coupon and bring to any Kits Camera Store before June 8, 1985.  LIMIT 1 CHOICE PER COUPON. 1 COUPON PER ROLL OF FILM.  *30qFF  Kitstar Zoom Lenses  Save s30 off Regular Price of Kitstar Zoom Lenses  D 80-200mm Zoom 4.5 D 55220mm Zoom  D 28-80mm Zoom 3.5/4.5 ��� 35-200mm Zoom  ��� 80-300m Zoom 5.6 -All Kitstar Lenses Guaranteed for Life  Indicate with a *> Which Bonus Offer you choose.  Clip this coupon and bring fo any Kits Camera Store before June 8, 1985.  LIMIT 1 CHOICE PER COUPON.  Swririyeriest lyiall^  Gibsons   ��86+8010  "Pncct i>1J'icli>��  at (tits Corneras'.  "m Surinycrest ���  MallunM'  June 8thV.')9BS:  i__3_P  (ktiMm: ��� y��^:��-��,.t;  _      ft.������    *       I  Coast News, June 3,1985  There was a splendid turn-out at the Kiwanis' Bazaar June 1. The  puil tab winner was Doris Shroth, the door prize was won by Cor-  inne Evans, first prize went to Kay Owen, second prize to Judy Pa-  quett and third prize to Mrs. M. Volen. ���Dianne Evans photo  Roberts    Creek  Fun Faire success  by Jeanie Parker, 886-3973  The Roberts Creek elementary Fun Faire last Friday looked to be a great success. It certainly lived up to its  name���there were lots of people  having fun.  The kids sledging the  daylights out of an old clunker  were having a great time. So  were all the little faces running  around painted with rainbows,  hearts, and lightning bolts.  Even the kids ducked in the  dunk tank seemed to be enjoying it, though heaven knows  why!  There were some great prizes  for the bingo and there was  fierce competition to win the  $50 Super Valu voucher in the  last game of the evening.  Janette Gordon looked like she  was going to get it but Sheila  Page beat her to it.  The climax of the evening  was the draw for the Service  Raffle.  There were a lot of  disappointed people who didn't  win the dinner in Sue and Kevin  Shepherd's hot tub but there  were   lots   of  happy  winners  (Susan   Wetherill   will   be   a  woman to. contend with; after a i^  karate   lesson   from,  .Verne<:_g:  Wishlove.) As-for the lbaa" of.   -  wood, this time the Parkers will  be prepared for an early morning delivery by the two Larries.  LADIES' CHAMPS  The Roberts Creek Legion  Ladies' softball team has a big  new trophy to put on the shelf  at the legion. They brought it  back from a tournament in  Powell River May 25 and 26  where they played five games  without a loss to claim the  championship.  In addition, three members  of the team were chosen for the  all-star team: Gwen in centre  field, Cheech on third base, and  Linda as pitcher plus most  valuable player for the tournament. Well done, ladies, and  congratulations.  STEVE HUBERT  Steve Hubert and band will  be playing at the Roberts Creek  Legion this Saturday, June 8.  Steve's been away for awhile  but he's well-known on the  Coast, particularly at the  Wakefield. Come to the the  Legion for an evening of good  listening and dancing. Members  and guests only.  BELLY DANCING  If you've ever tried belly dancing you'll know there's more to  it than just shaking your hips  (even if they're all too ample.) It  takes grace, muscles, and a lot  of practice.Vi v><^;-  ~ 'You^car^^s^^oj-^yfiurself at  'ffiejfitJpl'fts1 Creek Legion on  " Saturday i June 15. Marlene has  been lining up several acts for a  variety night, including a belly  dancer. Dianne Evans will also  be performing treating us to a  few pieces on the piano so don't  miss it!  Daze on the go  Roberts Creek Daze needs a  logo to use on T-shirts,  balloons, windsox and posters,  this year and on, so we are  holding a contest. Have your  entries in by July 1, at the  Seaview Market in Roberts  Creek. There will be a $20 prize  for the winning entry.  Tables and spots for food  and craft booths are going fast  for Saturday, July 20. To  reserve yours, call Randie at  886-9324.  Children's games and activities are being organized by  Karen at 886-8103; if you have  ideas or would like to help out,  please call her. Jenny at  885-7232, is the person to call if  you'd like to do some face-  painting.  There will be music down at  the beach all day Saturday; we  need musicians and entertainers. Call Richard at  886-9324.  This year there will be a lip-  synch contest on Saturday afternoon, with a prize of two tickets  to the first concert following the  Daze; to enter call Dorothy at  885-5033.  Mr. Roberts Creek will be  one of the highlights again this  year but we need more entrants;  call Debbie at 886-3994 for  more information or if you  want to enter. We'll keep your  names under wraps for now if  you want us to.  The next Daze meeting will be  at the Roberts Creek Community Hall, June 13 at 7:30 p.m., so  come on out and be part of the  fun.  Through the mist of sorrow, watch for the soft beacons  of friendship to guide you. Your friends, neighbors and  family will support you and help to lead you to comfort and  consolation at the time when you need it most We pledge  ourselves to giving you the best assistance possible.  You know us  lo  you can depend on our help.  ��� *>*>>  A  Grade ^��   Beef ��� Boneless Mm      -4_  "If  chuck blade steak A. 17 ,b.  Wiltshire - Sliced  cooked ham 37Sgmpkg..ea.  Gainer's ��� Premium or Lazy Maple  sliced side bacon 5009m  \ top sirloin steak 7 6.35   2.88  i LIMIT 4 STEAKS PER CUSTOMER  Fresh Whole ��� Utility Grade  frying chicken  ���kg  2.09  -Canned  I rT% f&-i  ���w?>rY  drinks  ...Wl/#is  1.99  f;        Plus Deposit  Soda Water, 7Up, Pepsi, Crush, Root Beer  Robin Hood ��� All Purpose _    *%f%  flOlir 70*gbagS)_"9  Hostess ]  p_?at0 ftfi  CHIPS 200 gm pkg. -00  Foremost - Florida  orange  JUICe 2 litre ctn. �� m  19  Peak Frean ^     _%_%  blSCUitS ...400 cm oka.   I -99  8 Varieties  New Top-Frost  cream       4 litre pan uuOo  Vanilla or Neopolitan  Kraft - Calorie Wise  dressings    soom, 2.19  Campbell's  mushroom      0/ ���  SOUP 10oz. tins Z/ .87  Gaines  dog c 7Q  llieal SkgbagUmi 9  Nabisco _f_\    * _m  Shreddles 2.19  675 gm pkg.  Fresh Large From California  cantaloupe  ri'riHlM.  m  Each  Weston's Sunbeam  french  bread  Oven Fresh  coffee  calces   .570 gm  ea.  Oven Fresh  potato  oread 454 gm  Weston's - Jumbo Seeded  hamburger or    __  hot clog buns do 1.09 6.  Coast News, June 7,1985  Hartkys  Monday - Friday 8:00 - 5:00  Saturday 10:00 - Noon  - recommended by South Coast Ford  885-9877  .    Home Phone 885-5085  *  I.C.B.C. Claims  Wharf Rd., Sechelt - across from South Coast Ford  There are both costs and  benefits to recycling. As in any  new business the greatest costs  come at the outset.  The questionnaire sent out by  the regional district in February  stated such costs as "containers,  advertising, and change of  pickup vehicle". On the benefit  side are: a monetary return on  some of the resources many of  us now throw away; extended  life span of our landfill site;  reduced costs on the  maintenance of the landfill site;  and new business opportunities  in the processing and reuse of  reclaimed resources.  We are paying about  $300,000 yearly to throw away  our resources. Those costs will  continue to rise with increased  fuel, equipment and labour  costs. For another $30,000 to  $40,000 (approximately 10 percent) we can introduce recycling  which reduces disposal costs  and has the potential to pay for  itself. Isn't it good sense to try?  On the Sunshine Coast, according to an Underwood and  McLellan study in 1979, we  each generate between 580 and  600 pounds of garbage each  year. That's 4,300 to 5,000 tons  per year of residential waste  overall. If we all recycled our  paper, glass and ferrous metals  we could keep 1500 tons per  year out of the landfill. This  does   not  include  aluminum,  brass, copper, and other non-  ferrous metals which Bob Felds-  tein of Pacific Metals says could  double the revenue of the other  recyclables combined.  Shouldn't we ask instead, "Is  garbage disposal worth it?"  There is no profit in garbage  once buried. It is an unpleasant  necessity because we have no  alternative. We pay for collection of mixed waste���which has  no value. Then we pay to  transport it several miles to a  landfill site and "then we pay to  have it buried. And we gamble  that years later we won't pay  another price in leachates and  toxic gases. We pay in loss of  land, resources, and energy.  Surely we can do better. Recycling is a start..  Last Monday saw the Girl Guides of Canada's annual ceremony  where Brownies "Fly Up" to become Girl Guides, Guides move up  to Pathfinders and Pathfinders can become Rangers and Cadets  (leaders-in-training). Special recognition in the form of the All  Round Cord and the Canada Cord were earned by Girl Guides and  Pathfinders. -Brad Benson photo  Pender Power Squadron  On Thursday, May 23, 22  charter members and 30 guests  attended a banquet at the Royal  Canadian Legion Hall in  Pender Harbour to receive their  charter from V/C Art Charles  of Orillia, Ontario���the 169th  squadron in Canada, and the  19th in British Columbia and  the Yukon.  Included inv the list of  distinguished visitors were B.C.  mainland district Commander  Norm Dyck and Mrs. Dyck, national "marep" Chairman Joe  Lawson, Wally Kiss D/C (ret)  and Mrs. Kiss, Sunshine Coast  Squadron Commander Burt  Hobbs and many supporting  members of Sunshine Coast  Power Squadron.  The bridge of the new  squadron is as follows: S/C Bill  Roxborough, commander;  Lieutenant Commander Jock  Hermon, executive officer;  Lieutenant Commander J.N.  Andy Hayes, training officer;  Lieutenant Gayle Adams,  secretary;   Lieutenant   Bill  TOWN MEETING CALLED  The bleeding must stop  When B.C. Tel moves customer service and  clerical jobs from the Sunshine Coast to  Vancouver, our community will lose even more  paycheques.  We need that income in our local economy each  year.  Even more losses may be in store for us as other  jobs are moved or terminated in the future. Many  banks, department stores, insurance companies,  Hydro and other corporations are seeking to  centralize their operations in Vancouver. The B.C.  Tel Phone Centre is just the tip of this iceberg.  The boardroom executives making these decisions,  which seriously affect areas like the Sunshine  Coast, neither know nor care about our  communities.  We must stop this loss of jobs before our  communities become ghost towns. We should do  everything we can to make our local economy more  secure.  What steps can we take to better control our  economic destiny?  Get involved. Join us for a Town Meeting on  Thursday June 6th, 7:30 p.m. at the Legion Hall  in Gibson's.  Find out what others have been able to do to stop  this economic bleeding!  Proud of our  community and  the work we do.  telecommunications workers union  Williamson, treasurer; Lieutenant David Dakin, safety officer; Lieutenant Rita Zotoff,  cruisemaster; S/C (ret.) N.  Chuck Williams, public relations.  Canadian Power Squadrons,  at latest count has some 30,000  members, all of whom have had  to study and pass a written examination on boating safety,  rules of the road, seamanship,  elementary navigation,  emergencies afloat, etc.  Serious boaters who wish to  take advanced courses in  piloting, seamanship, electronics, marine engine  maintenance, dead reckoning,  radar, sat-nav and other electronic aids to navigation, and  finally, celestial navigation���using sextant, chronometer, and  observations of the sun, moon  and stars may do so through the  Canadian Power Squadron's  courses, leading finally to the  J.N. and N. ratings.  Anyone interested please contact S/C Bill Roxborough at  883-9157 if living in the Pender  Harbour area, or S/C Burt  Hobbs at 885-3898 if living in  Sechelt or Gibsons.  Delegate's  impression  by Shawn Cardinall  I've been asked to write of  my impressions as a first-time  delegate to the recent NDP convention in Vancouver.  As with any other new and  overwhelming experience, it's  been difficult to separate the  layers: the complex and  democratic process of passing  resolutions into party policy,  the networking and communication between delegates  from various regions of the province, the lobbying and caucusing and debate, the speeches  and reports and position  papers, forgetting to eat...  Our MLA, Don Lockstead,  told me this was the quietest  convention he could remember,  and the general tone, from  debate of resolutions by  delegates, through speeches by  provincial leader Bob Skelly,  the Yukon's newly victorious  Tony Penikett and NDP federal  leader Ed Broadbent, to  agreements reached between  small business people and  labour representatives, was of  quiet determination and confidence.  Our two local resolutions,  one concerning nuclear disarmament and the other recogniz-,  ing that the ferry system properly belongs in ministry of  highways jurisdiction, were!  passed unanimously by the con-;  vention. ;  At the panel sessions I attend-;  ed on economic strategies and;  education, commitment to'  regional community self-'  sufficiency and control, and tp'  an economic and social order.'  based on the needs of people!  was stressed. ;;  I returned home to the Coast;  convinced that if our newly!  amalgamated club is to have ef-^J  fective input into NDP policy-;  making, we have to become acr'  tive in identifying local needs'  and issues, and help to find!  solutions based on those needs.'.  WANTED  Used Furniture  and What Have You  We buy Boer Bottles  886-2812 Coast News, June 3,1985  Summertime is Fresh Fruit Time at  The Ladies' Fishing Derby raised $335 which was presented to St  Mary's Hospital administrator, Nick Vucurevich on May 31, by  Sharon Wilhelms, while Anne and Jennifer Worrell and Carol  Clark look on. ���Dianne Evans photo  Sechelt    Scenario  by Jean Robinson, 885-2954  St. John's United Church is  having a yard sale, June 8, 10  a.m. to 1 p.m. There will be  some great bargains for the canny shopper. Clothing, tools,  plants, toys and white elephants  are some of the things you can  buy. Coffee and cookies will be  served. Located at the junction  of Whitaker Road and Highway  101. A few people work very  hard to present this fund raising  sale for their church. Come out  and support them and get a  bargain.  STORY HOUR  Mothers and pre-schoolers  are reminded to attend Story  Hour   at   the   Wilson   Creek  Army cadets impress  by Peggy Connor, 885-9347  The Sunshine Coast Army  Cadets Unit No. 2963 were  most impressive when they put  on their annual display on  Saturday, May 25, at the  Sechelt Legion. The Legion pipe  band added stirring marching  tunes.  Archbishop of Vancouver,  James F. Carney, made a very  distinguished reviewing officer  in his colourful robes.  The parade commander,  Warrant Officer Domonic  Brooks, can be very proud of  this troop. Captain Bob Sum-  merfield and the rest of the instructors are to be complimented on the work they  have done to' maintain the cadet  group; a lot of dedication there.  Best cadet award went to  Mark McDermott; the most improved female cadet was Alana  Trousdell; most improved male  cadet was Chad. Wiseman and  the winner of the Mayne/  Surtees Cup for outstanding  achievement was awarded to  Tammy Thorsteinson.  Warrant Officer Sergio  Tomasi demonstrated how to  use the new compasses and did  an excellent job.  Well done, to the troop and  instructors.  LUNCHEON SUCCESS  About 300 people chose to  dine with the St. Mary's  Hospital Auxiliary Sechelt  Branch at their annual luncheon,  cafeteria style on Thursday, May  30.  : Winner of the beautiful  hooked rug was Mrs. Elva Dinn  of Halfmoon Bay the hamper  prize also went there, to Mrs.  Marion Terrilon, thrd prize to  Mrs. Aleta Gilker of Roberts  Creek.  The raffle for the spirit box  Was won by Dr. Eric Paetkau.  ' The convenors did a fantastic  job, Alice Ouellet and Peggy  Gallos were aided by all auxiliary members.  SHORNCLIFFE AUXILIARY  The Shorncliffe Auxiliary  amendments to the constitution  and bylaws were accepted by the  membership; these were  necessary to comply with the  Society Act for tax exemption.  Volunteer Co-ordinator  Margaret Gimmel urgently asks  for volunteers to assist with the  cooking program for the  residents, hair dressing, crafts,  indoor plant care and flower  care.  The recent auction held by  the auxiliary was an enormous  Lose  lOpoimds  in _ weeks.  lart now. and sec fast results  with the Diet Center. Lose up lo 10  pounds in 2 weeks���and keep on  going.You won't feel hungry.You will  feci encouraged every single day.  Gall now and be ready for the summer. Your first consultation is free.  886-DIET  .DIET  CENTER  success but physically exhausting on the members, so,  they are entertaining other ideas  for next year; it will not be  another auction.  The gift shop is working well  under the chairman Irene Duff,  and is greatly appreciated by the  residents.  The May birthday party convenors are to be complimented  on the variety and carrying out  of the theme.  Estelle Wilson's theme was  May celebrations and consisted  of a Maypole with cut out  figures dancing around it; it was  held on Thursday afternoon  May 23.  Entertainment was provided  by the very versatile Katie  Angermeyer, singing and performing on the dulcimer, violin  and guitar.  Next auxiliary meeting on  June 18 at 1:30 p.m. in the Baptist Church hall.  Donna McKenzie is the next  Activity Aide.  SALUTE   TO   SECHELT  TIMBER DAYS SOCIETY  The first Timber Days under  the newly formed society is off  to a great start. Heading the  society, Jerri Lou Wickwire carried on the tradition of past  May and Timber Days, ably  assisted by vice chairman Mike  Shanks who performed duties  over and above the usual requirements for vice-chairman.  These two people were the  hub and of course any group  needs the rest of the wheel to  make things go and there were  lot of good spokes filling the  wheel. Thanks to Carol Oslie,  public  relations;  Bob  Bowles  from the Chamber of Commerce; Lori Wilson, secretary;  Sharon Page, treasurer; Debbie  Kunishki who did a grand job  with   the   May   Queens,   was  grateful   for   the   full   cooperation from the fathers and  mothers of the May queen party  who were so helpful with the  float  for May Queen,  Joyce  Joe.  Carrie Clark carried on a fine  program for the Timber Teens  winner, Miss St. Mary's  Hospital, Shannon Enns. The  first runner up was Garth  Frizzell, Mr. Gilligan's Pub,  and second runner up Mike  Rogers, Mr. Trail Bay Centre.  Warren James, Halfmoon  Bay Volunteer Fire Department  with Barbara James and Ron  Marshall, conducted an exciting  Beater's Race, the winner being  Steve Young. The award for the  ugliest beater went to Ferry  Gruner, and Beater Buddy won  paws down as beater buddy to  Tony Petula to win a dog collar  bigger than the whole dog.  Ideas person was Cindy Buis  and of course former chairman  Dorothy Goeson was a resource  person who enjoyed this year as  a helper without the strain of  leadership.  There were others who made  fine contributions to help make  it another fantastic Timber  Days, the behind-the-scene- .  workers whose names do not  spring to mind unless one is  directly involved.  Master of Ceremonies, Geoff  Durose, was indeed a master at  the job; Sunday and Monday he  was onstage announcing all the  fine acts and it was a fantastic  line-up of entertainers.  Pete   McDonald,   Shriners'i  tug-o-war manager, had four!  men's teams signed up ready tp|y  tug for the $50 and compete for',  the Shriners' cup. Winner of the  men's was  "Backeddy Pub"  winning over Vengeance,  the  latter putting up a good show  but defeated by the more experienced Egmonters. Winning  team   members   were:    Pete  Dubois, Ian Campbell, Gordie  Waters,  Randy  Legge,  Kevin  Newcombe, Brian Scoular and  Wayne Newcombe.  Two Ladies' Teams from  Sechelt were signed up "Totally  Awesome" and "Gilligan's  Beaches" with the Gilligan's  Beaches coming out victorious;  they were Margaret Connor,  Barb Whalley, Becki Sundquist,  Margaret Prest, Cathy Brown,  Leanne Thompson and Jessie  August.  New vice-principal  for Chatelech  Mr. Peter Blacklbck of  Westbank, B.C. has been appointed to the position of vice-  principal at Chatelech secondary school, effective July 1,  1985.  Eighty-five applications were  received by the school district  for the position of which four  were from this area, and four  candidates were short-listed, including one local applicant.  Mr. Blacklock is at present  department head for fine arts  and language at George Pringle  secondary school in Kelowna.  He has taught at all secondary  grade levels, and is at present  responsible for the senior  English courses and theatre program at his school.  Theatre is of particular interest to Mr. Blacklock and this  year his students presented the  play "Barefoot in the Park".  Besides his special interest in  music and theatre Mr. Black-  lock is active as a coach in  hockey and basketball. The  Blacklock family, who enjoy  camping, fishing and skiing,  plan to relocate on the Sunshine  Coast this summer.  library on June 7 from 10:30  a.m. to 12 noon. In case you  have never been before, just bring your tot to the Community  Hall located at the end of  Laurel where it meets Davis Bay  Road. The children are read to  by an able volunteer while the  Moms have a cup a coffee and a  chat with other mothers. Go  once and your child will love it  so much you will want to attend  these once a month sessions.  GENERAL MEETING  There will be a general  meeting of the Davis  Bay/Wilson Creek Community  Association on June 10, 7:30  p.m., at the hall. This is an important meeting at which Ed  Cuylits will point out different  findings of the "Moore  Report" on restructuring of the  Sechelt area. Some of you have  already attended a special  meeting held last year and voiced your opinion on amalgamation. This will only be some added information at our regular  meeting and is not intended as a  debate. However, if you still  cannot make up your mind,  maybe you can get additional  information here.  PIONEER PICNIC  Mark August 18 on your  calendar as the date of the Second Annual Pioneer Picnic.  The committee is working now  to ensure a bigger and better  picnic than last year.  BEST WISHES  Best wishes for a speedy  recovery to Holmes Gardener  and to Bill LeNeve who is nursing a broken arm and other injuries too numerous to mention.  When you do it Bill, you really  do it right.  W.C. FIELDERS  The W.C. Fielders baseball  team beat the Youngbloods, six  to five, on May 26 but lost the  Tuesday, May 28 game to  Pender Harbour. I have heard  of two parties that could not  find a Sunday game.  So, June 5, a Tuesday, 6:30  p.m. Upper Chatelech, against  the Wet Socks and Sunday.  June 9, 3 p.m. against B.A.  Blacktop, Upper Chatelech are  for you to attend. Come on out  and support your team. The  fresh air and yelling for your  team will do you a world of  good.  5529 Whsrf St., Sechelt  (across from Bullwinkle's)  Garden Fresh Produce  Fresh Pastas  B.C. Grisnich Gouda  Specialty items,  Olympic dairy products.  organic fruit when available.  .r Days Than  TlltlDG  from your  K lOii           ,w"  Sechelt Timber Days Society.  Without your help Timber Days 1985  would not have been possible.                     -  Maurice Hemstreet  Lee Redman  Bruce Forsythe         ..:���'..-,��  Teddy Brackett  Ed & Betty Laidlaw  McLeods                       -  ��  Spence Wigard  Sandy & Barb Hately  Pharmasave  Bonnie Wigard  Ralph Stephanson  Pacifica                           Y  Sharon Poklk  Dave Stoker  Trail Bay Sports  Christensen Accounting  Malcolm Shanks  Shop Easy                         _:  Bruce Richmond  Job's Daughters  Gibsons Building Supplies'  Jake Frelsen  Els Mercer  Golden City                       *;  Beluga Enterprises  Hal Aubin  Super Shape                    *:���  Royal Canadian Legion  Nikki Weber  Joy Smith  Gray Beverage Company  Cindy Skytte  Brad Hunt  Big Mac's  The Emerald Band  Marlee's                            *  Frank Young  Wayne Socco  Marabel's                          '  Sharon Newman  Signe Murgatroyd  Trl'Phto                             ��  : Carol Oslie  Twilight Theatre  Book Store                       *  Ken Casey  Dance Classes  Dr. Cairns                          *'  Lori Wilson  Sunshine Twirlers  Esso                                  /  Pender Harbour visiting  Scottish Dancers  Cactus Flower  Queens & Parties  Earl Perry  Work Wear World  Bonnie Semotluk  Peggy Connor  Radio Shack                      '  Sandy Cavalier  Dorothy Goeson  Pop Shop  George Fawkes  Debbie Kuniski  Gulf Gas Station               t\  George August  Sharon Page  Karen Clark                      ,'* ���  Gibsons Mayor Labonte  Geoff Durose  Coast Cablevision Crew for  & wife Agnes  Yoka Stebbins  putting up banner    .,{  Sechelt Acting Mayor  Elphinstone High School Band  Ron's Contracting        ,,,.!���;  Graham Craig  Sechelt Pipe Band (John Webb)  Terry Kwasney              ..�����!  Hope Brackett  Sechelt Army Cadets  (Suncoast Lumber & Milling)  Slacks, Blouses, Tops,  and Jogging Suits  20  % OFF  Our  TENDER  TOOTSIES  Sandals  have arrived!  FASHIONS  ���r**r-,  ��� COWRIE STREET, SECHELT  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. 2 ������  1. The tar sands in Alberta stretch for more than 100 miles along the River   2. From which two provinces is there some river drainage to the Gulf of Mexico?    and   3. The native Indian long distance runner who won the Boston Marathon of 1907 was  4. The discoverers of insulin for the treatment of diabetes were   and   5. The Smith Brothers of St. Armand, Quebec, used their own pictures as a trademark for  what product?  Don't Forget  Father's  Come on in today and see our new arrivals!  Saturday  June  16th  Jiarya^  '5 Men's  ^^^^^^K^k^HKI^^kWKkW^A  -3;?^ Jfarffwit Coast News, June 3,1985  mm  Wally Langdale was joined by more than 80 friends and relatives to  celebrate his 80th birthday, May 26. Here he is pictured with his  /children, Carol Gustafson, Noni Langdale and Phil Langdale.  * ..  . ���Dianne Evans photo  Halfmoon Bay Happenings  Annual meeting  by Ruth Forrester, 885-2418  First and most important  item to be mentioned this week  is the annual general meeting of  the Welcome Beach Community  Association to take place this  Tuesday, June 4 at 7:30 at the  hall.  It would be great if as many  people would attend as on  Wednesday at the annual luncheon when some 70 people enjoyed a delicious lunch. Grace  Rutherford was convenor of  this most successful and enjoyable affair and she, together  iffith her willing crew of helpers  did a great job of providing  Such a delightful meal.  There was one very special  guest who is known to many of  the long time residents of the  area by the name of Elizabeth  *"* Pearce who has now reached  the grand old age of 92. Wally  and Glen Gilbertson were the  3* good people who had driven  ��f Elizabeth from White Rock for  >��  a  ����  e.  �����  i*  .t  >t  tu  ����  21 the occasion.  ^SPRING FUN FAIRE  J^l Next Sunday, June 9 is the  jjlbig day for the kids of Hatful moon Bay school. The children,  �� 1 staff and parents have been  ��$j working hard at plans for a  ^,! great day for young and old at  ViCdoper's. Green which will go  ���j|j on from 11 a.m. 'til two.  *' j There will be lots of new and  ! exciting games for the wee ones,  a sand sculpture contest, fish  pond, cake walk, family relay  races and the list goes on.  For adults there will be a  bake sale, the ever popular  white elephant table, and last  but not least, a service auction.  Oh yes, there will also be bingo  for all you folks who enjoy a  -4.  3_  ���a*  M  *>  #\  *i  *!  3  *��  Ann Tarnowski of Roberts  Creek shows off her winning  entry in the Halfmoon Bay  Country Fair logo contest. The  fair, Halfmoon Bay's annual  family affair will take place  Saturday, July 20.  ���Brad Benson photo  V*  SYLVAN  HILL  TABLES  GVUXr>3  Tli-VXI.  $10 and up.  ��� Horses suitable for  all types of riders.  .��� Pony rides $1  .'"��� Lessons  Roberts Creek       889-2001  Reservations recommended  But to get back to the auction. Already such services have  been offered for auction as tree  trimming, dog spaying, dental  work, hairdressing, and if you  have any skills that you would  care to donate you could give  Janet a call at 885-5240. You  may be able to do some custom  sewing or knitting, house cleaning, weeding, handyman services or a fishing trip. Should be  lots of exciting things come out  of this event. Anyone who  would care to donate to either  the bake sale or the white  elephant table could drop them  off at the school where they will  be gratefully received.  by Michelle Cochet  Well, our Ventures '85 trip is  just around the corner, and  what an outing it should be!  This year, the various students  will be camping from May 28 to  May 31, a total of four days!  This is one full day longer than  any other trip in Ventures'  history!  All of the students" participating in this event will either  be camping at Long Beach on  Vancouver Island, taking part  in a nature camp on Nelson  Island, or remaining here, at  school. Those students staying  behind will be expected to attend regular classes as usual.  All the students participating  on these trips, plus the few  students remaining at school  will have to complete a  designated amount of academic  work. The two groups of  campers will be given  assignments in English, Social  Studies, Science, Math, and, of  course, P.E. All of this work  will be related to the two sites  where the campers will be staying.  If these people complete all of  this work to their, best ability,  each student will receive a maximum credit of 10% to add to  the appropriate course. If they  fail to complete their  assignments, or put forth little  or no effort towards them, the  probability is that the students  will lose an automatic 10% of  whatever grade they have in that  particular subject. This system  could be either very beneficial,  or very hazardous to the  students, depending on their at  titude towards the work, and of  course, their grades.  Since the trip to Nelson  Island does not require ferry, or  other high travel costs, the price  that the students going to this  site will have to pay will be considerably less than the Long  Beach trip. The outing to Vancouver Island will cost each  campef $50 plus the price of  their food, in comparison to the  $15 plus food that the Nelson  Island people are required to  pay.  Liberals  gather  ���A Liberal Party policy  workshop entitled "Charting  the Course on the Coast" is  scheduled in Lang Bay Hall  near Powell River this Saturday, June 8, at 11 a.m.  A key-note speaker will be  featured in the morning session  and after lunch the workshop  will have panel discussions on  the forestry, the fishery, and  tourism.  The cost of participation in  this workshop is $10 per person.  Reservations can be obtained by  phoning Powell River 485-5928  evenings or 885-7029 on the  Sunshine Coast.  FIREMEN'S  GARAGE SALE  The Halfmoon Bay Fire  Department is looking for  donated items for their annual  garage sale at the end of the  month. For pick-up please call  Bill Ewan at 885-5676 or Gerry  Gruner at 885-2978.  Pacific Paint Co.  PAINT & WALLPAPER  Domestic, Commercial, & Marine Supplies  oOff  ALL STOCK  885-3917  Wharf Road, Sechelt  (across from Casey's Country Gardens)  LONG DISTANCE MOVING  We can  move  you  ANYWHERE   IN  THE WORLD  Member off  ALLIED.  The Careful Movers  LEN WRAY'S TRANSFER LTD.  Custom Packing, Storage, Local & Long Distance Moving  HWY. 101. GIBSONS   Pender Harbour customers please call collect    886*2664 i  COODMYEAH  EAGLE  ST  . . . the tire with  the competition-  style raised white  letter sidewall, in  sizes for vans and  RVs as well as for  most standard  cars  PRICE FROM $98.86  Sals Price From  $851?  ; ^V ^_W       70R13  Each IntlaMaa)  Na.  ���al*  P'95 70BI*  P  "'50  KOI  P205 TO'*  B  "?&7  101.13  P2I5 70R14  P  '2135  1M.4t  P225 70fi'4  P  '2782  110.0*  P225 70R1S  P  '32 37  113.99  P235 70RI5  P  '35 53  111.71  P2J5 60H14  P  '35 75  11M0  P245 60R16  P  143 33  123.42  P25560R15  ��  UB25  127.W  P275 60RI5  P  '65 01  142.0.  OOOD^YEAR  EAGLE GT  REG. PRICE FROM $129.43  Sale Price From  Mil46  ���       ���       ��� 70R13  . . . the performance  radial  EAGLE GT/HR  designed  for both handling  . . this H rated tire is based  and wear  on laboratory wheel-test speeds  of 106 to  130 mph  Each Inatallad  EAGLE GT  Each InalallM  Rag.  Sala  Hag.          fala  PI85 70R'4  P195 70RI4  P205 70014  P225 70R15  P  P  P  P  '3767  144 94  '5192  '70 74  111.54  124.11  130.12  147.03  p'95 50HRi5    @  P.85 70MPU     @  P195 70HR14      _)  146 77      126 39  '5' 48      130.44  '59 50      137.34  P195 60B14  P  '47 66  127.15  P205 70HH14     @  '67 51      144.14  P20560BU  P  U9 21  121.41  ?2'5 70HRU      @  ���74 05      149.17  P2IS60P.U  '50 53  121(2  ��;'5 70mR15     @  '80 66      155 57  P21565RI5  P  '56 85  13(77  =225 70MR15     (_>  '97 65      161.51  P235 6W4  a  163 02  140.38  "185 60MRU     @  ���54 20      132.78  P245 60H15  p  '92 28  1*5 57  P205 60mR'5     (5>  '63 66      140 95  P255 60&15  P  202 57  174.43  P2'560mRi5     (5)  '70 96      147.22  Rainchmck* niMMi on mil lin* ml pour Locml Stnlcm Cmntrm.  A'  KAL^ITIRl   Service Centres all prices include installation  REG. PRICE FROM $52.64  Sale Price From  ���FIBERGLASS ALL  SEASON RADIAL  Each Initallffd  Rag.  Sala  PI55 80R13 XNW  (S  52 90  46.84  P175 80R13XNW  P  55 61  48.54  P185 80R13XWV  P  59 02  51.62  P'95 75RI4 XNW  P  6eoi  59.37  P205 75HI4XNW  (3  70 25  61.33  P205 75R15NW  &  72 72  63.48  P21S75R15NW  P  77 94'  68.04  P225 7SR15NW  P  82 43  71.96  P235 75R15NW  P  68 89  77.59  * Tiead Design mav vdiy1  REG. PRICE FROM $70.12  Sale Pric* From  Arriva  Steel Baited  All Season  Radial  GOOO&YEAR  "            Each Inatatlad  Hag. Sala  P165 75R13M7*      @              78 79 67.85  P165 80R13NW      @             79 82 68.73  P175 75R13WW     @             87 83 75.63  P17S80R13XNW    (3             85 19 73.35  PI8580RI3WW     @             8570 73.80  P165 75R14 WW     (5)             9188 78.86  P195 75R14WW     @             94 74 81.58  P205 75R14WW ��� |>             99 69 85.76  P215 75R14WW     @ 11121 95.76  P165 80R15WW     @             94 82 81.65  P195 75R15WW     @             96 95 83.48  P205 75R15WW     @ 10599 91.27  P215 75R15WW     @ 108 19 93.16  P225 75R15WW     (3 11179 96.27  P235 75R15WW     @ 12172 104.81  REG  PRICE FROM $60.86  Sale Price From  ���STEEL BELTED  SUMMER RADIAL  Each Installed  Rag.     Sala  @     '    64 46       55.00  ��> 73 06       62.91  @ 74 68       (4.30  @ 77 91        67.09  (S> 79 3'        68.29  @ 85 33       73.48  @ 90 41        77.85  @ 97 02       83.54  ' Tu-dfl rlesiq" may varv'  P186 80R13XNW  PI85 75RI4XW  P195 75RI4XNW  P205 75R14NW  P205 75R'5WrV'  P215 75R15NW  P225 75R15NW  P235 75RI5NW  REG. PRICE FROM $71.81  Sale Price From  ���Light Truck     ���  Summer Nylon  r*ioa <6  BOO����fi S  B >Sxlb b  1 VII16 s  8 P>, 181S (  8P��% IBIS t  BP(, IBlSf  [Mh InataMad  Rag Sal.  B-.41 7J����  <>} Sa J�� ������  100 93 MM  US 69      M��2  *Tfe����l (lew*i "My vary'  REG. PRICE FROM $80.04  Sale Price From  M + S  Traction  7SOI16  800X16S  e'MI6��  9SOalfi h  U Pi, I 1 C  6 Pi, IBIS (  0 Pi, TBIS ti  e Pi, IBIS (  9a 16  100 ?6  I OB .14  U5 0?  M.33  em  I07.H  GOOD/YEAR  Wrangler  Light Truck  All Season  Radials  REG. PRICE FROM  $129.51  Sala Price From  REG. PRICE FROM $153.10  Sele Price From  B/W  iH?gx is  LH78x >S  7S0HI6 !L$  'SON 161  I  P?l* BSHI6  P?3S8SHI6  aocw 16 b  9S0fti6S  fsoRies  Cach Inilailoaf  ��eo I ale  ��l*^ n 121 fts  i 139 9J 120 51  >'��51 12133  >'66 99 143 10  " t��0i 133 �����  s tii as no ?e  ��� in S3 lit 43  �� 169 47 149 SI  ��'8? S7 1S722  > 191 S; 170 13  i?iS?i 185 32  OWL  iMJe". IS  9fll^  ton is  'ORIS  31*11 son is  33* 1? SOW'S  H 7SRI6 S  9 SlWUfi S  33* 17 SOfllfc S  JJ* I? SOBIb S  8 P>��  CacS InsiallatJ  �������� Sato  1 17SOO" ISO.70  --�� i_��'S6 33 134*2  ��*���'���� '73 80 14S75  6 Pi. $> tea 7. 162 ��3  f>P>,&2)\ 97 1M.7S  fiPs p.WO. 21t73  H Pi�� Q 10? St     174M  b"��@;ib?.   iins  bP'��e?7607     237.73  8Piv?i;gi W    ]|0|j  Offer Valid from June 5th    June 8th, 1985  BATTERIES  REG. PRICE FROM $54.75  a-    -  M*.        SALE  0_fl./*   PRICE  *fc^**    FROM  __T+S& *AB  �� free ��*re "  *�������� ������ 1o�� ������� o' *"  _j.�� rfoMll* ����* '  Batteries Covered  By Our Own  Kal Tire  Warranty  $4495  ;$509S  I^F ^P' each in  installed  REG. PRICE FROM $61 99  SALE  "]A   PRICE  # "*   FROM        f^ <Bjpr ���ch intta||ed  Many other Batteries at similar savings!  These fit many Ford, G.M., Chrysler and Japanese Vehicles  Wharf Rd., Sechelt 885-7927  fiiili' .D;>). title ��A ,�� tirhi>iicjL w_!/V^.y<��VV��'*"���>:/;^�����^V^'Ha^l>p;'^^e^^ ���7  i\  WdMMSS^I&M  7.  ���:*V  by Ann Cook, 883-9167 or  883-2692  Down memory lane. Thirty  f[ *one years ago when Egmont still  | celebrated May Day with a May  $ Queen it was the highlight of the  % summer season. Carol Phillips  I was the new Queen of Egmont,  % crowned by former Queen  �� Joyce Griffith. Eleanor Cook  I and Betty Williams were maids  * of honour.  I SCHOOLNEWS  j; Siimmer fun has started with  jj Dolly Sallace inviting the kids to  j. Wigwam Campsite for a special  Munch hour treat. Salad,  spaghetti and meat balls and  |^crusty rolls were the main  �� course. Glazed doughnuts, cup-  % cakes, ice cream and fresh  j;; strawberries gave them more  I than enough energy to go back  to school for a fun ball game.  Egmont community day is  next, that's Saturday, June 15,  weather permitting. Then the  trip to Hornby Island, plus a  few quick dips in the lake  should add up to happy kids.  MISCELLANEOUS NEWS  Summer hours for the Thrift  Store will be Wednesdays and  Sundays. Doris will man the till  on Wednesday, I will be there  Sundays. Anyone interested in  taking another day? Like Saturday? Name your hours, take as  ifs many coffee breaks as you like.  �� It's a real laid back job. No  |j rwork sheets to fill out, no union  P  #.  meetings, no boss to look out  for, no time clock to punch. No  pay cheque to worry about getting to the bank to cash.  Full June moon tonight  moon gazers enjoy!  Jim N. caught ^ 41 pounder.  You can have a newspaper  delivered to your door or stump  daily if you live on Mike's  (883-9415) route.  I hear Les and Winnie Earl  have left us, I'm not sure where  but I'll track them down.  Karlene, Angela and Darin  Walker were home for a visit.  It's nice to hear there is a Jeffries living at Jeffries Bay once  again.  Logging is going full swing at  North Lake. This is the month  Cliff gets to pace the floor  waiting for another little Cliff  or Colleen.  BIRTHDAYS  Party time for June birth-  dayers. Here they are: Ron  Fearn, Buddy Cook, Pam  Muller and Darryl Jeffries who  joins the pub club this year.  Rod Cummings, Johnny Griffith, Dorothy Silvey, and Chris  Pleasants the new boy at school.  Russell Silvey now four years  old and young Doug Silvey.  Josh Garcia, Greg Deacon and  especially Lise Van Arsdel, we  wish you all a Happy Birthday.  Reminder to all Dads. You  better be good, Fathers Day is  coming up.  ���r|  'We have just received some exquisite  CHILDREN'S  BOOKS  The Baby's Bedtime Book by Kay ciwao  The Dream Child by David McPhail  In the Night Kitchen by Maurice Sendak  Whale in the Sky by Anne Siberell  When I Was Young in the Mountains by Diane coode  THE BOOKSTORE  Cowrie St.. Sechelt  885-2527  Is your car begging  for a second chance?  Fully equipped  for all body and  paint repairs  & Fainting Ltd.   1��:���  Beautiful bodies are our business     885-9844  South Pender Harbour Water District Users  Sprinking Restrictions  EFFECTIVE JUNE 15, 1985  1. All residents from Canoe Pass to the end of  Francis Peninsula sprinkle on ODD calendar  days, except between the hours 4 p.m.-7 p.m.  2. Residents in the balance of the water district  sprinkle on EVEN calendar days, except between the hours 4 p.m.-7 p.m.  /*V THE EVENT OF A FIRE,  PLEASE TURN OFF YOUR SPRINKLERS.  Any person found in opposition to these restrictions  may be liable to penalties as laid out in Bylaw 49 of the  South Pender Harbour Water District.  THE TRUSTEES  Stephen Hubert will perform Saturday night, June 8, at the Roberts Creek  Legion, accompanied by Kate Angermeyer, David Groome and Cindy Kirk.  The musical format will be primarily dance oriented Blue Grass and Country  Swing. Members and their guests only.  Sunshine Coast Peace Committee meeting Monday, June 10 at 7:30 p.m., in  the library of Roberts Creek elementary school. Everyone welcome.  Lecture to be held on the philosophy & teaching method of the Waldorf School  June 5, 4 to 7:30 p.m. at St. Aidan's Church Hall, Roberts Creek. Potluck.  (No children).  St. John's United Church, Davis Bay, yard sale Saturday, June 8.10 a.m. -1  p.m. Many good bargains.  Pepsi-Wilson Minor Tennis League and adult clinics in Gibsons, Sechelt, and  Pender Harbour, July 1 to Aug. 9. Register now at Green Scene, Trail Bay  .  Sports and Center Hardware.  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 Naedlearts Guild meet 2nd & 4th Tuesday 10-3. Everyone welcome.  s!l!Sast RqMer Stroke Group. Stroke victims, join our group for therapy  etc Stingsevery Friday. 10 a.m. St. Hilda's Anglican Church Hall. For  details phone 885-9791.  Coast News, June 3,1985  9.  Recent Safety Days held in Pender Harbour was an outstanding  success. ���Joan Wilson photo  Pender People 'n' Places  1  Harbour normal  by Joan Wilson, 883-9606  May Day festivities are over,  and the Harbour is back to normal���which, in June, means  busy���but this year's May Day  events were really great, thanks  to the hard work and good  humour of our Pender Person  for May: Marg Gooldrup.  Behind the scenes, and long  before and after the weekend,  Marg made phone calls, asked  for volunteers, cleaned up, paid  bills and collected tickets. Coordinating May Day, with its  many different events was a big  job, and at times a thankless  one. Not quite: here, in print,  Pender Harbour says "Thank  you", Marg, for all the work.  Marg has lived in Pender  Harbour for 15 years, arriving  as Mrs. Dick Gooldrup, and for  most of those years has been active in community life. She is  currently involved with the;  Swim Club, and always has  time to help out with activities:  at the school. She always has a  smile and a willing hand, combined , with a great sense of  humour and a keen interest in  the future of our community.  Pender Harbour can be proud  to have Marg as a part of our  life.  GOLF COURSE SOCIETY  All members of the Pender  , .HarbQur Golf Course Society  dre meeting Sunday, June 9, 1  p.m. at the clubhouse. A limited  number of memberships at $750  are   available,   although   the  number of members is growing  steadily. Members will be selling '  tickets at $2 for their raffle,  which has some excellent prizes:  a 12' fibreglass boat donated by  Garden Bay Marine Services; a  set of golf clubs, bag and cart,  men's and ladies' golf sweaters,  and two different fishing rods.  Lil   Abbott   has   enjoyed  several evenings at the course,  but hasn't had much company.  Come on, future golfers, and  spend a little time helping to get  our course ready for play.  WELCOME HOME  Jane McOuat is back, on and  off, between studies and classes  and gardening. Jane helped Big  Bird to make his appearance at  May Day again this year, at the  special invitation of Peter and  Peggy of the IGA, who arrange  his flight to Madeira Park.  Did you notice the faces of  our little ones as they crowded  around Big Bird? Magic!  GARDEN BAY  HAPPENINGS  Ron of Garden Bay Hotel has  good news for Harbour  residents and visitors: the dining  room is open from now until  September, with great food and  regular entertainment from  Monday to Saturday evenings.  The first performer is Tom  See, who will be singing and  playing from June 3 to 8.  Following from June 10 to 15  are Lome Jones and Steve  Elliot. All these performers are  well known in the Harbour, so  come out on a dinner date with-  your favourite sweetheart, or  maybe your husband, and enjoy  the music. Then browse in the  Shadow Baux Gift Shop, which,  has opened again for the summer evenings.  WHERE WERE YOU?  A very sad note arrived from  Vi Tyner regarding the May 25  show by Nikki Weber and the  Halfmoon Bay Hams. Vi relates  CLEAN SWEEP  CHIMNEY CLEANING  SERVICE  Commercial Vacuum Equipment  Servicing All Heating Units  Free Estimates  AIXA1VREID  S3S-S034  GENERAL DELIVERY  MARLENE ROAD  ROBERTS CREEK. B.C. VON 2W0  that only 17 people showed up  for the show, which was the  usual great evening's entertainment from Nikki and the gang.  The saddest part of the story is  that the evening was to have  benefitted the Cystic Fibrosis  Society.  SCHOOL NEWS  Recent events at Madeira  Park elementary include a field  trip by the primary students,  paid for entirely with money  earned in the Spellathon, and  Safety Day. You must have  heard the sirens or seen the  helicopter fly over. Perhaps you  even saw the hovercraft docking  at the government float.  It was a great day for  students, teachers, parents and  a few lucky visitors who also enjoyed the displays. I was also  very impressed with a video on  fire safety made by the grade  seven class, assisted by Brian  and Julie Warkman, with  special guest star Bill Hunsche.  LOST AND FOUND  Mary Richardson at Kenmar  has a set of keys that someone  must be missing. Stop in and see  if they are yours. While you're  there, bring in some dry cleaning, like those ski jackets you've  been meaning to put away until  fall, or the sleeping bags you  plan to use soon.    ,  Mary has been rearranging  - the   store,   and  bargains to clear.  LOCAL ATHLETES  COMPETE  Three youngsters from  Madeira Park elementary  travelled to Richmond on May  25 for the B.C. Elementary  Track and Field Meet. Although  Candi Whittaker, Richard Wil-  son and Mona Gibson didn't  win ribbons, they had a try at the  high jump events and learned  from watching the best in B.C.  It's hard to believe how high  those kids can jump!  CUKES OK  Don't be afraid of cucumbers  from Frank Roosen's farm at  Garden Bay. What you're hearing on the news is about a  grower in Langley. Frank's  cukes "are A-OK", as he  doesn't use those sprays.  has ^ some  20% Off All Cottons  30% Off Needlework  T  Handmade T-Shiiis  with crochet or knitted trim.  BOttoooooeoooooooqocaaaaooocooooooodl  The Knit Wit  OPEN 10-5 Mori. - Thurs. & Sat  Hwy 101, Gibsons - midway up the hill  booooooooooooooooflooooooooooooc'  10-6 Fridays  * All bulbs  it Strawberries &  Asparagus  "At Seed Potatoes &  Onion Sets  1/2  Price  sun lots'of Bedding Plants  (All Varieties)  Cedar  Fuchsia Basket  $1595  Fruit Trees  30  % OFF  Regular Price  Fawn Rd. 885-2760  Open 7 Days A Week  9:30 a.m. - 6:30 p.m.  Were your heat bills  high last year?  We can convert your  existing windows now.  Don't let your heating bills-.  victimize you any longer.  DOUBLE GLAZED  WINDOWS  are super  ENERGY SAVERS.  For a FREE estimate  call 886-7359.  Husqvarna ... for the best  Father's Day he ever saw.  This Father's Day, give Dad what he really wants.  The Husqvarna 50 or the Husqvarna 61.  Plus  THREE FREE  Chain Sharpen.rigs  (Offer expires June 15)  NOW  I  Husqvarna  ���   SWEDEN  The Chain Saw Professionals.  Kelly's Lawnmower  & Chainsaw sales & service  LHwy 101 & Pratt RcJ. 886-2912  ,_H__aSa_Maa_a_9l_��Ba_HBK__N___  ff        ______    \  I.  r.-..     .-.������!  m_.|tef charge- ���  VISA  ik~_';a:  i Coast News, June 3,1985  Gerussi  roast  by Gwen Robertson. 886-3780  CAVALCADE NEWS  The   Sea   Cavalcade   fund-  '. raising committee is holding a  r; dinner on Saturday, June 22.  Bruno Gerussi has agreed to be  -  roasted by other cast members  'and   friends   including   Jack  Webster and invited are Gordon  Pinsent,   Pierre   Berton   and  Umberto Menghi.  Gibsons   Sea  Cavalcade  is  ' ��� moving along. Lottery tickets at  $2 provide an opportunity for  winning one of 33 prizes in-  '  eluding several trips.  ���'������������'   There are two co-ordinators  this year who are well-known in  Gibsons, Diane Strom and Sue  .   Rhodes so please address your  questions to them. The location  of the opening ceremonies will  ,   be, as usual, the government  wharf - not the new marina as  reported before. With regard to  the   Great   Sunshine   Coast  Talent Contest, there has been  only one entrant so far. It is imperative that elimination be held  soon so that winners may ap-  " pear on the wharf during open-  -':���' ing ceremonies. There will be no  last minute entries. If you want  ���tb participate, you must get  T>: your name on the list and tell  ������your frields to call 886-9443.  "OVER SIXTY" WALK  ���������-'������' Our "over sixty" walk on  '-���! Victoria Day was a lot of fun.  ^ -There were 13 of us and nearly  ���':$500 was collected for Steve  ''Tonyo's Journey for Lives. I  ��' wish to thank the walkers and  _*'Rena White and Steve Dediluke  ���'* '"who provided roadside refresh-  i',,:ment.  GIBSONS' BIRTHDAY  "'' Gibsons Landing, now 99  -ryears old, is slowly developing  >''into its potential; an exciting  ���'.community of artists, artisans  'and musicians.  ^���;'   Lighthouse   Cottage   In-  -dusteries, accepts handcrafted  items on consignment and is a  delightful place to visit. Hunter  Gallery has lots of gift items inducting some very good pottery,  silk scarves and beautiful pain-  ^iitiags.' The artists- have now  jt(? agreed to have their paintings  .^displayed in  local businesses  urpwhich   will   enhance   their  [establishment and could even  ( -promote sales.  _, _, _ Odds 'N Sodds has moved to  ��r���; larger quarters in lower Gibsons  i. >and has tastefully displayed se-  ,cond hand and antique items. It  .. i is fun to just browse in a friend-  ;t;ly atmosphere.  y\: Over Gramma's Pub there  j, are two new businesses, The  ���_>.-��� Doll House which sells  ,;,children's second-hand boutique clothes and furniture and  , j this, too, is attractively  ,, .displayed. Muffins is a place to  _���. buy good muffins, very tasty  r0 cabbage rolls and other goodies.  . f Soon to come is a Centennial  .,'86 display.  y,-}    The new chamber of com-  -jnierce tourist centre is responding to numerous queries and  c,: the building is not quite finish-  V-ed. Everyone agrees, even so,  ^that  it   is   a  very  attractive  rr building and that the Pioneer  Park setting is an enhancement  for lower Gibsons.  Health  Clinic  HO'A  schedule  ^'; Baby clinics will be held in  ^Gibsons from 1:15 to3:30p.m.  �� on June 11, 18, 25; in Sechelt  f'"from 1:15 to 3:30 p.m. on June  1 >';l2, 19, 26 and in Pender Har-  ^��Dour from 10 to 11:30 a.m. on  ���"'June 10.  .  ���',: Travellers'   clinics   and  TB  'Resting will take place in Gib-  ^sons from 3:30 to 4:30 on June  vJ;il',..18and25.  'r,: TB testing will be neld in  Sechelt from 3:30 to 3:45 on  "/''June 26.  S;'; Please make appointments  ''��� 'lor all clinics in Gibsons and  *5'Sechelt by calling 886-8131. For  ^Pender Harbour call 883-2764.  ^'' Pre-natal classes are to be  i??���eld in Gibsons from 7:30 to  ^#.30 p.m. on June 6, 13 and 20  '-'7_id in Pender Harbour from  ^12:30 to 2:30 p.m. on June 10 at  ' LPender Harbour Health Centre.  ''.-' The drop-in baby group  where new parents meet to  ������:! tliscuss common / concerns is  "'���"held on Tuesdays from 2 to 3:30  :>p.m. at Coast-Garibaldi Health  ''-Unit, 1538 South Fletcher  -'Road, Gibsons. Call 886-8131  ?'for further information. There  v ��� no fee for any of the services.  9 a.m. till 6 p.m. - Open Fridays till 7 p.m.        Sundays & Holidays 10 a.m. to 5 p.m.  Day by Day Item by Item  We do more for you in providing  Variety, Quality & Friendly Service!  WE WILL NOT BE UNDERSOLD ON  THESE ADVERTISED ITEMS. WE FULLY  GUARANTEE EVERYTHING WE SELL TO  BE SATISFACTORY OR MONEY  CHEERFULLY REFUNDED.  WE RESERVE THE RIGHT  TO LIMIT QUANTITIES  GOWER POINT ROAD GIBSONS   886-2257   FREE DELIVERY TO THE WHARF  DATES   EFFECTIVE    Tues. June 4    to    Sun. June 9  REAL WIN  K.L.D. Winner  #248  Stan Thomas  Gibsons, B.C.  $50  GROCERY DRAW  WINNER  GROCERY  DRAW  ENTRY  COUPON  1. Fill Out & clip.     '  2. Attach Your  bales Slip.  3. Return to  Ken's Lucky dollar  NAME:  TEL:  POSTAL ADDRESS:  ���' ���'-.' A   .i i-i- ���  OUTSIDE ROUND  RUMP ROAST  Canada Grade /* Beef - Bone In  RIB STEAK  Fletcher's Valu Pak  SLICED SIDE BACON  Fletcher's Sliced  COOKED MEATS  (kg 5.93) lb.  (kg 8.13) lb.  .500 gm - Ea.  3.69  1.69   175grn-Ea.   I ��� 119  5 Varieties-Summer, Beer, Salami, Spiced Ham, Ham V Bacon  Overlander - Bulk  SMOKIES or  GARLIC COIL   (kg 5.05) lb. ��- _�����*)  ���-.v      iS"T>  Fletcher's  BULK  WIENERS Vkq 2.28) ft. i99  "J?  ������*���:?  DRAW TO BE MADE  5 P.M.  EVERY SUNDAY  EXTRACTAWAY  Carpet ��5r  Upholstery  Cleaner  4 hrs. ��� $15.00  plus  cleaning solution  Phone  886-2257  to reserve it.  California *  WHITE _  GRAPEFRUIT 5 _E^_* 1  California - Whole  WATERMELON  The  PoP  Shoppe  24-300 ml  Any Flavour  $6.49 + Deposit  12-850 ml  Any Flavour  $6.99 + Deposit  B.C. Fancy -  Green Leaf and Romaine  (kg.64) lb.  49  29  LETTUCE ^^*f EacH . 39  U.S. White  SHAFTU POTATOES *s 44,5 _ 1.00  I don't know about you  but regularly, I fall into a cooking rut. There are months when we  seem to exist on toad-in-the-hole and shepherd's pie. The search for  something exotic���yet cheap and cheerful often eludes me. The latest  rut, however, was cake. The teenager, never backward in his vocal  declarations, said, "Hot apple sauce cake again," and then he said,  "Isn't there anything to eat and I don't mean cake!" I tried the tactic  of informing him that he was jolly lucky my name wasn't Marie Antoinette but it seemed he'd prefer a hunk of cheese. There are times!  Anyhow, I took myself off to the library and there I found "The  Gourmet's Guide to Jewish Cooking" and in it ���the following  gem���amongst others!  Bun Dough  2 teaspoons dried yaast  2V* tablespoons warm water  1 teaspoon sugar  Place in a small bowl and leave in a warm place for 10 minutes.  In a larger bowl place:  2 cups flour  '/.teaspoon salt  1 tablespoon sugar  Measure out;% cup margarine and divide into four equal pieces.  Rub one piece into the flour.  Add 1 egg, % cup water, yeast mixture. Beat well, then knead on a  floured board../'  Roll out the dough into a rectangle. Cover two thirds of the dough  with small dabs of another.quarter of the margarine. Fold the lower  edge up one third, bring the top edge down to meet it and seal the  edges. Turn to the left and repeat the process until the margarine has  been used up. Repeat the process once without margarine.  Wrap in wax paper and chill well.  Cheese Filling  250 gms cream cheese  1 egg white  1/8 cup sugar  V. cup sultana raisins  Mix all ingredients together.  Ice Almond Ring Filling  100 gms ground almonds  V? cup sugar  1 teaspoon lemon juice  yolk of egg  4 tablespoons jam  Mix together.;  To make Cheese Buns. Roll out half of dough to form a square of  approximately 16 inches. H  Cut into 2" squares. Place a small dab of filling in the middle of  each square, wet the edges then fold each square into a triangle. Seal  Trie 6QQ6S.  Place on a greased cookie sheet and leave to rise. Bake at 400" for  10 minutes.  When warm, glaze with % cup icing sugar, 1 teaspoon lemon  pee, enough water to give spreading consistency  To make Ice Almond Ring. Roll dough out to 16 inch souare  Spread with jam. Sprinkle with almond mixture. Wet edges and roll  up. Form into circle on greased cookie sheet and leave to rise  Bake at 400�� for 10 minutes. Then 350�� for annthor in   ���' .  Cool, and glaze with icing as in cheese hi. llZZ{eZZ  died cherries and blanched almonds. can"  May I add that I had no objections from anyone  about these!  Nest Lewis Coast News, June 3,1985  1*2  If::.  at 4    ���  n-  ft  ** ���.  to  Bick's  relish  seasoning  salt  Pronto  paper  towels  Delsey  bathroom  tissue  .375 ml  I iUv  225 gm  1.49  .2 !?o//  .98  .4 Ro//  1.68  %  .ji*  100's  ft  ��a>  **  %"  *.'  �����'  V  �����'  ���aa  Royale  facial  tissue  Grilltime  briquettes io fcs 2  Krakus  dill  PiCkleS 1.5.��re2  Duncan Hines  COOKieS    350gm  I  Juory  bar  SOaP 400gm-4's 1  Palmolive  liquid  3  ..1.5/ifreW  .95  .69  .29  .89  49  99  ^V:  ^  \.  Our Own Freshly Baked  cinnamon buns  4/  dutch oven loaf  .ea.  75  99  MeUo-Belle  german butter or ino/  farmer cheese     111 /o Off  Regular Price  Imperial O    CQ  margarine i.36/ifre ___D5I  Ocean Spray  cranberry *   _���_  cocktail 275ml 1 -aJf  Iflfe/c/Ts  grape juice mi mi  1.39  ANDERSON  Ouch���  ��$$ Pots  available  *  24  Ideal for your sundeck  and/or patio.  Limited number available.  Nalley's - Hot or Mild  wmmttmM  carne. 425 gm 1 ��_��  Neiu - Imported Bachelor's Family  soup  mix 27.95  Assorted Varieties - 3 sizes  Diane's  tortilla &  nacho chips   1.99  454 gm  Extra Crisp  WaSa 200gm iO0  Balkan - Assorted Varieties  jam 750ml 1 ���_�� 9  Keebler  graham pie  crusts      i70 _m 1.19  Aunt Jemima - Complete  pancake  mix i*g2.19  Aunt Jemima  pancake  syrup        375ml 1.19  Hunt's  tomato  paste    ...156 ml 27.79  Pamper  cat  170&i84gm 0/ .SfO  c  s -\ N      .4 -v  _Jt_^_��t4_H$Uf A _BH7G  HOUSEWAKI-9  STACKING PITCHER  by Rubbermaid  Three position cover turns for free  pouring, pouring with ice guard &  closed. Stack two or more in  refrigerator for different beverages.  11/2 quart - Regular price $3.19.  SPECIAL  PURCHASE  PRICE  MM-.  3  $2.09  COVERED PITCHER  by Rubbermaid  72 fluid ounces. 2.05 litres.  Regular price $3.49.  SPECIAL  PURCHASE  PRICE  $2.19  .i^Sri,  ���Variety  Deli and Health  Jfootis  Shrimp  $2^5  886-2936  <;inso:vs���~  B1SI1  '-.MARKET  FRESH  OYSTERS  $^15  **..per tub.;  886-7888  Girl  SGuss  Hair  Salon  -   Come in and see  Ingrid Stenzel  and  Cindy Stephens  for a hew  SUMMER STYLE  886-2120  tn the Lower Village  SKow Piece  Gallery  J  Above the  NDP  Bookstore  lust received:  A new order of  POSTERS  Come in and  have a look!  corner of  Gower Pt. & School Rd.  886-9213  RDP _ooK_rore  866-7744  Come* ot School &  Cower Point Road*  For Father's Day  Bright Waters, Bright Fish  by Roderick Haig-Brown '.  $9.95 ���     * :*  Mon.-Fri. 9:30 - 5:30   v  Sat., 10-5; Sun., 11-4  We sell...  Crane, Kohler,  American Standard  and Steel Queen  Plumbing Fixtures.  Serving the Sunshine Coast  Seaside Plumbing Ltd.  886-7017  Bring in  this ad for a  FREE piece of  chocolate.  (Limit one per <.u>tomi'rl  886-7522  Berwee n the Hunter Gallery and  ihr NOP Bookstore on Gower Fl. Rd.  10:30-5. 7 dayl a week  OS*'  "A-  at  Dry Cleaning Services  ��� Furs & Leathers *  NOW'S THE TIME  to store your furs  to repair your furs  to HOLLANOERIZE  your furs.  8 a.m.-6 p.m. Mon.-Sat.  886-2415  Istra Tailoring & Design  next to Ken's Lucky Dollar  . Several local students have  received degrees from the  University of British Columbia.  Michele Fromager, Bachelor  of Arts, Major in fine arts; San-  dria Henry, Bachelor of Arts,  Major in speech science; Sharon  Earle, Bachelor of Applied  Science, in civil engineering;  Noel Goddard, Bachelor ' of  Commerce; Harry Peterson,  Bachelor of Education (secon-.  dary); Andrena Gray, Bachelor  of Laws; Neil Goddard,  Bachelor of Science, Honours  jn computer science; Main  Robertson, Bachelor of Science  in Agriculture, Major in animal  science; Sylvia Passmore,  Bachelor of Science in nursing;  Beverley Maynard, Master, of  Education; Kari Nielsen,  Bachelor of Arts, Major in  English; Kim Bryson, Bachelor  of Education (special  education); Carla Paetkau,  Bachelor of Science, Major? in  biochemistry; Vera Rublee,  Bachelor of Science, Honours  in geological science; Lance  Parish, Bachelor of Science,  Major in geological science. /  Pender  Harbour  Residents in the Pender Harbour area have been paying  $125 per year on moorage  leases, but recently have come  to believe that the rates were to  increase to as high as $525 per  year. *  MLA Don Lockstead has  pursued this matter with the  ministry of lands, parks and  housing who has informed him  that moorage has now been  changed from "lease" , to  "licence of occupation". The  fee to be charged will be $400  over a 10 year period, meaning  $40 per year. a  Those who have already paid  their $125 for this year's lease  will receive a rebate. If any  residents have problems >yith  their moorage rates please write  either to Don Lockstead, MLA  or to the ministry of lands,  parks and housing, Victoria;  Libraries-  "������ The Co-ordinating Committee of the Sunshine Coast  Libraries met on Thursday,  May 23, 1985 at the regional  board office in Sechelt.  Representatives were present  from the Sechelt and Gibsons  public libraries and the Madeira  Park, Roberts Creek and  Wilson Creek reading centres.  Margaret Shuttleworth, the  chairman of the committee introduced Peggy Connor as the  representative from the regional  board. Each of the libraries and  the reading centres gave their  annual reports for 1984 and  there obviously continues to be  a tremendous increase in the use  of these facilities on the Coast.  Once again financing was' of  great concern. In order to maintain the present level of service  or even hope for any growth or  improvement more monies must  be made available. -  Appreciation was expressed  to the numerous volunteers that  have given so much of their time  to this very essential service on  the Sunshine Coast.  HEU says  thanks  by Dorothy Goeson  Hospital. Employees' Union  (HEU) members are raising  money for the Variety Club  Telethon under the chairmanship of Bev Godkin. Since  February they have raised  $1753, by means of a Hoe  Down, bake sale, shooters'  bars, a raffle and a car wash.  We would like to thank all of  the community who have supported us and HEU members  for their donations and participation.  One hundred and eighty-nine  dollars was realized selling  shooters, thanks to the Cedar's  Pub in Gibsons; $579.50 was  made in a raffle, drawn May 25.  The winner of a case of wine  was Wendy Sirois of Campbell  River, a handmade doily  donated by Sophie Lynn, HEU  member, was won by Shirley  Thorald of Sechelt and a S25  gift certificate from Shop Easy  was won by Rita Johnson.  Our thanks go to all sponsors  and the community for their  support. Further events are  planned, with perhaps a fall  fashion show from the Thrift  Shop and your attics, shown by  some fine talent from amongst  our members.  I Coast News, June 3,1985  \'5:>&:&&s>tfftffV*:'*-''''m_^  J- "  '       ' f  ||Gibsons new sea walk is a delight for leisured strolling.  _        ' .���John Burnside photo  IS  1  MILLIONS     coarse language  and swearing.  _���_________ Rr Fro  <S3��>ENDS TUES. 4th  Sneak Preview  Starts Wed. June 5th  Starring CHER ��� SAM ELLIOTT  QflATUIIaO WARNING: Occasional Very Coarse Language  ^���___���a# and Swearing. B.C.F.C.O.  NEXT WEEK:  ftlfSfURS  RHAPSODY  18.---  aar*  ^'///ij/rf ^/it-d^it-  For Times  and Prices  Phone  886-2827  -���' f: '."������  :ry-,t   <,}  '*.i?i.:Sl<-?��'1  <>:* fWW^M?��  **���  H ��inner Snbttatttin  CAFE PIERROT, under the new management  of Ben Gerwing and MichaelBaecke,  is opening for your dining pleasure on  FRIDAY, JUNE 7th.  Dinner will be served from 5:30 pm til 11:00 pm  on Thursday, Friday and Saturday evenings.  We are offering a unique gourmet cuisine at affordable prices.  We feature DINNER FOR TWO  Seafood Platter or Cheese Fondue  We recommend reservations - call 885-9962 every week day.  E��.  BACK BY POPULAR DEMAND!  M  Pub Open 11 a.m. Daily  p> Live Entertainment  35f 6 Nights a Week!  All Summer June 3rd to Mid-September  Featuring: _?��  J** I  JUNE 3 to JUNE 8 */|i>  * TOM SEE  **l  JUNE 10 to JUNE 15  LORNE JONES  & STE YE ELLIOT  Restaurant Open  Daily for Dinner  Chef Roger Systad invites  you to enjoy fine cuisine in a  relaxed setting. For reservations call 883-9919.  SHADOW BAUX  BOOKS & GIFTS  OPEN  6 pm - 11 pm  All Summer  8ARDEN BAY PUB ft RESTAURANT  '-%  BAV. B.C.  9919   Pud 883-9919  W��M$MlM^&&eM%&  r\  The local juried exhibition of  photographs at the Arts Centre,  Sechelt, on display until June  16, is the first of what will  hopefully become an annual  event on the Coast. There was a  good response with 100  photographs entered out- of  which the juror, Nomi Kaplan,  a well known photographer  from Vancouver, chose 48.  Her introductory statement  on the tape she made which accompanies the show is worth  quoting and should be of interest not only to participants in  the exhibition but aspiring  photographers and the general  public also. She says:  "I have been more concerned  with the overall image of the  work, of its content, its atmosphere, its imaginative face,  its power over its surrounding  space, than of technical matters.  Nevertheless, one of the most  frequent disruptions of an  otherwise fine photograph has  been of a technical nature.  There are a number of instances  where the photograph has been  enlarged past the capability of  the negative. The result has  been a grainy, mushy print,  with poor resolution and little  crispness. Another frequent  problem has been in the overall  presentation of the work. A mat  that is skimpy or coloured can  be a fatal choice for a subtle  photograph, and many of the  mats were too small, or poorly  proportioned, or a discordant  colour, or too fussy for the  photograph..."  "I would say that the biggest  problem (with the photographs  entered for this show) is one of  conventionality. One is not  moved to choose work that one  has seen on calendars, postcards  and photography how-to-do-it  magazines. This is a problem of  rule following, and, although  gratifying in the sense of being  able to produce a photograph  just like the ones in the  magazines, for the curator, the  judge, or the art gallery viewer,  these photogenic images of  sunsets, still waters, and charming babies become somewhat  predictable.  "I am looking for something  else in photography - whether it  is a personal vision, an expression of humour, a reflection on  the dignity of the person or the  contemplation of a weed, I am  looking'for a clue to the artist's  own concern, vision and  methodology - the uniqueness  of the artist that can be  recognized as surely as a fingerprint.  "One of the major problems  faced by the artist wishing to  use the camera as his/her  medium is the lack of  understanding by the public of  the uniqueness of photography  as a legitimate art medium.  Some people assert that anyone  can take a picture and, true as  that is, it does not follow that  anyone can make a work of art  with the camera. My duty as I  see it, is to distinguish between  the 'anybody can' pictures and  the'works of art'."  New magazine  for women  The Sea-Side Woman is a  new women's magazine  originating in Victoria but tying  up Vancouver Island, The Gulf  Islands and the Sunshine Coast.  It will appear in August 1985  for the first time and will be  published 10 times a year.  Th^^rjHSse^pf the^Rublica-.  tion^s^o^^areate #irbftlhi in \  which women from these areas-  can exchangeideas, persona|ex-  periences, expertise and creativity, with the aim of facilitating  communication through the accessibility . of   writing   and  At the  this  Cher and Sam Elliott team up  this week at the Twilight Theatre  for the moving film Mask  directed by Peter Bogdanovich.  The 'mask' of the title is the  effect produced by a congenital  disfiguring disease which affects  a 15-year old boy. Reminiscent  of the recent film Elephant  Man, Mask makes the point  that intelligence and sensitivity  are frequently trapped behind  physical abnormality.  "The real world," says director Bogdanovich, "doesn't  usually pay attention to people  like Rocky and Rusty. On the  outside they are just a couple of  misfits - a troubled woman and  an ugly kid. But we know that  they were.a lot more than that.  And now maybe others will  too:"  Cher is Rusty, the mother of  the disfigured Rocky, played by  Eric Stoltz. Sam Elliott, noted  Channel  10  Thursday, June 6  7:00 p.m. - Live  1. Gibsons Summer Drama  Festival. Colleen Elson talks  with Judith Wilson about plans  for a summer drama festival.  2. Youth Employment Office.  Students are working this summer in an employment office to  help youth find jobs.  Morin Corbin, Rosyln Lee,  and Yvonne Wong explain.  3. Student Satellite Project. Phil  Murray, drafting teacher at  Elphinstone describes a project  involving the construction of a-  satellite receiver.  research on topics of interest to  women.  Work is welcomed such as articles and essays on books, art,  films, personal experience. The  only criteria is that none of the  ^ork* be sexist, racist,  homophobic or in any way  discriminating.  I The first issue will be 50,000  |6pies, free Of ^arge and  distributed throughout the  postal system.  For further information write  to Sea-Side Woman, 1923-D  Fernwood Road, Victoria, B.C.  V8T2Y6, or call 382-3331.  fpr his work in Lifeguard and  many TV appearances, plays  the biker boyfriend of Rocky's  rhother.-  Mask will open a week-long  run at the Twilight Theatre on  Wednesday June 5.  Funnymen Richard Pryor  . and John Candy finish their run  at the Twilight in Brewster's  Millions with screenings on  Monday and Tuesday, June 3  and 4. A special feature this  week is a sneak preview of  Woody Allen's acclaimed work  The Purple Rose of Cairo which  will be screened immediately  after the last showing of  Brewster's Millions at approximately 10 p.m. on Tuesday,  June 4.  Next week the hilarious spoof  on the western movie, Rustlers'  Rhapsody will open a run at the  local theatre.  RETIRED TEACHERS  The Sunshine Coast Teachers' Assocation  invites you to a  RETIREMENT  TEA  4:00 pm on Thursday,  June 6  Roberts Creek Elementary School Gym  Jade Palaee   ffi y /ft  Restaurant " x ;01  Saturday  Chinese Smorgasbord  5 pm - 8 pm   (Seniors' Special Dayl   Sunday  Chinese Smorgasbord  6 pm - 9 pm   Adults $6.95 Children $3.95   Closed on Tuesday for reservation party of Sunshine Coast Health Unit.  Sorry for any inconvenience.  Hwy 101, Gibsons      TAKEOUT WELCOME      886-2433  For your entertainment  Monday thru Saturday  HUCKLE  Jam session Saturday afternoon  Hot Evening  Meals  Try 9em ���  you'll like 'em  Fishing  Charters  on the SEA MOON  See Norm or Herb.  They say they catch fish!  -SLOW PITCH SCHEDULE-  Tuesday June 4  B.C. Tel v Elson Langdale  GAB v Knight Shift Elphie'E  Cedars A v School Board    Elphie W  Cedars B v Oscars Brothers W  i_Ijr^#:��f4   ����������������*> ���  _p���_____F^a^^ 9pi-a_.aj>___  %     v %* $*s'_  __)_____________*  Thursday June 6  Elson v GAB Elphie E  Knight Shift v B.C. Tel        Elphie W  Oscars v Cedars A Brothers W  School Board v Cedars B Brothers E  *PJJ(^a��J���*,���99������9]ajfta~~��~^9  ~:-   ���     ���-L..:-___1*-y-....._r  Friday &  Saturday night  MAJOR  MINOR  In the Lounge  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  *    ._*__   ���art*--"       ���       ���  memeememmemrteeim m m  >a  e e e e e> e e e e  :ABAREH  %  Fire Show Spectaculaire  Gibsons Landing  Next to Omega Restaurant  886-3336  NOW OPEN Thurs., Fri., Sat. -  8 pm - 2 am  Thursday Night is  LADIES9 NIGHT  WITH  Exotic Dancer  JCHNNY HEART  LADIES' DOOR PRIZE Thurs. night only  LADIES ONLY TILL 10 PM  Mas te* Card  Dress Code    ���    Cover Charge MB Coast News, June 3,1985 14.  Coast News, June 3,1985  ^^^i^MiliFli-M^JiiM<iKBil  The winning team and the coach.  Softball success  The Roberts Creek Legion  Ladies' ball team had a stunning success at the Powell River  Senior Ladies' Softball Association Tournament on May 25  and 26, when they won five  straight games to take home the  trophy.  The Legion Ladies won both  **UV    SNACK 'N  SHACK  Located at  GIBSONS  MARINA  Open at 11 a.m.  Burgers &  Homemade  Fries  Saturday games but it was on  Sunday that the team really  came together.  Powell River Inn was trounced 14-4 and the Gibsons Ball  Hawgs fell to a devastating  13-5.  The last game of the day and  of the tournament was the  hardest and closest, right down  to the last inning, when Cheech  McCombie hit the RBI and  "Spits" Scott ran home from  second base for a 6-5 win.  Coach "Frank Harrison said,  "The ladies showed great sportsmanship and played excellent  ball throughout the tournament. It was a great win."  Tennis  The Wakefield is hosting an  Open Junior Tennis Tournament on June 15 and 16, (Saturday and Sunday).  Register by June 12 for boys'  and girls' singles, doubles and  mixed doubles. Contact Lee  Brown at 885-7666 or 885-7006  for more information.  COAST   0  TRACTOR  INDUSTRIAL &  FORESTRY EQUIPMENT  Coquitlam, B.C.  Toll Free   112-800-242-1988  SALES REPRESENTATIVES  Archie Morrison  Res. 939-4230  Ian Davies  941-3245  TIDE   TABLES  l____aakN  _________%_ *  Wed. May 5  Fri.  May 7  Sun. May 9  0100        11.6  0310        11.2  0545         9.9  0515        13.7  0655        12.3  0905    ���   10.7  1250           .6  1420         2.7  1600         5.4  2040        15.8  2215        15.4  2345         14.9  Tues. May 4  Thur. May 6  Sat. May 8  Mon. May 10  0000        11.5  0200        11.5  0425        10.7  0645          8.9  0435        14.2  0600        13.1  0800        11.5  1100        10.1  1205            .1  1335          1.5  1505         4.0  1655         6.8  1950        15.8 I 2125        15.6  2300  15.2  1 or Skookumdiiik Narrows add  1 hr. 45 min., plus 5 min. for  Reference: Point Atkinson  Pacific Standard Time  each II. ol rise, and 7 min.  for each fl. of fall.  r  i  i  i  i  i  i  i  i  i  i  i  ���  i  i  i  i  I  i  i  !1  I  j  1  l  1  I.W.A.  LOCAL 1-71 NEEDS A STRONG TEAM  THAT BELIEVES THIS LOCAL NEEDS  MORE  THAN JUST STRONG LEADERSHIP!  RETURN CONTROL TO THE RANK AND FILE  VOTE FOR  BOB PATTERSON   IV  1ST. VICE PRESIDENT                                         Aw\k.  WARREN ULLEY  2ND. VICE PRESIDENT.  X  SURINDER MALH0TRA  3RD. VICE PRESIDENT  X  PATRICIA PARSONS  EXEC. BOARD MEMBER AREA NO. 2  X  BILL MONAGHAN  EXEC. BOARD MEMBER AREA NO. 8  X  DAVE SCOTT &<#>  EXEC. BOARD MEMBERgXifeA NO. 9  _\  3rd Vice President for active, positive leadership.  VOTE FOR  Ken Forbes  '3RD. VICE PRESIDENT  ��� '  I CLIP OUT AND POST!I  ������  i  i  i  i  i  i  i  i  i  i  i  i  i  i  i  i  i  i  i  i  B  I  I  1  I  I  1  I  I  I  B  B  B  B  1  REGISTER TODAY!  oys' & Girls  3  earner no obstacle        Summer Tennis Camp  by Alex Warner  The Mixed Twilight golf of  May 27 had 22 turn out to play  a "Scramble and Putts" competition in slightly inclement  weather. The Scramble winning  foursome was comprised of  Lyle Brock, Adeline Clarke,  Wolfgang Reiche, and Hilda  Clancy. The members of the  Low Putts foursome were Ed  Matthews, Isobel Cowley, Lee  Redman, and Phil Clarke.  The regular ladies' group  played their second qualifying  round for the NHA on May 28,  with hidden hole prizes. First  flight winner was Aleta. Giroux  (57), with Isobel Rendleman  runner-up with a net 59. Second  flight winner, Rita Hincks (52),  runner-up - Judy Frampton  (63). Third flight winner - Sheila  Smith (50) and Jay Townsend  (62).  Those qualifying for the  NHA were Rita Hincks, Aleta  Giroux, Isobel Rendleman, and  Barb Mercer. Congratulations  to Anne Burton who broke 90  on May 27 with a gross 88, and  Rita Hincks who broke a 100 on  the same day with a gross 95.  The Nine Hole Ladies' group  played a Low Net Pin Round  on May 28 with the following  results; first low net with a net  33 was Carol Skytte, and second, Ellen Brock with a net  35.5. Low putt honours won by  Adie Gayton with 16 putts.  Sixty two seniors played a  "Par Points" round on Thursday morning, May 30, with the  team   of   Roy   Scarr,   Nick  Beaver,   Dave   Hunter,   and  Wilson Allen taking first place  with 65 points. Second with 63  were George Grant, Walt Brad-  shaw,   Jack   Ross,   and   Art  Doreai,    followed   by   Roy  Taylor, Lome Blain, Bill Sexton, and Guy Lewall with 61.  Closest to the hole on the eighth  was Tony Burton's drive.  at the Wakefield Tennis Bubble  3 Sessions in July  9:30 ��� 11 am    Ages 7-13 years  Includes 9 hours of instruction on  the forehand, backhand serve,  volley, rules, and court etiquette.  Limited class size, no chance of  weather cancellation.  Fee $5000  Utahefield Tennis Club  885-7��M  LEE BROWN  835-7006  W. & L. ENTERPRISES LTD,  Men's fastball  MEN'S FASTBALL STANDING  W.       L.  PTS.  Gilligans                   5         2  10  Elphi                        5        2  10  G.B.S.              v       4        3  8  Weldwood                2        5  2*  Bluenosers                1         6  0*  *Both lost two points for not  umpir-  ing games.  HOME RUN LEADERS  Williams, G.B.S.  3  Bland, Elphi.  3  Brackett, Gilli.  2  Wilhelms, G.B.S.  2  Lamb, G.B.S.  2  TOP PITCHERS  Williams, G.B.S.  2-0  Skytte, Elphi.  3-1  Peers, Gilli.  4-1  Boychuk, G.B.S.  2-2  On Sunday, May 26, G.B.S.  forfeited their game with Elphi  CAGTIli  Monday, June 3  Monday, June 3  Wednesday, June 5  Wednesday, June 5  Thursday, June 6  Sunday, June 9  Sunday, June 9  because they were unable to  field a team.  On Monday, May 27 the  Gilligans won over Weldwood  9-1.  G.B.S. won over the  Bluenosers by a score of 8-5 on  Tuesday, May 28.  The Bluenosers took an early  3-0 lead but G.B.S. came roaring back with Robbie Williams  hitting a two run homer and  team mate Dave Lamb hitting a  3 run shot. Bluenoser errors  lead to another 3 runs.  On May 29 G.B.S. won over  Gilligans by a score of 6-2. The  Building Supplies handed Peers  and Gilligans their second loss  in as many meetings.  LL SLATE  Bluenoser vs Weldwood at Hackett  Gilligans vs G.B.S. at Brothers  Bluenosers vs Gilligans at Hackett  Weldwood vs G.B.S at Brothers  Elphi vs Bluenosers at Brothers  Weldwood vs Gilligans  Elphi vs G.B.S.  BOX 1310 SECHELT, B.C. VON 3A0  PHONE (604)886-7110  To All Gibsons Bowlers  Due to circumstances beyond  our control, we were unable to  meet our committment with you on  Saturday, May 25, 1985.  Please accept our deepest  apologies for the inconveniences  caused to all of you.  Bill Wong & Family  Minors do well  This week featured Yarmola  of the Bronco Division. They'  represented the Sunshine Coast  in the annual Hyack Tournament in New Westminster.  Torin Lee and Scott .Lincez  led the team in hitting and pitching in a hard fought 10-8 loss  to a strong Abbotsford team.  They were in the game till the  last few innings and coaches  Bruce Wallis and Roger Lincez  felt that with a little more experience the boys may have held  on to win.  In the third game, excellent  pitching by Torin Lee, good hitting by Scott Lincez and the  sparkling defensive play of  Jddie Schmidt and Eric Trudel  led Yarmola to a resounding  14-4 victory over a previously  unbeaten New West White Sox  team.  Chinooks  shine  Oustanding performances  were turned in by Michele  Wilson and Dave Webb at the  William Griffin pool on May 11  and 12.  Michele Wilson-12 year old  girls: 50 BK 1st overall Gold  Medal (40.4) Level I; 50 Fr 32.6  Provincial Champ; 50 Fly 52.3  Level I; 100 Fr 126.7 Level II;  100 Fly 2:17.6 Novice; 50 Br  53.2 Level I; 100 Br 1:52.5 Level  II.  Dave Webb-Seniors: 50 Bk  38.8, 2nd Silver Medal Level I;  100 Fr 1:10.7 Level I; 100 Fly  1:24.6 Level I 5th; 50 Br 41.1  Provincial Cahp 4th; 100 BK  1:29.2 Level II; 50 Fr 30.1 Provincial Champ.  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 Gearl  Standing  as of June 1.  COLT  ���   ��� ���, .. ,.  ��� -J f  V/.;b,,  PCTGBL  Gib. Legion  6   2  .750  ���  Timbermart  5   4  .556  Wi  Pender Harb.  1    6  .143  4VS  PONY  Flying Tigers  8   0  1.000  -  GBS  4   4  .500  4  Esso  0   8  .000  8  BRONCO  Yarmola  6    1  .857  -  Kern's  4   3  .572  2  Super Valu  3   3  .500  IVi  Pender Harb.  3   4  .429  3  Ken's  1    6  .143  5  W  L  TPTS  T-BALL  Gibsons B&T  6    1  1  13  B. Hobbs .  5   2  0  10  Saans  3   1  2  8  Elphi Rec  3   3  1  7  Pharmsave  3   4  0  6  Rent-A-  Wreck  1   5  0  2  Howe  Sounders  0   5  0  0  Want It Done Right?  wayne ross  Excavating  Septic Fields  Water Lines  Landscaping  Ditching  Wells  22 Years Of Experience Working For You  10% Discount  to SENIORS  885-5617  "FOR ALL YOUR BACKHOE NEEDS"  FREE:  ESTIMATES'  Light Truck Tire  SPECIALS  iFGoodrich  700Rx15 6 Ply s 76.00  235R x 15 8 Ply. 108.00  235R x 16 8 Ply  .130.00  875R x 16.5 8 Ply t32.00  950R x 16.5 8 Ply   145.00  TRAIL EDGE  235R x 15 8 Ply s112.00  235R x 16 8 Ply 139.00  875R x 16.5 8 Ply .141.00  950R x 16.5 8 Ply 156.00 Coast News, June 3,1985  15.  i.  2.  3.  4.  5.  6.  7.  8.  9.  10.  II.  12.  13.  14.  15.  16.  Homes & Property  Births  Obituaries  In MemorUim  Thank You  Personal ^~;|-^'-  Artnounc��t^��9M|   .  Weddings*^-/  Ingagement^-:';;'-,  lost '-',  "  Found  Pets JL livestock  Music  Travel  Wanted  Free  Garage Sales  17.  18.  19.  20.  21.  .22.  23.  24.  25.  26.  27.  28.  29.  30.  31.  32.  Barter &. Trade  For Sale  Autos  Campers  Marine  Mobile Homes  Motorcycles  Wanted to Rent  Bed & Breakfast  For Rent  Help Wanted  Work Wanted  Child Care  Business  Opportunities  Legal  B.C fe. Yukon  r  Drop off your  COAST NEWS  Classifieds  at any of our convenient  Friendly People  Places  .rS  Homes ||   6.  & Property! I  ���.y&��j���' ^���  ��� .;a_j.^.t:1 A|coh(  ���\ ���   ||' 883-99  ii-   -..;)���:-������-..;������ RRR-9Q  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  3 bdrm., 4V2 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  WATERFRONT  100' on North Lake, V? acre  Crown lease, gentle slope. Build  this summer, asking $9500.  Bruce Kern 688-6881. Bell Realty  926-7831. #23  ���IN PENDER HARB0UR-  Centre Hardware & Gifts 883 9914  John Henry's 883-2253  HN HALFMOON BAY   B & J Store 885-9435  ���-IN SECHELT __  BookS & Stllf f(Trail Bay Centre) 885-2625  The Coast News (Cowrie st) 885-3930  HN 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  $115,000. Assum. $60,000  mort. We are interested in smaller  home in Davis Bay area.  465-8125. #22  4 acres in Roberts Creek. Fully  serviced, $29,500. 886-8543.  #24  $34,300  New Homes  For info 886-7309  #24  Open house Sun. 11-4 p.m.  Malaview Rd. 1st cul-de-sac. No  agents���4 bdrm., & fam. rm., 2  bath, wd. stove, w/shop, & wd.  shed, playhouse, complete fin. 3  yr. old home on fully landscaped  '/3 ac. $79,900. Ph. any day  886-2046 aft. 5. #24  Beautiful W. Sechelt view home  on .9 acre with creek. Quiet cul-  de-sac, 4 bdrms., 2 baths, Ivng.  rm. & fam. rm., WW, fireplace,  bsmt., lge. sundeck. $79,000.  885-3147. #24  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  Dear Ruthie, You will always be  too young!!! The Gang.        #22  At Rubi-Lyn's you can get your  shape reshaped and look good,  feel great and be ready for summer. Come in for Vi hr. complementary tan or slim. 885-7661  or 885-2109. #24  Pets  & Livestock  Love, loyalty, intellegent companionship. Lairsdown Shelties.  885-2550. #23  Standard Wirehair Dachunds.  CKC registered. Males only.  $300. 885-5264 eves. #22  R.I. Red laying pullets $5;  roosters $6; chicks avail.  886-2659. #24  REGISTERED  Labrador  Retriever  PUPS  886-7471   after 6 pm  For Sale  f    12.  a-3^-  Musk  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  Drop off your Classified Ads with  Ruthie, the friendly face at our Sechelt  office in The Bookstore on Cowrie St.  Our heartfelt thanks to all our  friends & relatives who have been  so helpful with their love & support during the sudden loss of our  Roger. (To all the people at Canfor. to Sandy,  Barb, the fire  dept., thank you). The prayers,  the floral tributes & in memory to  Journey for Lives, the donations,  the food, all have been greatly appreciated.   Special   thanks   to  Father Casimir, Cst.-Lee of the  Squamish RCMP, Apa Cedar &  the men Roger worked with, Mr.  Hinds   of   Squamish   Funeral  Chapel.   Rev.   Paetkau,   Corp.  Wilhelm of Gibsons RCMP, and  Mr. Devlin of Gibsons. Also Cst.  Harper of Mission RCMP. A very  special thanks to all you young  people...your presence helped so  much! Myra, Dale, Ryan, Norm,  Kay, Larry, Rene, Donald, Shawn  & Raymond Belanger. #22  Thanks to Sunshine Coast Bldg.  and Scantech for their help with  the Henderson Beach float.    #22  Moving? We will buy most of the  items you no longer need.  886-8557. TFN  R. BIRK1N  Custom furniture & cabinetry.  Satisfying customers on the  Coast for 27 years. 885-3417 or  885-3310. 0I0-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  Happy 18th Birthday Tina. The  whole world is open for you! Mom  and Jack. ",.#22  Class of 1975 Elphinstone 10  year reunion June 29 & 30.  Anyone who has received an invitation- please reply. Anyone we  have missed or could not contact,  our apologies. Please call Jeanne  Warren (McHeffey) at 886-8205,  Karen Oram (Vaughan) at  886-9421 or Ron Girard at  886-7973. #23  Uncle Arthur's Bedtime Stories'  representative here this week.  885-9813. #22  8*      Weddings  &. Engagements  PIANO  TUNING  Ken Dalgleish  886-2843  Autoharp $75, clarinet $180 like  new. Sale on dancewear. String  & Things 885-7781 from 10 till 4.  #24  Wanted  D  Logs wanted. Spruce, cedar,  yellow & western red. Suncoast  Lumber & Milling. 885-7313.  885-2003. #22  81 Lionel HT tent trailer w/awn-  ing. New cond. 886-7424.    #24  2-12' aluminum boats with full  flotation $250 ea.; 1 marine stove  with oven. Ph. 886-8054.     #22  3 used pinball machines in good  condition. Fund raising for the  S.C. Youth Occupation Centre.  $150 & up OBO. 886-2306.   #24   7   Boy's size 6 skates. Black plastic  molded Lang Laser in good cond.  $25.886-2558. #24  Domestic (White) portable sewing  machine. Exc. cond. $60. Viking  elect, broom $20. 886-7214. #23  X  Ladies'   5  886-7637.  spd.   bike  $50.  #22  18.  For Sale  16' fibreglass boat canvas top,  55 HP motor, trailer. $2400.  886-8309. #22  ��� Boat tops, seats &  windshields  ��� Repairs our specialty  BOAT HAULING  WW Upholstery &  Boat Tops Ltd.  886-7310  Your complete upholstery centre  Hedging cedars, 3 varieties.  Direct from grower. 1 gallon size.  Min. order 25, $3 each with fertilizer or $4 planted. Free delivery  locally. B&B Farms. Roberts Crk.  885-5033. TFN  For Sale  SZL  The  Doll's  House  Childrens'  2nd Hand Boutique  Quality    used    clothing.  toysj    furn.,'&   equip.  Equip. & lifejacket rentals.  Consignments welcome.  In All Sports Marine  Across from  Molly's Reach  33E,  886-8229  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  for 14'boat. 886-7289 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  electric or  #23  Wheat'grass juicer,  hand. 885-7734.  r  AClV���af aBhtfltaB'  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 ��4" p��r 3 lln�� Insertion.  Each additional line *1����. 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.  Ca^ttSWWD DKJM3IJNW  NOON SATURDAY  PftSORTOINMSrriON   ..    .  Please mail to:  ;'��� COAST NEWS Classified. Box 460. Gibsons. B.C. VON IVO  ��� Or bring in person to one of our  ��� Friendly People Places listed above.  I Minimum ���4N per 3 line Insertion.  I  1  Million dollar view. Mature quiet  couple non-smoking, drinking to  share wtrfrt. home & all living  facilities. Priv. qtrs. bedroom.  Utilities incl. Refs. Write Box 947,  Gibsons, B.C. #24  Used golf clubs.  886-7070.  Better quality. Ph.  #22  GREENHOUSE GLASS  3 mil tempered 28x76 $12.50 per  sheet. 20% off bulk buys.  886-8092. #23  Mesa, Arizona. $13,000 Can. 35  ft. one bed 76 Parktravelaire.  Completely furnished in a 1st  class complex with every amenity. Prepaid until Feb. 86. Grab a  plane, take a look. Offers. Jim  Munro, 886-2277. #24  Lge. aquarium, stand, & all access. Plus extras. 885-5057.  #24  Double bed new $220; loveseat &  couch, beige, new $800; canoe  18' cedar strips $450; men's  bicycle 10 speed $100; 2  speakers 100 watts $350.  885-4532. #24  "muffins"  top o' the dock  GIBSONS  HOT COFFEE  & MUFFINS  for Early Birds  & Night Hawks  CLAHOLM  FURNITURE  1 YEAR  INTEREST  FREE  on purchases over $1000  ^ no'  down payment  on approved credit.  VISA & MASTERCARD   accepted.   Open Tues. to Sat.  10 to 5  Inlet Ave. 885-3713  V: Block North ol Sechelt Pott Office  Airline tkt. Van. to Calgary ret.  Fern. $100. Lv. June 6 ret. June  20; fridge $100; stove $200. Call  Marie 886-2684. #23  500 gal. bulk fuel .tank clean &  complete with filler hose, nozzle.  8ft. stand $350. 885-5713.  #22  Grandpa Fisher stove new cond.  $500 OBO. 1965 Austin Healy.  offers. 885-9815. #22  Inglis washer/dryer $150; pool  table $250.885-2853.    :    #22  Take-Out Window  ICE CREAM  & Gourmet  FAST FOODS  7 Days a Week   886-8229  16.  Garage Sales  D  i  t  Lloyd & Sophia Brackett of West  Sechelt are pleased to announce  the engagement of their youngest  daughter Lori Lisa to Gregory  Alan, eldest son of Laddie &  Rosemary Kodak of North Delta.  Wedding to take place Oct. 19,  1985 in St. John's United  Church, Davis Bay, B.C.       #22  Phone us today about our  beautiful selection of personalized  wedding invitations, napkins,  matches, stationery, and more1  Jeannie's Gifts & Gems.  886-2023. TFN  Huge 2 family moving sale. Sun.  June 9, 9-2. Paggio Rd. at Beach  Ave., Roberts Creek. See signs.  #22  Sat. June 8th corner of N. Road &  Stewart Rd. See sign. Children's  clothes, dressers, mattresses,  odds and ends. Lots of goodies.  #22  Plan for next year, get your  firewood now. Green alder $200 3  cords. 886-2001. #24  Spring clothes for the family now  at Gibsons United Ch. Thrift,  Shop. Rear of bldg. Tues.  12:30-2 p.m. Fri. 1-3 p.m. Free  book & magazines with each  sale. #22  2 golf carts $30 ea.; 3 Western  saddles $100 ea.; pulling  harness $150 ea.; Reg. half Arab  colt (terms avail.). 886-8268 or  886-7611. #24  FIREWOOD  Yellow cedar $75 a cord.  Red cedar $50 a cord.  We Deliver. 886-8193  TFN  Heavy duty metal trailer, spare  wheel. $425. Phone 885-3566.  #22  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  Multicycle Inglis auto washer  $295. Guaranteed & delivered.  883-2648. TFN  SPORTS FISHERMEN  THE NANAIMO DEEP TROLLER  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. V9R 5K9.   #23  FOAM  All Sizes  SPECIALS ALWAYS  WW Upholstery &  Boat Tops Ltd.  886-7310  Your complete upholstery centre  8 Ft.  Satellite  System  $988  Green Onion  Earth Station  Cedar Plaza, Gibsons  884-5240/886-7414  CEDAR SHAKES  Hand split. Grades No. 1 & No. 2.  Good prices. Phone 885-5669  after 4:30. TFN  c  Lost  A gold filigree bird charm between Roberts Crk. Comm. Hall &  garage sale at R.C. Legion.  886-7166. #22  Tame   bird,  886-7378.  grey  cockatiel.  #22  I  I  J  J_  ���5                                  ...              ...                                       -   ���L_  1 -1  JJ  ������   r���i  i'7  ���  :    hj  i��8L  HI  HTi  i  I  L  CLASSIFICATION; e.c_. For Sale, For Rent, etc.  I  J  In upper Gibsons on Wed. locking  gas cap w/two keys. 886-2840.  #22  Brown wallet in lower Gibsons.  Keep the money. Please return  the rest. Ph. 886-8854.        #24  fw. ^|  L Found  J  Small black & white dog with  white collar near Woodcreek  Park. 886-8651. #22  1 pr. child's glasses, burgundy  case. S. Fletcher area.  886-3354. #22  Friendly tabby female cat with 1  4-5 week old tabby kitten. Found  across from Shop Easy, Sechelt.  885-5420 or 886-9265.        #22  White male cat, black tail & 2 blk.  patches on head. 886-9885. #22  Muscovie Ducks S2.50  Straw S3.50  885-9357  Mulch S2.50  TFN  Peninsula      H  ydroponics,  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 OBO. 886-3001. #23  Kiosks for sale by Gibsons  Centennial '86 Society. $125-or  offer. Call Ralph eves. 886-9843.  #23  Kenmore built-in dishwasher exc.  condition. $260 OBO. 885-7354.  #22  GREENHOUSE GLASS  3 mil tempered. 28x87 $12.50  per sheet. 20% off bulk buys.  886-8092. #22  Danish sofa, colour gold. Excellent condition. 886-7485 after  6 p.m. #23  T & S Soil  Mushroom manure S30 per yard ;  $25 for seniors. Cheaper b/rthe.;  truckload. Call after 6.885-5|j��^  TFN'  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  1979 Dodge D150 pickup. V8,  auto. PS/PB, positrac differential, dual tanks, new paint.  53650. 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  Enjoy the  Convenience  of  Phone-in  Classifieds  Payments may be  dropped off at any  of our  Friendly People  Places.  Payment must be  received by  NOON  SATURDAY  to assure  publication.  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 Coast's Only  Full Service, Full Circulation Newspaper Coast News, June 3,1985  Aeitos  1971 Super Beetle Volkswagon.  $600 OBO: 886-7729. #22  Lease  All  Makes  All  Models  ��� o   ���  TOYOTA  NISSAN  HYUNDAI  CHRYSLER  VOLVO  BMW  MERCEDES  PORSCHE  ��� ���  ���  Let Us quote  on your lease  requirements.  Call  Harvie McCracken  today.  SOUTH COAST  LEASING  885-3281  1966 Chev 1 ton walk-in van converted to mobile workshop.  6  cyl., good cond., low mileage.  !$1500.    886-3978    eves.  j 886-7441 days. #24  79 Honda Accord. 4 dr., 5 spd.,  3 sunroof,   exc.   cond.   $4850.  886-2433. #24  74 Toyota Corolla. 5 spd., exc.  running cond., good rubber.  $400OBO. 886-7115 Paul.    #24  75 Ford Custom mint cond. 1  owner. Must see. $333. Ph.  Owen 885-9887 after 5.       #22  1980 Honda Civic. 4 dr., gd.  cond.. std., radio. Call 886-2757  after 5. #22  SUNSHINE MOTORS LTD.  USED CARS  1984 Buick Skylark  2 door coupe, V/6, auto, PS/PB,  radio  1984 Buick Skylark  4 door sed. V/6, auto, PS/PB,  radio, air cond.  1984 Cutlass Ciera  2 dr. "ES" cpe., V/6, auto,  PS/PB, power locks, air,  (loaded)  1984 Pont. Acadian  4 door, 4 cyl., auto, radio  1984 Pont. Sunbird 2000 .  ��� '4 dp,, 4 cyl., auto, PS/PB, radio  1984 ChevCavalier  4 dt^'acy!*,' auto.iRS^RBAcadio  1984 Olds Firenza  4 dr.; 4 cyl., auto. PS/PB, radio  1983 Chev Cavalier Stn. Wgn.  4 dr., 4 cyl., 4 spd., PS/PB.  radio  1983 Chev Citation  2   dr.,   H/Back,   V/6,   auto,  PS/PB, radio, air cond.  1983 Buick Skylark  4 dr., V/6, auto, PS/PB, radio,  tilt, air cond.  1982 Volkswagen Scirocco  2 dr. cpe., 5 spd.  1981 Olds Cutlass Stn. Wgn.  V/8, auto, PS/PB, cassette  1980 Ford Grenada  2 dr. cpe., 6 cyl., auto, PS/PB,  radio  1980 Pont. Grand Prix  V/8, auto, PS/PB, radio  1979 Acadian  2 dr., H/Back, 4 cyl., 4 spd.  1979 Olds Cutlass Stn. Wgn.  Diesel, auto, PS/PB, air cond.,  bucket seats  1978 AMC Matador  ty/8, auto, PS/PB, radio  ;_1978 Volkswagen Rabbit  .2 door, automatic  1978 Volkswagen Rabbit  4 door, 4 speed  1976 Mercury Rideau  4 door, V/8, auto, PS/PB, radio  1976 Caprice Classic  2 door, loaded  1974 Volvo Stn. Wagon  4 door  TRUCKS  1981 Chev 4x4 % ton pickup  high lift kit  * 1981 Dodge Club Cab % ton  4x4 pickup, std. trans.  1980 Toyota pickup 4x4  I canopy, 4 speed trans.  1980 Chev Vz ton van  6 cyl., auto, PS/PB, radio  1979 GMC Jimmy 4x4  V/8, auto, PS/PB, radio  ���'1977 GMC % ton pickup  \V/8, auto, PS/PB, radio  1975 Dodge Ramcharger 4x4  :i V/8, auto, PS/PB, radio  ��� 1975 Dodge Van  r-V/8, auto, PS/PB, radio, $900  )        RECREATION VEHICLES  ���'. 1985 GMC (New) Get Away  ��� camperized van, fully equipped  1981 Nomad 24 ft. trailer  tandem axle, self-contained  1979 Chev camperized van  40,000 miles, raised roof  1978 Chev 1 ton pickup on duals  with 1981 .OK Camper, fully  equipped.  1977 Dodge camperized van,  raised roof  1976 Chev camperized van,  raised roof  1971 Kustom Koach 22 ft.  self-contained trailer  1960 Chev motorhome $1900  1981   Volkswagen   Westfalia  camper van. Exceptionally clean.  Sunshine Motors Ltd.  at Wharf & Dolphin St.  Sechett, B.C.Phone 885-5131  Toll Free Van 684-6924  Dealer No. 5792  #22  62 Ford Falcon. 6 cyl., 3 spd.,  very good body. Runs excellently.  $595 OBO. 885-5301. #24  1980 Honda HB std., 4 spd.  27,000 km. Exc. cond. $4600  firm. 886-2601 after 7 p.m.  #24  1972 MGB $1650 or best offer.  Ph. 885-4542. #24  GMC van 76 good radial tires, excellent engine, 3 speed. 90,800  mi. $2100. 885-4532. #24  1976 Datsun PU, long box. One  owner, 50,000 miles, good  shape. $2000. 886-7757.     #22  1981 Honda Accord. 2 dr., HB,  auto, 70,000 km, very clean, gd.  mileage. $5800.886-9277.   #24  Vanguard camper c/w % T air  cond. Chevy Camper Special. PU  exc. cond. 886-8231 or  886-9487. ��� #24  1974 Pinto & 1973 Dodge  Wagon. $450 ea. Ph. 886-8302.  #22  20.  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  Coleman console, for van. Stove  and sink in shelving plus accessories. Also porta-potty and  fridge, new. 885-7728 Steve.  .   #22  r  Marine  24' Fiberform Merc Cruise  Power, good condition. $8500.  Call 883-2752. #22  14 ft. Vanguard Bowrider  fibreglass boat. 50 HP Mercury  engine, Shoreliher trailer. $3000.  886-5407.   ' #22  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,  Beauford 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  21' fibreglass sailboat, trailer, 6  HP Evinrude, 3 sails, complete.  883-2631. #23  6 cyl Ford Intercepler 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  HIGGS MARINE  SURVEYS LTD  Insurance Claims  Condition and Valuation  Survpys  Phone 885-9425  or 885-3643  "ALL RISK" BOAT INSURANCE  Insure your yacht, pleasure craft  or charier 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 'A ft. Hourston 40 HP  Johnson, new trailer $2700.  885-9062 afternoons. #22  12 ft. Lund alum, cartopper & 9.9  Johnson, 200 ft. 1 1/8 poly line,  life jackets-small, medium, large.  885-9986. #24  45" Gaff schooner. Good cement  hull, great live-aboard. Needs  some work, no engine. $12,000  or trade W.H.Y. 885-5448.    #24  17V OMC IB/OB fiberglass boat  w/trailer. Exc. cond. $5500 (will  trade down). Also near new Brute  lawnmower $235 OBO. 885-7738.  #24  11 ft. Whaler type unsinkable  boat c/w 33 HP motor, steering  console controls & trailer. $750.  Ph. 886-8350. #24  Decca 110 36 mile range $1100.  883-2307 after 6 p.m. #22  V  22.  Mobile Homes  Mobile home space available.  Sunshine Coast Mobile Home  Park. 886-9826. TFN  Trailer pad for rent, Bonniebrook  $120/mo. Sorry no dogs.  886-2887,886-7377. TFN  81 14x70 well maint. clean. Set  up in local park. 2 bdrms., 5  appl., new woodstove, full yr.  supp. of dry & split fir. Many extras. $23,000. 885-5378. '   #24  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  r      I  I      Motorcycles   I  1981 Honda XR80. Excellent condition. Ph. 886-9992. #22  750 cc Honda Shadow, 1983.  $2300.886-7924. #22  1977 Honda 400-4. Rack & Fairing. Good cond. $500. Phone  885-4471. #22  1981 Honda GL 500 I. Fairings &  bags. AM/FM stereo, cruise,  cover. Black & chrome $2500  OBO. 886-7729. #23  1979 Yamaha XS 750 E. Factory  dressed. Fairing, bags, Mac  header, continental tires, quartz  headlight, new windshield & battery. $1950. OBO. Steve  886-3841. #22  1980 Honda XL500. 2200 km,  excellent condition, helmet and  manual. Call 885-4452.        #24  Nice student's road bike, Honda  T Winstar. Good cond. $350.  886-7831. #24  1982 Honda XL125. Exc. cond.  885-3455. #22  81 Honda XR200. Good condition  $500 firm. 883-2745. #24  [24.  I Wai  D  Wanted to Rent  Waterfront cabin Garden Bay or  .Sakinaw area for summer  season. Call collect 588-9675  Bob or Kathy. #26  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. Refs. avail.  #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  Granthams waterfront cozy 1  bdrm. furn. apt. $250. Quiet  resp. ind. only. 886-7830 or  112-383-0440. #22  3 bdrm. hse. 5 appliances.  Veterans Rd. Avail. June 1,  $460,886-7765. . #24  3 bdrm. suite. Nice view, lower  Gibsons. Avail. June 16. Ph.  886-3908. #23  Large 1 bdrm. suite. Nice view,  lower Gibsons. Avail. August 1st.  Ph. 886-3908. #23  1300 sq. ft. bungalow on 5 acres  Roberts Creek. $450/mo. Avail.  Aug. 1.885-9804. #24  Large suite  rooms plus  885-9366.  central Sechelt. 4  laundry  facilities.  #22  "WE PAY,  YOU  WATCH"  As an added bonus all of  our apartments come complete with free Pay TV service. 1, 2 & 3 bedroom  apartments. Available at  reduced rates.  Phone today.  PAY TV  AT  HARBOUR  HEIGHTS  886-9050 I  THE MANSE TOWNHOUSE  IS TAKING RENTAL  APPLICATIONS  ��� modern two bedroom  townhouse  ��� 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  [ i good references required  n $425 per month  Ll call Peter   886-9997  evenings  2&��  For Rent  INDUSTRIAL  BUILDING  1.500 sq.ft.  220 Volt Service  Seamount.  Industrial Park  Phone Barry or Keith  886-8141  28.  Work Wanted  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  Mobile home space. Ponderosa  Pines, adults only. Free est. on  reloc. 885-5995. TFN  WAREHOUSE  SHOP SPACE  750 to 2000 sq. ft.  ��� High Ceilings  ��� Large O.H. Doors  ��� Heavy Wiring  Reas. Rates  Call  886-2663           Anytime  2 bdrm. apt. 1 blk. Molly's  Reach. Ground level entry,  private driveway. Adults only, no  pets. $300/mo. Seniors $275.  886-8398. #23  Roberts   Creek.   2  house,   wood   heat  885-3429.  bdrm.   log  $350/mo.  #23  Warehouse-shop space, 1025 sq.  ft., high ceiling, large overhead  dr. Industrial Way, Gibsons,  (near Shell station). 886-8226.  #23  2 or 3 bdrm. apt. in Hopkins Landing near ferry terminal.  886-7516. #22  27.  Help Wanted  Attend the Economic/Employment Conference at Sechelt  elementary on Friday, June 14  and Saturday, June 15, 1985.  Phone 885-2261 or see display  ad in this paper for further info.  #23  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 3AO.  Closing date for applications is  June 10, 1985.  Mary Poppins! A delightful elderly  lady needs a Mary Poppins in a  charming collage 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  Rainbow Preschool req. a  qualified teacher to begin classes  in Oct. Submit resumes by June  30 to Rainbow Preschool, Gen.  Del. Roberts Creek. #22  Secretarial service. Professional  quality resumes, letters,  manuscripts. 886-8543 evenings. #24  Typeright, office service, resume,  course papers, etc. Reas. rates.  886-7248. #24  Is your yard a disgrace? For  hedge pruning, garden preparation or cleanup and haul away.  Custom fencing too! Matt  886-8242. #24  Carpenter $10/hr. Reno,  specialist, sundecks, trellis,  planters. 886-9324. #24  FOR EXPLOSIVE REQUIREMENTS  Dynamite, electric or regular  caps, B line E cord and safety  fuse. Contact Gwen Nimmo,  Cemetery Road, Gibsons. Phone  886-7778. Howe Sound Farmer  Institute. TFN  Hardwood floors resanded and  finished. Work guaranteed. Free  est. Phone 885-5072. TFN  ���  TERRY McBRIDE  General Contractor  086-7289  New   Homes   -   Renovations  ���Additions  28.  Work Wanted  '"iiavnaian a am )l  Interior, exterior painting, paper  hanging. Quality work, realistic  prices. Bill Hook. 886-9526.  #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  MOBILE HOME MAINT.  Gutters, skirting, additions,  roofs. Anything to do with mob.  homes. 885-5995. TFN  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, fir, maple.  Seasoned by late fall. Ph. Suncoast Youth Occupation Centre  8:30-4:30.886-2306. #22  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  Marine electrical services.  Troubleshooting & rewiring, new  installation for commercial &  pleasure crafts. By the hour or  contract. Ken Grasser.  886-2949. #22  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  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  c  SO*     Business  Opportunities  D  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  C  Legal  )  NOTICE is hereby given that an  application will be made to the  Director of Vital Statistics for a  change of name, pursuant to the  provisions of the "Name Act" by  me: Patricia Anne Tripp of Gibsons in British Columbia as  follows:  To change my minor unmarried  child's   name   from   Drushka.  Mikina to Tripp, Richard.  Dated this 31st day of May A.D.  1985. #22  LANGDALE  ELEMENTARY  SCHOOL  Sealed tenders marked  "1985 RE-ROOF" will be;,  accepted by the School  Board Office, Box 220, Gibsons, B.C. VON 1V0, up to'  2:30 o'clock p.m., June 18,  1985.  The specifications may be  viewed at the following locations:  Amalgamated Construction  Association of B.C., 2675  Oak Street, Vancouver, B.C.  V6H 2K3  Amalgamated  Construction .  Assocation  of  B.C.,   7730  Edmonds Street,  Burnaby,  B.C. V3N 1B8  Construction Plan Services.  4140-B Dawson Street. Burnaby, B.C. V5C 4B1  Copies   may   be   obtained  from:  School District #46 (Sunshine Coast), School Board  Office. Gibsons, B.C. Mr.  Roy Mills, Sec. Treas.  886-8811  J.P. Jansen (Roofing) Con-  sit. Ltd. Ft. Langley, B.C.  888-7663 (888-ROOF)   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 Ihe 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  Ihtse Ads Appear in (he more than 70 Newspapers of Ihe 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  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   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.   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.   BUSINESS INFORMATION  CENTRE - do you have  questions about starting or  running a business? Call the  Business Information Centre  of the Federal Business Development Bank. Find out  about counselling, seminars,  government programmes.  Call 666-2255 (Greater Vancouver), 112-800-663-0433  (Toll free in B.C.)   New 800 sq.ft. store and two  bedroom living quarters. Situated on 63' x 132' commercial lot. Centre of downtown  Lillooet. Suitable for any  type business. $87,500.  Phone Charlie (Vancouver)  434-1440 evenings.   For sale or trade operating  Sawmill and Planner on 14  deeded acres, Horsefly, B.C.  Includes inventory and  equipment (604)620-3328 or  (604)392-2449.      A beautiful and unique floral  tea shop located in downtown Sicamous, B.C. For  further information 836-4726  or write Box 278, Sicamous,  B.C. VOE 2V0.   Restaurant and Take-Out.  Excellent location on Highway 99. Midway Vancouver -  Whistler. $201,000. G.  Sales. Great potential. Year  round trade. $59,900. Serious enquiries only. Ph. 112-  892-5747 or 892-5500.       For sale reputable Hair Salon that has been in business  for five years. Showing positive growth. Contact Judith  Revenstein, Site 209 Unit 17,  Campbell River   V1W 5T7.  BUSINESS  OPPORTUNITIES  EDUCATIONAL  FOR SALE MISC.  REAL ESTATE  FANTASTIC OPPORTUNITY. Cash Advance Daily!  Mailing Circulars. Work at  home. Free Details. Write  today. C. Wall, Mailorder,  Box 102, Nanaimo, B.C. V9R  5K4.   FRANCHISE OPERATE  YOUR OWN BUSINESS  WITH AMERICAN WHITE-  WALL total tire appearance.  Exclusive limited dealerships. Comprehensive technical training program.  Unique system. Complete  support services. No mechanical experience needed.  Be independent, be profitable. Investment from  $5,000. P.O.Box 111, Nanai-  mo, B.C. (604)754-2133.  MOTEL-93/4% financing. A  bargain - $98,000 down. Active growing busy city. Lovely large living quarters.  Room for expansion, lease.  Owner, 855 Front Street,  Quesnel. 992-2107.   Mavtaa Home Style laundry  store franchises. Exciting  new proven concept for making money. Spectacular  growth potential. Your own  recession-proof business.  Call  Western  Maytag   438-  6294.   REVOLUTIONARY NEW  PRODUCT, if you enjoy talking to the public with the  possibility of making $50,000  per year Check this out!  $16,900 investment required. 434-2632. Trans America  Franchise Group, 4240 Manor   Street,    Burnaby,    B.C.  V5G 1B2.   "BUSINESS MAN" Open  steel building dealership.  High potential profits. Available part-time or full time in  your area. Some areas taken. Call (303)759-3200. Ext.  2407.   BUSINESS PERSONALS  Are tourists your bread and  butter? Looking for some  cheap publicity? Advertise  province wide for peanuts!  Rush S.A.S.E. for free details. Sidetracks, Box 1313,  Burns Lake, B.C. VOJ 1E0.  Hurry!!   Tourist   season   is  here!   EDUCATIONAL   LEARN to use your 35mm  camera through exercise and  picture taking at home.  Write for information:  Photography Course, Box  807, Sub.P.O.11, Edmonton,  Alta. T6G 2E0.   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.   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 Dunbar St.,  Vancouver. B.C. V6R 3N2.  734-4617. PLEASE NOTE:  LAST WEEK'S AD HAD  INCORRECT ADDRESS.  AUCTION SCHOOL - 14th  year, 1,200 graduates, courses April, August and December. Write Western Canada School of Auctioneering,  Box 687, Lacombe, Alta.,  TOC 1SO. Phone (403)782-  6215.  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  Eauipment. 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 By Owner. 1980  Ford 555 Extendahoe  $24,000. Two 1982 Ford 555  Backhoe's $32,000. each. All  units in excellent condition.  Prices  negotiable.   Phone  278-8337.   1972 Hayes H.D. 33.50 log  rigging; 20 ton Hayes trailer  NTC 335; 5 & 4 trans.;  38,000 rears. Exc. cond.  $30,000. Complete rebuild  1979. 885-5243.   Farrowing crates, flooring,  feeders etc. 24' fifth wheel  trailer, one ton '80 Chev.  $10,000. OBO. Sell/trade.  Must go. Well, pumps and  equipment $900. 112-858-  3678.  FOR SALE MISC.  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.  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 50 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.  Gold Rush '85. Flying  Dutchman presents Gold  Fever. You have seen the  Flying Dutchman Gold  Sluice Box on T.V. many  times. Newspapers around  the world have done stories  on the Flying Dutchman.  Now you can see the complete one hour documentary  on video VHS or Beta. How  to make money catching fine  float gold of the world!  Every process shown from  the river bank to the gold  buyer. $34.95 for video  (comes in plastic case),  $2.50 postage and handling,  $2.45 tax; $39.90 (money  orders) Phone (604)859-  5490. Mail to: Isaac Video  Productions, 2508 Guilford  Drive, Abbotsford, B.C. V2S  5M2.  Small Francis type turbine  suitable for small hydro system. Write Box 974, Lillooet,  B.C. or phone Lillooet Radio  for H494426.   Enamel pins and spoons.  Special designs for reunions,  sports, souvenirs, etc. No  die or artwork charges.  Dealer and sales rep. inquiries invited. Bazaar Novelty,^-  726-45th   St.W.,   Saskatoon  S7L5X1 ��� ���  Rent videos through the  mail. Send for our free  catalogue. Specify VHS or  Beta. Superior Video, #38 -  700 Tranquille Rd., Kamloops, B.C. V2B 3H9. 112-  376-4044.   GARDENING   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.   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.   HELP WANTED   Group home parents for nine  emotionally disturbed teenage boys on working ranch  near Salmon Arm. $1,600./  mo. Resumes - Canada Manpower, Box 1510, Salmon  Arm. VOE 2T0. 832-8083.  ADVERTISING - PRINT  SALES REPRESENTATIVE.  Good opportunity for self-  starter with web offset -  advertising sales experience.  Applicant must have the  ability to perform creative  layouts. Generous basic  salary plus commission  scale. Apply E.W. Bickle  Ltd.,  Box 3039,  Courtenay,  B.C. V9N 5N3. '���  Journeyman Mechanic required, permanent employment. $14.00 per hour, flat  rate with guarantee. Ford  experience preferred. Contact John Tremblay, Service  Manager, Hansen Lincoln  Mercury, 10132 - 101 Ave.,  Grande Prairie, Alberta. 112  (403)538-4044.  PERSONALS   DATES GALORE. For all  ages and unattached. Thousands of members anxious to  meet you. Prestige Acquaintances. Call Toll Free 112-  80o-263-6673. Hours: 9 a.m.  - 7 p.m.   FOOD FOR THINKING  CHRISTIANS! Send for  FREE booklets - The Lord  our God is one - What is this  world coming to? - How to  study your Bible and have it  make sense - Science and  Creation - Glossolalia - Bible  versus Evolution - Where  are the dead? Our Lord's  return - What say the scriptures about hell - The Divine  Plan of the Ages! Address  requests to - God's Plan  Box 66025, Station F, Vancouver, B.C. V5N 4B0.  GET SPICY! Meet a secret  friend by mail. Adult Penpal  club. For free information  send stamp to EXCHANGE  P.O. Box 1577, Qualicum!  B.C. VOR 2TO.  $2,000 down easy terms:  One, five and 10 acre estates  west of Kamloops on the|  Thompson River. Lots of  water and power, great soil  views and river frontage  available. Call collect Joe  Hess 531-2015. *  Fantastically beautiful Bulk-  ley Valley Ranch near SmitrT-  "ers, B.C. 500 acres deeded,  plus choice summer range,  Two houses, three bam$,  three creeks, 200 acres hay-  land, $300,000. (604)846s  5626 after 4 p.m. _\  PEACE   and   QUIET.   Very  private  one acre  lakefront,  Lac  La  Hache.   1400  sq.ft.  cost efficient  home.   Tastei  fully    finished.    $58,000^  Trades Quesnel or Thomp-  son Valley. 747-1316.          \  1.6 acres secluded view property 15 min.  from Salmon  Arm.    Close    to    Shuswa'p  Lake.   Bargain  at  $110,000i  Phone 832-6990 or 546-8226:! K  CORTES   ISLAND,   B.C.   %"  A. lakeshore three bedroom.]  home, 21/2  baths, fireplace,'-  Separate  shop,   appliances,  trout   and   salmon   fishing.  Campbell   River   vicinity.  Asking   $135,000.   Owner  935-6412 or 274-5182.  Log house on Shuswap Lake.  Self contained  with  generator  and  extras.   Ideal   for  retirement   and    vacations'.  Excellent   gardening.    60  Cedars, Seymour Arm, B.C.  VOE 2V0.  449-3008 Vernon  JP channel.   Golden, B.C. Four houses  (one with basement suite) on  .59 acre. Fully rented. 1984  income over $13,000  Widowed owner moving.  Price $65,000. O.B.O. Phone  344-5137.  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  0-684-7798 for Free How to  Information: ICBC Claims  and Awards. Member: Trial  Lawyers Association of Bri-  tish Columbia.          TRAVEL "  AUSTRALIA/NEW    ZEA  LAND travel plans? Now you  can call free to ANZA Travel  - the Down Under experts  Lowest fares,  best planned  trip. 112-800-972-6928.  WANTED   Unique British CokmTbTa  Handicrafts on Consignment  Basis What Have you to  Offer??? Would consider  unique craftsmen, goldpan-  ning, carving, fishing, etc  on site. Hell's Gate Airtram,  P.O.Box 129, Hope, BC  VQXJLQ. Collect: 867-9P77_'  FOR SALE:  Your ,Ki in more th.in H) news  p.ip.;is rfMchinq COO 000 home-;  cmecallctoesitall  25 WORDS $109  COAST NEWS  885-3930 Conservation officer warns  Coast News, June 3,1985  17.  by Jamie Stephen  As small as he was, the gutsy  young lad continued walking  backwards, enticing the black  ���bear with morsels of sandwich  < which the boy tossed onto the  woodland trail. Finally, having  fed the brute the entire contents  of his lunch bag, the cool thinking kid picked up a willow  branch and, swatting at the bear  drove him further down the trail  until,    with   extraordinary  SUNSHINE KITCHENS  IND. LTD.  Kitchen/Bathroom Cabinets  (BEST PRICE REDUCTION IN 3 YEARS)  ���30% off ���  June 1 - 30. 1985  Showroom Gibsons 886-9411  See us in the "Yellow Pages". Page 107  ^Stepping into the Q  future  together  Gift your graduates with a  Personal Computer  "We match regular listed Vancouver prices."  Keyboard, disk drive, and monitor from $899.  DOWNTOWN SECHELT  Computer  *        +_._~r? 885-2000       __  C^|\ir^ COMPETITIVE PRICES __n  ^J & CONVENIENCE!     WLW^LW.  i fltA  ^SejSMfflrB��.'7��!tt?BI��H��aBtllllT����!��ll  AVAILABLE NOW at  LOW, LOW PRICES  Durable  NYLON CARPET  3 Styles to Choose from. 7 Rolls in Stock  $*J95     $1 _J95  Prices from   .-�����.-.    to     ���L Aw-    (while stock lasts)  Steam Cleaning - The only professional  method that has PROVEN CUSTOMER  SATISFACTION.  Check out our selection of  WALLPAPER  Ken Devries & Son  Floorcovering Ltd.  Hw>,   10'    OrhsorK.  886-7112  presence of mind and determination, the boy delivered one  last sting to bruin's hind end  and forced the lumbering  menace right into the game  warden's live trap!  Yessirree-.that kid must have  had nerves of steel...why, I saw  it with my own eyes.., well on  television anyway...what d'ya  call that show again...the  Beachcombers? Yep, that's  what it was���gotta be true  doesn't it?  Well, yes it actually was true,  albeit in my opinion, entirely  implausible and unrealistic. You  see, the big bad bear in the  Beachcombers was tame���borrowed for the episode from a  nearby game farm. And although it was portrayed as  dangerously mean, in reality it  was the kind that would turn  somersaults for marshmallows.  Entertaining though the  episode may have been, it  couldn't have been less likely to  occur in real life and you're advised to ensure your youngsters  understand that.  But for the moment, let's pretend a little longer: let's imagine  the scene, had a wild bear been  substituted, unknown to the  Beachcombers. Now this bear's  reaction to the signals it receives  from an eight or nine year old  schoolboy���or the youngster's  parent for that matter���are impossible to anticipate because  wild  is  simply unpredictable.  It's something Mission resident Keith Prost knows a bit  about: in February this year, the  10 year old inadvertently awoke  a bear in its den beneath the  stump Keith was climbing and  the bear put a gash in his face  requiring 17 stitches to close.  Fortunately for Keith, a nearby  dog jumped into the melee and  allowed Keith to escape  Most others are not as lucky.  I recall the attack on a female  UBC student about eight years  ago   while  she  was   working  through the summer at a lodge  near the Yukon-B.C.  border.  The young woman had seen the  bear near the lodge and was attempting to take its photograph s_  when, without any warning the ,f  apparently passive black bear*"  attacked   and   knocked   the1'1  woman down. As she lay on her -r  stomachrWe was bitten arid'"  mauled for about 20 minutes  from her buttocks to her neck  before a man, armed with an  axe came to her rescue. He too  was attacked, chased up a tree  and bitten in the buttocks until  another man heard cries for  help, shot the bear, and the  ordeal finally ended.  Compare this situation with  the boy and the willow stick!  Miraculously the young woman  survived what most people  would    consider   an    un  provoked���and certainly an unpredictable attack.  Nevertheless, and despite the  apparent increase in the number  of black and grizzly bear attacks  of people, it is still generally true  that a bear, unaccustomed to  the sight, sound and smell of  humans, is usually as anxious to  avoid unnecessary introductions  as the person ought to be. But  you can't be certain of that and  because these omniverous buffoons are increasingly being  tempted towards human settlements by a totally in-  discriminating palate���be  aware���these are not your ordinary variety of 'care-bears'!  Particularly if they haven't been  to a picnic for a winter or so,  these critters probably think of  your neighbourhood as a  smorgasbord table. Consider  this simplified explanation of  who put the banquet on, and  what the menu is likely to be.  Continued next week  Drop O'f  v'Ou'  COAST NEWS  CLASSIFIEDS  Seaview Market  years.  Industrial Growth Fund is still averaging more than  18% in annual compound returns.  And that's consistent RRSP growth over the long  term. For more than 15 years. (Over the past three  years, it's averaged more than 19% annually.)  But, impressive as that record .is, there's much  more you should know. Before you buy any RRSP:  Please Gall or Write:  Leonard Thomas  669-1143.  Great Pacific Management Ltd.  1010-1200 Burrard St. Vancouver  ��� 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     886-2938^  ��� CONTRACTING ���  (1'">��  ��� AUTOMOTIVE ���  r  OpiHUftOH AUTOMOTIVE  REPAIRS TO ALL MAKES  "The Rad Shop"  COLLISION REPAIRS 886-7919  B.C.A.A.   Approved Hmv 101. Gibson*  ��� CONTRACTING ���  ROOFING  FREE  ESTIMATES  Specializing in all types of  commercial & residential roofing  886-2087 eves  ALL WORK  GUARANTEED  can: swanson  For: Ready Mix Concrete Sand & Gravel   . m Dump Truck Rental  Vk���4i Formed Concrete Products  I Phone 885-9666 ��� 885-5333  r  ��� EXCAVATING ���  RAY HANSEN TRUCKING  & CONTRACTING LTD  Gravel, Clearing & Excavating,  Septic Systems, All Types of Gravel  Box 218 Madalri Park VON 2H0      883-9222  r  POMFRET  CONSTRUCTION  For all aspects of  residential & commercial construction  886-3770  GIBSONS READY MIX  SUBSIDIARY OF RENCO CONCRETE LTD.  >.  886-8174  886-8174  JANDE EXCAVATING  Div. ol Kowa Enterprises Ltd.  450 Loader Land Clearing  R.R. 2. Leek Road.       DumP Trucl< Joe 8. Edna  Gibsons, B.C. VON IV0       886-9453        Bellerive  ~\  P.O. Box 737, Gibsons, B.C. VON 1V0  ��� EXCAVATING ���  J.F.IV. EXCAUATIHG LTD.  ��� septic Fields ��� Excavations ��� Clearing  888-8071  ItiM-tl ltd.  (.it>  suns  ��� MISC SERVICES ���  CHAINSAWS  SALES & SERVICE  KELLY'S LAWNMOWER &  CHAINSAW LTD.  I   HWY. 101 & PRATT RD.   886-2912 J  ��� MISC SERVICES ���  ROLAND'S  HOME IMPROVEMENTS ltd.  ��� 5" continuous  aluminum gutters  ��� Vinyl siding  ��� Soffits & Fascias  ��� Built-in vacuum systems  ^ BC FGRRIGS  ^ Schedule  SPRING  Effective Friday, March 1,  1985 to Wednesday, June 26,  1985 inclusive:  L  885-3562  Sunshine  POOL MAINTENANCE  & Supplies  ��� Parts & Accessories  ..��� Sales & Service  \ ��� Water Analysis  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. __,  �����BONNIEBROOK INDUSTRIES-  VANCOUVER-SECHELT PENINSULA  JERVIS INLET  I                     ',     HORSESHOE BAY-LANGDALE  L  EARLS COVE-SALTERY BAY  Lv. Horseshoe Bay  Lv. Langdale  Lv. Ear's Cove  Lv. Saltery Bay  7:30 am      5:30 pm  6:20 am      4:30 pm  |Sa  6:40 am      6:30 pm     5:45 am  ��� 5:30 pm  |*9:30         *7:25         *  8:30             6:30  ��3|  10:30          8:30  ��� 9:15  7:30  1:15 pm     9:15         *  12:25 pm *8:20  |^      * 12:25 pm *1Q:20  11:30  9:30  ��� 3:30  2:30  4:30  3:30 pm  _���____��� MINIBUS SCHEDULE  Monday  Tuesday  Wednesday  Thursday  Friday  ��� 1  Leaves Sechelt  8:40 a.m.  8:40 a.m.  8:40 a.m.  8:40 a.m.  8:40 a.m.  (or Gibsons  *10:00 a.m.  10:00 a.m.  *10:00 a.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  9:15 a.m.  9:15 a.m.  9:15 a.m.  9:15 a.m.  9:15 a.m.  for Sechelt  *10:45 a.m.  11:45 a.m.  "10:45 a.m.  11:45 a.m.  10:45 a.m.  Lower Gibsons  * 1:35 p.m.  1:50 p.m.  * 1:35 p.m.  * 1:35 p.m.  Municipal Parking Lot  4:00 p.m.  4:00 p.m.  4:00 p.m.  * 4:00 p.m.  4:00 p.m.  Gower Pt. Rd.  "LOWER ROAD" route ��� via Flume Road. Beach Avenue & Lower Road  NOTE: FRIDAY RUN FROM SECHELT TO GIBSONS AT 1:00 PM AND RETURN TRIP AT 1:30 PM HAVE BEEN CANCELLED  Septic tank pumping      ��� Portable toilet rental  Septic tank sales ��� Crane truck rental  ��� FLOOR COVERING ���  886-7064  Days or Eves.  I  886-7359  Conversion   Windows,   Glass,  Auto   &   Marine Glass, Aluminum Windows  & Screens, Mirrors  \_     ocreerii>' Hwy 101 & Pratt Rd  r  iows   I  _J  Serving the Sunshine Coast  for 14 years  W.A. Simpkins Masonry  SPECIALIZING IN FIREPLACES  ��� Brick ��� Block ��� Stone  Need  space  Catl  the COA$T -iVEVVS;  nl 886^2622or 3S5.J930:  885-2787  i.- ���>.  KEN DE VRIES & SON N.  FLOOR COVERINGS LTD.   [  Carpets - Tiles - Linoleums - Drapes  Wallcoverings ��� Custom Window Shades  Steam Cleaning __ETl  \_ 886-71 12 "       --���-������- a .,,�����_.��  Hwy 101. Gibsons  lades J  s_jB_r**V  ��� FLOOR COVERING ���  CONCEPT ONE INTERIORS  CARPET & LINO INSTALLATION & REPAIRS  Authorized installer for Bridgeport Carpets  BRENT COLEMAN 885-5776  V  Box 1546, Sechelt, B.C. VON 3A0  ������ ��� ������' ���'-������������I  ��� MISC SERVICES*  Refrigeration & Appliance Service  Sunshine Coast Hwy, Gibsons  (across from Peninsula Transport)  y 886-9959   ��� HEATING*  LIQUID   GAS LTD  "IT  "N  Hwy. 101   Sechelt   between   St. Mary's  Hospital and Forest Ranger's Hut.  ^   Mon.-Fri.   6 a.m. - 5 p.m.  I n_1  (CANADIAN I  I      II      I  I CANADIAN  M  885-2360  ' Coast News, June 3,1985  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, by this week. Last week's winner was  Julian Burtnick, who correctly located the marker at the Sechelt  Duck Marsh in Porpoise Bay.  Police news  GIBSONS RCMP  Impaired driving charges  were laid against a Gibsons man  and a Vancouver man last  week.  On the evening of May 24 a  local resident, driving erratically, was observed by police in the  Malaview Road area. The man  > was given a breathalizer, found  impaired and duly charged. The  'Vancouver man was apprehend-:  "ed, on May 24 as a result of investigation into a minor motor  ^vehicle accident on the ramp en-  'trance at the Langdale Ferry  ITerminal.  ; A weekend roadblock, part  ;of the Counter Attack Program, resulted in several traffic  ^violation notices being handed  ;but. A possession of narcotics  ���charge was laid during the  roadblock and one impaired  driving charge could be laid  _against one of the many drivers  checked.  Several reports of bear  sightings have been received  locally. Police warn the public  .to stay away from the bears.  .Recently, two young boys ap-  'proached a bear cub in  Brother's Park and were charged by the mother.  The Gibsons Esso Station  was reported broken into on  May   27.   Unknown   suspects  entered the premises and took  $300 worth of cash. Investigation is continuing.  Shoplifting of $10 worth of  foodstuff was reported to police  on May 27 from Super Valu.  Although shoplifters are  routinely prosecuted, no  charges were laid against the  man because of his advanced  age.  SECHELT RCMP  The Coast Guard reported a  boat fire on May 25 as a result  of a report sent in by a resident  of Middle Point who first noticed a boat in distress at the north  end of Thormanby Island. The  only passenger aboard the 14'  wooden boat was removed from  the boat. He did not sustain injury.  The break and entry into a  summer cabin located in  Haslam Creek in Pender Harbour was reported on May 29.  The break-in is believed to have  taken place between April 1 and  May 15. A battery operated  lamp was taken.  On May 31, a shed located on  Francis Peninsula Road was  reported broken into. The  break-in took place during the  last two weeks. Two chainsaws,  an outboard motor, and some  gas tanks were taken. Investigation-continues^  Continued from page 1  tionary definition of the word  "aquaculture", which, he said,  means the growing of fish, not  the processing of it.  Catherine Gross, whose property is next door to the  Scantech site, expressed a lot of  immediate concerns.  "We purchased over a year  ago���the scenery is wonderful,  and we were assured there  would be no industry. This will  lead to property devaluation. I  won't be able to sell. We are  concerned about traffic, the  noise of machinery, and the  pollution as well as our loss of  privacy. The dock will be right  in front of my living room windows."  Clark Hamilton, Scantech's  spokesman at the meeting spoke  in favour of aquaculture as a  new industry for our area.  "This economic growth will  support the community,"  Hamilton said, "we are in the  forefront of aquaculture in  North America, right here on  the Sunshine Coast. If we don't  Transition  House  drop-in  Wednesday June 5 will be the  first drop-in afternoon at Transition House. Every Wednesday  from 1-3 p.m. there will be an  informal get together for  women. There will also be  speakers who will talk on topics  of interest to women.  Monday June 27 from 7-9  p.m. will be the first of 8 sessions of the support group for  women dealing with abusive  relationships. If you have been  physically or emotionally abused by your partner, this group is  for you. It's a chance to get  together with other women who  understand your situation to  share experiences and receive  support from each other. You  may have already left your relationship or may need help to  leave an unhappy situation.  Call  Transition   House  for  directions. Both groups areV/tee y&&'���**  and childcare is provided. Call  us at 885-2944. -:->  have economic growth, none of  us will be here."  The meeting ended at an impasse, with the residents expressing their desire for progress, "but not in our  backyards," and Scantech explaining that they do not intend  to build a fish cannery. The  planning department, with  Geoff Power as spokesman, explained that the definition is  necessary for the whole of Area  A. The SCRD will make a decision on- the matter at the next  regular meeting of the Board.  Drop off your  COAST NEWS  CLASSIFIEDS  at  Books A Stuff  Sechelt  until noon Saturday  ������A Wrfndly l"a��opH�� PlaxjaV'  Skoda Introduces  RAPID  TRANSIT  Now you can get around town without sacrificing a thing, thanks to  the new Skoda Rapid 130. This sports coupe is powered by a 1.3 litre  engine, with a 5-speed transmission. And it's the only 2 door sports  coupe in this price bracket.  Plus Skoda comes with more standard equipment than you can  imagine. Like aluminum wheels... Goodyear Grand Prix steel belted  radials... and WaxoyPs 5 year unlimited mileage    ,  rustproollng warranty!  So test drive a Skoda Rapid today, and see  how much it's got going for you.  The Skoda Rapid 130  $6,498  1 Manulacliirers suggested lis! price. (Plus Ircijllil. P.D.I..  lax and license) Dealer ma\ sell lor less.  SHOD"  EST 1B9-4  Only the price is basic.  Skookum Auto  ..the fast growing  little dealer!  HOTLINE 885-7512  Dealer 73B1  Sechelt  Expansion  Qv  *������'* ItWLW^-  There isn't a  pocket we  can't fit a  car into!  ,. it  FINANCING  on  Selected  Models.  O.A.C.  Due to the growth of the Sunshine Brake and Muffler business, we are forced to move  our used cars across the street to give our Sunshine Brake and Muffler and Ziebart  customers more room to park.  You will find all our good motorhomes - new and used -, trailers, cars and trucks on  the former used car lot across the street (beside the Golden City Restaurant).  r  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  t-5131  r~.<5s>;  D.L. #5792  IAL.S  Muffler, Brake & Shock  Expert - CRAIG ROLAND  arrives from Vancouver Monday morning.  Originally from the Coast, Craig has  . 10 years of experience in the field.  Disc Brakes      $  Install new brake pads  Repack wheel bearings  Machine rotors  Check brake lines and fluid  (4x4 EXTRA)  Drum Brakes    $  Install new brake shoes  Inspect brake hardware  Machine Drums  Adjust park brake cables  Check brake fluid  79  69  95*  Per Pair  Plus Tax  Parts and  Labour included  95*  Per Pair  Plus Tax  Parts and  Labour included  'Most American cars & light trucks.  ANOTHER ADDED FEATURE FOR SUNSHINE BRAKE & MUFFLER  America's best known rust proofing  ZIEBART  comes to the Sunshine Coast.  FORMULA Z RUST PROTECTION  is the ultimate in rust protection. It's specifically designed for today's  automotive vehicles. Our exclusive micro-file system and patented toois  ensure critical rust prone areas are reached  Your  AUTOPRO  ��� and Ziebart Guarantees it.  * Expert applicator  * Covers al! areas on your car  * We also have rust inhibitors for used cars and trucks  Dealer  -OPEN 6 DAYS A WEEK TO SERVE YOU.  SUNSHINE  RAKE & MUFFLE  Wharf Rd. & Dolphin St.,  (By the stoplight) Sechelt


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