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Sunshine Coast News Jun 17, 1985

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 SVv.  T3p  Creationism course  New controversy  for SD #46  ^"i^f.^  T^ '       *���  '"    "  y.N-��.s./  Community leaders joining in Indian dances may seem an unusual  way to start an economic conference, but then it was an unusual  "Everything is possible"  conference and those who participated found it very worthwhile.  See Story below. ���John Burnside photo  Conference faces the  of  "If you only teach Darwin's  theory of evolution, that  everything has come about  because of the surivial of the fittest, you're teaching kids that  might is right," said Rick Andrews addressing the school  board on behalf of the congregations of the Fundamentalist Churches who asked that  the curriculum be balanced to  include the Bibical theory of  creation as well as the scientific  theory of evolution.  "We're not asking for  anything to be taken away," he  said, "just that there is a  balance."  Speaking as a parent and a  church member Brian Butcher  supported the brief saying that  he teaches both approaches,  finds it stimulating and  challenging to the students and  that it is important to teach  tolerance for other people's  point of view.  "The public school system  must express the aspirations and  needs of the community and  parents it serves," reminded  Butcher," and if you (trustees)  alienate a whole group of people they will be encouraged to  opt out of the school system."  The creation/evolution  arguments were further discussed in a video presentation.  The request took Roberts  Creek parents by surprise and  there   were   some   angry  responses when it appeared as  though a motion proposed by  Trustee Muryn would have the  board accept and implement  policy to include creationism in  the curriculum without their  having the opportunity to respond.  Frank Fuller asked if the  department of education did  not already allow such a balanced approach, in which case  there was no need for further  action, and if it didn't why was  Mr. Butcher allowed to teach it?  Under pressure the motion  was withdrawn and replaced  with a notice to present the motion to the next board meeting  which will allow an opportunity  for further discussion.  Briefs and requests to speak  to the issue at the June 25  meeting must be received by  June 19 to be included on the  agenda.  An attempt to have a synopsis of the discussion which took  place at the special meeting held  at Chatelech June 6 read into  the record because no minutes  were taken at that meeting was  refused because it was not supported by a unanimous vote.  Trustees Edmonds, Douglas  and Muryn voted against  Trustee Frizzell's motion.  John Struthers was sworn in  as trustee to replace former  trustee Don Fairweather with 18  months left in the term.  by Johrn Burnside  At first glance the conference  title was a paradox - "Nothing  Can Be Done - Everything Is  Possible".  It is safe to say that those  who espouse the first view were  not at the conference organized  last weekend in Sechelt elementary school by Irene Lugsdin  and Joan Cowderoy under the  aegis of Continuing Education.  If nothing can be done what's  the point of attending conferences?/  It is also safe to say that those  who did attend had moved  more surely toward the second  view by the time the conference  came to an end last Saturday \  evening.  At first glance the choice of  keynote speakers, Friday evening, June 14, seemed somewhat  offbeat but in fact proved  wonderfully right.  Chief Charlene Belleau and  school principal Fred Johnson  of the Alkaki Lake Indian Band  brought a story of community  regeneration and hope, of  which more is written  elsewhere, which most aptly fitted the theme of the conference.  Theirs was a compelling tale  of the co-ordinated and persistent effort which moved their  community from hopeless  despair to proud achievement.  On Saturday the attention of  the conference shifted to the  local front and the organizers of  the conference brought together  an impressive spectrum of the  diverse strands of opinion  which go to make the fabric of  the Sunshine Coast community.  It was refreshing to see Gibsons Chamber of Commerce  president Sheila Kitson and  Sechelt Merchants' Association  representative Kay Bailey sharing a platform and mutual concerns with Will Bulmer, director  of the Sunshine Coast Joint  Labour Council.  Indeed, the need to find unity  in diversity for the resolution of  common problems was one of  the themes which spontaneously  developed during the course of  the conference, what Kay Bailey  referred to as 'the splintering of  the Sunshine Coast' with a great  variety of different groups pulling energetically in many different directions.  The diversity of representation was continued in the offshore speakers who were in attendance. Richard Allen, chief  economist of the B.C. Central  ' "Credit" Union and "i\\e" former  director of Business Economics  with the Business Council of  B.C. was followed to the  podium by Jean Swanson,  member of the Vancouver  Economic Advisory Commission, Vancouver City Planning  Committee, and an organizer  for the Solidarity Coalition;  Jeremy Hewett representative  of the provincial ministry of industry 'and small business was  balanced by Danny Mac-  Donald, president of the  workers' co-op which has succeeded in restarting the moribund  Victoria Plywood  com-   .,- ^:m^  pahy - which led to some interesting discussion of a similar  approach to the problems of  L&K Logging.  The theme of Swanson's address was: "Change makes  strange bedfellows", and on  Saturday, June 15, in Sechelt  elementary school it seemed  most appropriate.  No one present seemed under  any illusions that the finding of  unity in our diversity was going  to be easy. The speakers did not  always agree, except on the fact  that solutions had to be found.  The goal enunciated by  Richard   Allen   of   the   B.C.  Credit Union iri'the first address  of the day was one which all  participants obviously did  agree.  "Our goal must be full  employment and prosperity,"  said Allen. "The automation  which is being brought to our  resource-base means layoffs.  For the unemployed of B.C. the  future lies in areas other than  our traditional resource industries. The resource industries  can no longer carry the load by  themselves.  "We must diversify," con-  Please turn to page 9  Natives bring a  of  hope  "We are trying to be able to  become partners in Sunshine  Coast endeavours," Chief Stan  Dixon of the Sechelt Indian  Band told the economic conference held last week as he introduced keynote speakers  Chief Charlene Belleau and  school principal Fred Johnson  of the Alkali Indian Band.  "We want new initiatives to  create jobs but every time we  present new initiatives the  bureaucrats in Ottawa stall us  around."  Chief Dixon told the conference that his trip to Ottawa  had borne fruit.  "We have a commitment  from the prime minister and the  minister of Indian affairs. There  is what they call a legislative  window. Something beautiful is  going to happen this fall for the  Sechelt Indians.  "In September we will start  negotiations on a fruitful basis.  What we all want to see is people working together and looking happy." said Chief Dixon.  People working together and  looking happy was certainly the  theme of the keynote speeches  of Chief Belleau and school  principal Johnson.  Chief Belleau told the attentive opening crowd that 15 years  ago the little community of  Alkali Lake was buried in a  seemingly terminal alcohol problem.  "We had a funeral every  week. Alcohol and child abuse  were everywhere. But for a few  special people we could still be  there.  "We realized we had to  develop people before anything  else, people who were sober and  respected themselves. Leadership has to be provided, to provide a role model that people  can look up to.  "We got people to see what  they were doing to themselves  and their families. They went  away for help, their children  had sober supervision. When  they came back their houses  were renovated and they had a  reason to be proud of  themselves."  Immediately germane to the  theme of the economic conference was the successe of the  Alkali Band in putting their  people to work.  "We own our own sawmill,"  said Chief Belleau, "hiring eight  to 10 people. We have horticulture employing several people and we supply produce to  local chain stores. We have apprenticeship programs and are  producing our own mechanics  and carpenters. We have more  than 100 pigs in our piggery. To  reverse our situation took a lot  of hard work. People had to  learn to be sober and respect  themselves and to take care of  each other."  School principal Fred  Johnson told the crowd that he  had known himself what it was  to be on the street and in the  drunk tank.  "Now we have Indian  students 10 or 11 years old who  have never seen a drunken Indian.  "The hurt caused by alcohol  and the neglect it causes is deep  and still exists in some of our  older students," said the principal.   "Things   don't   happen  overnight but we have learned  things which make the suffering  shorter."  Chief Belleau told the conference that Alkali Lake Band  had found that the theme of the  conference was true. Anything  is possible. "We have been busy  healing ourselves," said the  Chief. "Now we are ready to go  out and share and soon we hope  the sharing will be  international."  Neilson resigns  The by-election for the seat left vacant by the resignation of  Gibsons Alderman Ron Neilson will be held on August 10,  1985.  Nomination day will be July 23 and the Court of Revision  for the voters' list will be 10 a.m; on July 2.  Aidermah' Neil^ Ha^i&ig^ecr^^  because of his work which has taken him away from the Gibsons area for an uncertain length of time.  In a letter to the town of Gibsons Alderman Neilson said,  "It has been a pleasure to work with the council and the  employees of the town and I thank you for the courtesy  shown me over the last year and a half.  "I would also like to thank the citizens of Gibsons for their  support and I look forward to contributing to the community  in other ways in the future."  MacBlo meeting  Rod Tysdal, divisional forester of MacMillan Bloedel, will  be at the Roberts Creek Community Association meeting,  Wednesday, June 19 at the Roberts Creek Community Hall.  The meeting begins at 8 p.m.; Tysdal will answer questions  and outline MacBloe's plans for conifer release in the Roberts  Creek area.  Sechelt's future  The Sechelt restructuring meeting tonight has been changed  from 7:30 at the Sechelt elementary school to 7 p.m. at  Chatelech secondary school.  Residents of the following communities which will be included in the proposed new Sechelt Municipality are encouraged to attend: West Sechelt, the village of Sechelt, Porpoise Bay-Tuwanek, Selma Park, Davis Bay and Wilson  Creek.  Schools election  All-candidate meetings for the school board election in  Area 1 (West Sechelt to Earls Cove) will be held this week on  Tuesday night, June 18, at 7:30 p.m. in West Sechelt elementary school and Wednesday night, June 19, at 7:30 p.m. in  Madeira Park elementary school.  Contesting the election are Dave Mewhort and Jock Smith.  The Royal Canadian Legion marched to the Sechelt Cenotaph on Sunday, June 9 in commemoration of  the Allied Forces "D" Day landing in Normandy on June 6, 1944. ���Chris Staples photo Coast News, June 17,1985  V.  Two Sechelts  The heartwarming story, carried elsewhere in these  pages, of the Alkali Indian Band's struggle back from an  alcoholic abyss to a community life of self-reliance, love,  and dignity has its counterpart here on the Sunshine Coast.  Here, the main focus of the story of the past 15 years is the  growing sense of confidence and trust between the two  Sechelts, the village and the Indian Band.  It may be difficult to believe for those most recently arrived, but 15 years ago relationships between the Indian  and white communities in Sechelt were under terrible  strain. Stories of alleged police brutality against Indians  and Red Power demonstrations against the white administration of the Indian Residential School followed on the  heels of each other into the national news.  Fifteen years later there is a growing sense of trust and  respect being mutually felt and expressed. Great credit for  this happy change should go to successive leaders of the  white and Indian communities, notably including the present leadership of Chief Stan Dixon and Mrs. Joyce  Kolibas.  And credit too, to Sechelt elementary school where the  path leading to mutual trust and appreciation perhaps  began, under the principalship of Sam Reid and more  recently Brian Butcher   Today, besides living in friendship and harmony with  their white neighbours, the Sechelt Indian Band is the trail  blazer for the country in seeking Indian independence.  Their achievements, too, deserve salutation.  John Burnside  Important vote  The position of school board trustee is not an enviable  one, but it is vitally important to our community. The  trustees administer a, budget of more than $10 million, and  have in their care more than 2000 students; they are our  elected representatives and we should demand from them  integrity, intelligence-and ethical behaviour.  It is imperative that we take the election of such a  representative very seriously; question the candidates,  listen carefully to. their responses, and then, on election  day, June 22, get out and vote. It is well to remember that  the person you elect is entrusted-with the care of your  child.  Dianne Evans  ...from the files of the COAST NEWS  5 YEARS AGO   .  Pender Harbour secondary school has received the  report from the team responsible for assessing the  ischool's status - a report which is very complimentary to  both staff and community and which gives the school accreditation for the next three years.  Sechelt Indian Band Chief Calvin Craigan advised the  Planning Committee of the regional board Thursday  night that the Band's architects have been told to go  ahead with plans for the multi-use facility proposed for  the old residential school site.  10 YEARS AGO  Two Langdale youths were saved from drowning last  weekend after their skiff capsized between Gibsons and  Keats Island. Carson and Carter Stanley, both 17, were  rescued when Dick and Jo Hammond heard their shouts  for help.  George Matthews is elected president of the Sechelt  Teachers' Association.  15 YEARS AGO  Word has been received that a liquor store will open in  Madeira Park on June 26.  The school board, having to vacate its B.C. Tel office  space, returns to the upper floor of the Land Block in  lower Gibsons..  Elphinstone student publication, Glad Rag, passes  away peacefully after 18 years of existence.  20YEARS.AGO  Calvary Baptist Church on Park Road will be dedicated  after renovations to the building are completed.  The school board appoints.H. Klyne Headley as supervisor of music for the ^district.    ;  Council has advised that it can change Gibsons Landing into Gibsons as a. village .name by publication in the  Official Gazette.  25 YEARS AGO  Orville Shogan lands a 34.6 pound salmon in the channel between Keats Island and Gibsons.  Port Mellon's CFP mil! plans an expansion to cost in  the vicinity of $700,000.  30 YEARS AGO  Sechelt volunteer firemen pour footings for their new  firehall.  Gibsons garbage collector, R.C. Rhodes, tells council  he is picking up garbage at 125 homes in the village out  of a total of 400.  A public meeting is called for discussion on the proposed incorporation of Sechelt to village status.  35 YEARS AGO  A move has got underway by the Anglican Church to  turn Dougal Park over to the Kinsmen Club.  A meeting is called in Gibsons for the purpose of defining a policy for maintaining Seaview Cemetery.  The Sunshine  a  CO-PUBLISHERS  John Burnside M.M. Vaughan  EDITORIAL  Brad Benson Dianne Evans  PRODUCTION  Fran Burnside  ADVERTISING  J. Fred Duncan      Pal Johnson  TYPESETTING  AnneThomsen  DISTRIBUTION  Steve Carroll  Pat Tripp  The Sunshine Coast News is a co-operative locally owned newspaper,  published on the Sunshine Coast, B.C. every Monday by Glassford  Press Ltd., Box 460, Gibsons, B.C. VON 1V0. Gibsons Tel. 886-2622  or 886-7817; Sechelt Tel. 885-3930. Second Class Mail Registration  No. 4702.  The Sunshine Coast News is protected by copyright and reproduction  of any part if it by any means is prohibited unless permission in  writing is first secured from Glassford Press Ltd., holders of the  copyright.  Subscription Rates:  Canada: 1 year $30; 6 months $18; Foreign: 1 year $35  A picture is worth a thousand words and memories as this 1935  photograph of Gibsons elementary and high school classes depicts.  In the first two back rows one readily sees that no less than a  baker's dozen pupils still reside in and around Gibsons from the  grade eight to 12 classes. On the steps (left to right): Bill Kennett,  Harry Smith, Arthur Kendall. Middle row (left to right): ?, ?, Betty  Emerson, ?, Georgina Wilson, Marg Fisher (now Leslie), Dorothy  Soames, Doctor Alan Inglis (now) (Spiv then), Les Peterson, Bill  Forrest (Roberts Creek), Cecil Chamberlin, Eric Dowdie, Wally  Peterson (former mayor), George Tait, Alf Winn. Front row (left  to right): teacher Betty Turnbull (looks just as young), teacher  Jessie Ades (ask Marvin Kullander), Pat Frandell, Millie  Chamberlin (Cece's cousin), Lenora Macdonald, Mary Reid (now  Mrs. Fred Holland), Bea Halliday, Janet Bell, Grace Hopkins (of  Hopkins Landing), Elinor McColl (daughter of photographer),  Myrtle Melhus (my first local girl friend), Lenora Gibson, June  Wilson, Verna Taylor, Joyce Wilson, Annie Berdahl (the recently  retired Mrs. McDannald���record holder for strawberry picking),  Dick Kennett on the shoulders of Clarence Cook, high school  teacher A.S. Trueman, grade eight teacher W. Lome Ginther.  Note: Chuck Barnes' old Model A touring must have been off the  run that day as the following are missing from Roberts Creek; Lily  Barnes, Chuck Barnes, Vivian White, Peggy Forrest, Rita Husdon,  Kathleen Roberts.  Helen McColl photogragh, courtesty of Richard Kennett  Pages from a Life-Log  Trundling into the future  by Peter Trower  If you spend any time in Vancouver at all, it is impossible to  be unaware of the burgeoning  colossus called Expo. The project has virtually commandeered the entire north  shore of False Creek, changing  what was once a smoky industrial warren of sawmills,  machine shops and cooperages,  into a high tech explosion of  futuristic buildings in various  stages of construction. Ecology-  wise, the change is undoubtedly  for the better.  It is quite possible to be both  philosophically repelled and  fascinated by a phenomenon  such as Expo. On one hand, it  must be viewed as a piece of  high-handed' extravagance on  the part of an irresponsible  government, financed at the exf-  pense of education, social seri  vices and the ever-expanding  ranks of the poor. On the other  hand, it can be seen as a series  of impressive engineering feats  that will forever revitalize Van^-  couver's lacklustre downtown  core. My personal views about  Expo have been caught on the  horns of this dichotomy from  the beginning.  Bad or good, however, Expo  most certainly lives and it is not  about to go away. For the last  couple of weekends, Yvonne  and myself have been investigating the fledgling world's,  fair, first hand. Herewith is a>  layman's progress report of  sorts.  Our first close glimpse of  Bennett's Folly (or Masterstroke, depending on which way  you vote), came a couple of  weeks back when the B.C.  Pavillion was made accessible to  the public for the first and only  time until the official opening.  This imposing, somewhat  pretentious hotel/convention-  hall complex, lies away from the  main Expo site, on Burrard Inlet near the SeaBus terminal.  The new ALRT rapid transit  system will connect it directly  with the fair proper.  It is around noon when we  make our way to the huge shiplike building with its six  simulated sails, thrusting out  from the shoreline like some  space-age square-rigger. It is immediately apparent that we  should have come earlier. Half  the population of the lower  mainland seems to be homing in  on the Pavillion and the lineup  stretches a good part of the way  to Stanley Park. Fortunately,  . the giant queue is moving rapidly.  As we approach the building,  we are entertained by a highly  bizarre welcoming committee.  Expo Ernie, the fair's congenial  robot mascot is on hand to have  an electronic chat with the  folks. But mild-mannered Ernie  is totally upstaged by a couple  of startlingly original clowns.  The first is some sort .of Chinese  Devil God on stilts, ominously  banging a wooden drum. The  second - and even stranger  clown is dressed as an old  woman with an extensible face  that she pokes out at the crowd  on a long, concertina-like tube.  An odd mime in a tuxedo with a  stiff, fixed smile adds his  automaton presence to this  curious group.  We pass through the unfinished hotel lobby - a great,  science fictional well, several  stories high - and make our way  to the Pavillion itself. Frankly,  after all the ballyhoo, the place  is a bit of a letdown. A giant  balloon version of Expo Ernie  hangs from the ceiling. Various  booths and displays give information on the materials used in  the building's construction and  photographs show what the  pricey suites in the finished  hotel will look like. A three-  piece Dixieland band plays  energetically on a small  podium. There simply isn't  much else to see. Probably the  most impressive thing about the  Pavillion is its sheer size. The  place is spacious enough to fight  a small war in.  Leaving the Pavillion, we  wander around the rest of the  complex. On the outside promenade,   we   encounter   yet  another remarkably-inventive  clown. This one is made up as a  huge, spindly green alien from  outer space with an enormous,  benign face. It moves gently  among the onlookers, giving  benedictions with its great green  hands like some outre cosmic  pope.  We walk up a series of ramps  to the roof and take a look out  over the harbour. That is about  it as far as the Pavillion goes.  The bizarre clowns are still  moving among the crowd as we  drift towards the exit. They remain my most impressive  memory of this particular afternoon.  The following Sunday, at the  urging of a friend, Yvonne and  I decide to investigate the main  Expo site and something called  the Omnimax Theatre. This excursion is to prove considerably  more interesting than the over-  touted B.C. Pavillion.  It should be stated at the  outset, that this little peek at  tomorrow is not a freebie. It  costs $4.50 a head to get  through the main gates. All  things considered, I would  count it money rather well  spent.  There is not a great deal to  Expo at this point in time - a  couple of restaurants, a gift  shop, a delicatessen, a bandstand where a pretty good rock  band is booting out its stuff.  The main attraction in the Omnimax Theatre, housed with its  attendant attractions in an enormous silver ball of a building  that is truly quite impressive.  As Yvonne and I walk up the  long flight of steps to the entrance, we encounter Expo Ernie again. The little robot is in  rare form - shaking hands with  delighted children, cracking corny jokes, even singing a few  buzzy bars of O'Canada for someone's delectation. Ostensibly  Ernie is controlled from a hidden monitor somewhere in the  building but it is very easy to  think,of him as an independent  stubby charmer in a white space  suit.  We leave the sociable robot  to strut his electronic stuff and  enter the huge silver bubble.  Not surprisingly, the interior is  circular, roped off in such a  manner, as to guide the crowds  sequentially through the three  main exhibits.  Continued next week/  Sonnet CXVI  Let me not to the marriage of true minds  Admit impediments, Love is not love  Which alters when it alteration finds,  Or bends with the remover to remove:  O, no! it is an ever-fixed mark,  That looks on tempests and is never shaken;  It is the star to every wand*ring bark,  Whose worth's unknown, although his height be taken.  Love's not Time's fool, though rosy lips and cheeks  Within his bending sickle's compass come;  Love alters not with his brief hours and weeks,  But bears it out even to the edge of doom:���  If this be error and upon me proved,  I never writ, nor no man ever loved.  William Shakespeare  Maryarine's    viewpoint  Media causing paranoia  by Maryanne West  For a number of years polls  have been telling the news'  media that they are being  perceived with less respect and*  confidence by the general  public. There are signs occasionally that some consideration  is being given to a change in emphasis, but the commercial imperative is a strong one. I think  a good case can still be made  that the media, electronic and  print constitute a danger to  society.  They are dangerous because  they tend to focus almost exclusively on death, disaster and  mayhem, the dark side of  humanity's character, not giv- ?  ing us a balanced overview. This  paints for us a dangerous world,  where everyone is out to getcha,  where you can't trust anyone  and   where  disaster  lurks  in  every doorway, thus increasing  paranoia in us all.  I resent the Sun and BCTV  racing up here with reporters to  cover our concerns about alleged cases of child abuse in this  community. Of course we are  upset and emotional and the  closer we are to the issue the  more emotionally involved we  will be, but this isn't the best atmosphere in which to make  sound judgements and rational  decisions.  What we don't need right  now is big city reporters all over  the place with cameras and  microphones increasing the tensions and escalating our levels  of worry and distrust of each  other.  What we do need above all is  time and space to look at the  problem dispassionately, to sit  down  together  to  repair the  seams where trust has come  unstuck, to rebuild the lines of  communication and strengthen  our concern for each other, including those who haven't lived  up to our expecations.  While those who hold key  positions, teachers, principals,  the superintendent, trustees, the  RCMP and the human resources  personnel have special responsibilities this is also the time to  remember that in all these issues  which involve human relationships, each of us must take the  responsibility for our own  behaviour.  We must take seriously the  messages we are giving to  others, and particularly we must  take seriously and respect our  own sexuality and that of  others, not using it as a weapon  or as a plaything.  We adults in the community  must, in this as in other ways,  act as role models for the  young. This isn't just a problem  for parents arid children but for  the community as a whole. A  community like a family doesn't  consist of people in watertight  compartments, but in the interaction between all its component parts.  I'm not sure I'm expressing  this very well, but I am sure that  we can't bring up children properly in an atmosphere overcharged with worry and suspicion, questioning everyone's  motives and lacking in trust. We  don't want to bring up a generation suffering from paranoia  and unreasoning fears.  I'm not suggesting we bury  our heads in the sand, but don't  let's be stampeded or frightened  into going overboard in the  other direction. Coast News, June 17,1985  Editor:  Fifty years ago this month,  2000 unemployed B.C. workers  boarded a CPR freight train in  Vancouver and began their  historic On-to-Ottawa trek that  changed the course of history in  Canada during the 1930's.  Last week a committee of  surviving trekkers left Vancouver on June 5 to symbolically complete the trip to Ottawa  which was interrupted by police  violence in Regina on Dominion  Day 1935. According to news  reports, the 1985 trekkers had a  brief meeting with Flora  McDonald and later with Brian  Mulroney.  One of the original trekkers  was Bob Jackson of Powell  River. Jackson will be speaking  in Gibsons in June - time and  place to be announced.  On June 1 we attended a dinner at the Ukrainian Hall in  Vancouver honouring the survivors of the trek - both men  and women. There were  speeches, music and memories  of the trek. Some 35 survivors  were there and most were not  only veterans of the trek, but  also of the McKenzie-Papineau  Brigade in Spain and later with  the Canadian Armed Forces  during D-Day and in Italy.  The National Film Board and  CBC were there filming the  event. Speakers and guests included Art Gruntman of the  B.C. Federation of Labour,  Maurice   Rush  of the  Com-  Report displeases Mr. Dodson  Editor:  After reading your report on.  the regional board's hearing on  aquaculture (June 3, 1985), I  wasn't pleased���and for many  reasons.  First, you ignored the  background material that was  given to all reporters, as well as  to the directors.  - If you had looked at the map  you received, you could not  have avoided noticing there are  four neighbours adjacent to  Scanteck's (sic) five^acre parcel  and each one has a home. The  land on the opposite side of the  highway is also divided into  building lots.  Is it fair for anyone to build a  fish processing plant in a  residential area?  What was supposed to be a  report on the regional district  hearing turned out to be an interview with Mr. Rindt; one  could almost call it a commercial for Scanteck (sic).  The   statement   made   on  Editors Note:  There are several inaccuracies  in Mr. Dodson's letter, not the  least of which is the assumption  that the zoning in the Earls  Cove area in dispute is residential only. The area is zoned R3,  which, according to SCRD  planner Jim Johnstone, allows  anything pertaining to the commercial fishing industry, excepting reduction plants. It also  allows light industry.  This zoning, therefore, allows  Scantech to undertake the project they are planning, which is  the cleaning and freezing of fish  brought in from local farms,  and the distribution of bags of  fish feed to local farmers, much  the same way as the corner feed ���  store might stock pig feed or  chicken scratch.  In the article under question I  A Reminder  on Saturday  JUNE 22, 1985  Vote for your  FULL-TIME  EXPERIENCED  School Trustee  SMITH, J.T.(Jock)[X  behalf cf Scanteck (sic) could  use a little clarification. How  much noise, smell, and unsightly mess would be created by "25  thirty-foot boats transporting  fish, day and night"? "We will  have to ship the offal away", he  said. But���he didn't say where  to or for how long. The truth is  that an efficient operation  would convert all wastes into  fish food, and this is a process  that really stinks and is very  noisy.  He said that the present bylaw would allow such a facility,  then later stated that if the  amendments don't go through,  it will stop anything like this in  the whole area. Fish processing,  as defined in Bylaw No. 96,  Area A and Bylaw No. 294,  (sic) Areas B to F, is only permitted in the industrial zones.  Therefore, the regional board's  directors and planners decided  years ago that fish processing is  an industrial activity and should  referred to "25-30 foot boats"  meaning, boats which measure  between 25 and 30 feet in  length, not a fleet of 25 boats.  Clark Hamilton from  Scantech again pointed out that  the company neither needs to  nor wants to set up either a cannery or a fish food production  plant.  "We can't use the offai to  make fish feed," he explained  in a conversation with the Coast  News , "because there is too  much danger of recycling any  diseases which may be present  in some of the fish. Besides, the  Why!!  Editor:  Couldn't help but notice the  fact that a letter posted had  "amazingly" had overnight  delivery from Gibsons to Vancouver. Granted, special  delivery charges were paid.  My very recent experience is  with third class advertising  material from a Vancouver firm  with a 45 day May 15 expiry  date which must have been  posted in mid-April with those  terms.  It arrived in Sechelt on June  8. Postal increase??? Why!!!  L. Grafton  Sechelt  E3 BCFGRRIGS  1960  ^WenU/frftk-  .:   U   U   I   V   ht n' H�� A   R    v  19Q5  SUMMER 1985  Schedule  Effective Thursday, June 27 to Tuesday, September  3,1985 inclusive:  VANCOUVER - SECHELT PENINSULA  HORSESHOE BAY-  LANGDALE  Lv Horseshoe Bay  Lv Langdale  7:30 am    3:30 pm  9:30          5:30  11:30          7:25  1:15 pm    9:15  6:20 am    2:30 pm  8:30          4:30  10:30          6:30  12:25 pm    8:20  JERVIS INLET  EARLS COVE-  -SALTERY BAY  Lv Earls Cove  Lv Saltery Bay  6:40 am    4:30 pm  8:20          6:30  10:30          8:30  12:25 pm 10:20  2:30  5:45 am    3:30 pm  7:35          5:30  9:15          7:30  11:30          9:30  1:30 pm  GIFT CERTIFICATES  $25 travel certificates are sold at major BC Ferries  outlets for travel on any BC Ferries route.  An ideal gift.  4616  not be permitted in residential  areas.  % The by-law amendment  (96.95) purports to define  aquaculture, but in reality is only an end run to get around the  legitimate purpose of the present zoning regulations.  Aquaculture involves fish that  are alive and processing involves  dead fish, the two activities are  as different as life and death.  To include processing in  the  definition of aquaculture would  create a smell far worse than  any dead fish.  The people at Earl's Cove are  not against the development of  new industries; however, an  area as large as the Sunshine  Coast, from Port Mellon to  Powell River, must have a vacant area somewhere that would'  be suitable for fish processing.  Try the area where Mr. Rindt  lives and see if his neighbours  object.  Robert Dodson  Vancouver  zoning does not allow that. It  will be kept in smell proof vats  and then shipped to Vancouver  to be made into fertilizer."  Area A Director, Ian  Vaughan who originally sought  the .95 amendment to Bylaw 96  to clarify ambiguities, said that  over a year ago he had advised  residents in the Earls Cove area  to apply to amend the zoning if  they were concerned, asking for  a change from R3 to R2 which  is purely residential.  The present amendment, according to'Director Vaughan,  was sought mainly in connection with areas which are  presently zoned A4, R3 and R4.  Scantech had nothing to do  with requesting the amendment,  and in fact, have no need for  such an amendment under the  present bylaw and zoning. ��� ^  D.E.  More  letters  on page 18  ,,_ muriist Party and Grace Mcln-  nis, retired NDP Member of  Parliament and former Gib-  sonite.  Also introduced were those  whom the surviving trekkers  had selected to complete the  - trek in 1985. There were three  trekkers (including Bob  Jackson), three unemployed  workers, three trade unionists  and Jean Evans Shields,  daughter of Art Evans and  leader of the original trek.  The fiftieth anniversary of  the historic On-to-Ottawa trek  has again spot-lighted not only  the desperate plight of the  unemployed in the 1930's, but  also the plight of the  unemployed in 1985. R.B. Bennett tried to ignore them in  1935, resulting in the explosion  in Regina that helped bring his  government down.  Brian Mulroney and Bill Bennett smile prettily in 1985 while  they try to make the unemployed vanish from the public's  mind through sophisticated  media manipulation. The  methods of today are different,  but the purpose is the same.  A renewal of the struggle of  the unemployed and their allies  to defend the social gains made  by their fathers and grandfathers is beginning again. The  1985 "Trek to Ottawa" is a  symbol of that beginning.  Walter Murray  Ira (Joe) Ostrom  for  Vote DAVE MEWHORT  on Sat. June 22  A man concerned about our children  and our community.  - Director of Wilson Creek Family Centre (5  years).  - 8 years experience working with children  in the social services  - Honesty, integrity and a willingness to  meet the issues head-on  - 13 year resident of the Sunshine Coast  ______ Exercise your democratic ''"M  DR. JOEL BORNSTEIN  is pleased to announce the opening of  GIBSONS ANIMAL HOSPITAL  Highway 101, .Gibsons - near the Medical Clinic  Large and Small  Animal Practice  Office Hours:  Monday to Friday 8:30 a.m.-5:30 p.m.  Saturday 10:00 a.m.-12:00 p.m.  Telephone 886-7313  DRIVE AWAY  PLAN  A Brand New 1985  THUNDERBIRD/  COUGAR  $  from  per month  $4750 purchase option o.a.c.  WHARF RD., SECHELT 885-3281 MDL 5936  EXPLORING COMPUTERS TOGETHER:  ^��� luly 23 to 25, .5 mornings, 10 a.m. - 12 noon. Ages 4 to 5 plus an Adult. Fee: $30  Three sessionsof exploring creative computer programs with your child that will give him or her a  head start in developing skills tor the years ahead.  CREATIVE COMPUTING FOR KIDS:  July 30 to August 2, 4 mornings, 10 a.m. - 12 noon, Ages 9 to 12. Fee: $40  L This program will permit youngster,s.tp; gain hands-on experience with computers and.to ex-  perience the fun of learning on them. We will build an understanding of basic computer concepts, programming, and graphics and encourage creativity.  KIDS ON KEYS:  August 13 to 15: 3 mornings, 10 a.m. - 12 noon, Ages 6 to 8. Fee: $30.  This computer adventure will encourage creativity while introducing computer fundamentals. It  will help improve your child's memory and concentration, and will build their understanding of  programming concepts and procedural thinking.  aaaiHHaaJ^  omputer  centre,  ���aa^iaM aa��a��i��*��  DOWITOWH SB&H&LT  0815-3000    ,  coupvtmvm fiticss  * comnrnnmtmt .  A BRIEF CASE  FOR THE SKODA  COMMUTER  An economical and practical way to get around town  Loaded with a long list of standard equipment  Built with quality materials to keep you on the go for  many years  Case closed.  ���Manufacturer suggested list price.  (Plus freight. P.D.I.. tax. and license.) Dealer ma> sell lor less.  Only the price is basic.  5K0DR  EST  1B34  Skooscum Auto  ...the fast growing little dealer!  Hotline 886-7512  Dealer 7381    Sechelt  $SKL$r - ��� Coast News. June 17.1985  t  The Sunshine Achievement Centre, a project of the newly named Sunshine Association for the Han  dicapped (changed from the 25 year old name, Sechelt and District Association for Retarded Children)  held a barbeque for clients and friends last Friday at its Seamount Industrial Park location. Special plaques in recognition for service to the centre were awarded to Gladys Lee, Jack White, Ed Hauka, and the  Lions Club. _ ���Brad Benson photo  Gwen    in    Gibsons  Beachcombers enrich us  A brochure depicting the  Sunshine Coast as an ideal area  to vacation and retire is being  assembled by a committee. The  brochure, titled "Leisure  Resources for Coastal Living"  will include a survey on  facilities, services and accommodation related to both  tourists and seniors. The  material will be used to promote  the area for retirement and  tourism, and the committee  feels it will also prove useful for  business promotion and real  estate sales.  The group is looking for a  suitable photo to put on the  cover of the brochure. The  photo (or negative) should show  one or two persons (mature) involved in a leisure activity:  typical of~the area. A photo  credit will be given.  If anyone wishes to submit a  photo or negative, more details  are. available from Jim  McDowell 885-5811 or Anne  Langdon 885-7456.  PLAN  from  A Brand New 1985  RANGER  $165  per month  $3521 purchase option o.a.c.  WHARF RD., SECHELT 885-3281 MDL 5936  by Gwen Robertson, 886-3780  Gibsons is all the richer for  having the Beachcombers here,  and not only in dollars and  cents, but that too. They are a  constant reminder of the beauty  of Gibsons and that we must  maintain it or our guests would  be very disappointed. Each year  they bring countless thousands  to visit our little community and  we are their gracious hosts. Are  we always gracious?  Next Saturday, Gibsons Sea  Cavalcade plays host to some  very prominent visitors who will  come, as friends of Bruno  Gerussi and the Beachcombers,  to give of their leisure time to  aid in raising funds for our  Cavalcade.  We know how lucky we are.  Each year the cast and staff  assist our Cavalcade and we  would be lost without them. As  residents and .members of the  community they can be relied  on to pitch in and help. They  have never let us down.  At the time of writing, half  the tickets are sold. I have none,  but you should be able to get  your tickets at the new tourist  booth or in Hunter Gallery in  lower Gibsons or at the  Feathered Nest in Sunnycrest  Mall, or if you telephone me, I  will reserve them for you, provided you let me know soon  enough.  CONFERENCE  On behalf of the chamber of  commerce (Gibsons), I attended  the economic conference in  Sechelt called "Nothing Can Be  Done - Everything Is Possible"  put on by Continuing Education and the SCRD and have no  doubt at all that the Sunshine  Coast can, and will, become an  economically healthy community and a fun place to be. You  should have been there.  I    have   attended   many  economic conferences and',  rather reluctantly, agreed to attend this one which was similar  only in the professionalism and  substance of the orchestrators  and participants. It was a  remarkable experience, for all.  If you have any ideas about  what you would like see happen  on the Sunshine Coast, come to  a meeting at Roberts Creek  school on Wednesday at 7 p.m.  and join us. Us, being one of  the working groups who are  about to make things happen.  We are not waiting for the  government, nor business, nor  anyone - co-operation is the key,  to a good life on the Sunshine  Coast, and we must start things  rolling.  If you are one who predicts  only gloom, either do not come,  or, do come and listen until you  lose that gloom. Next Wednesday, 7 p.m. at Roberts Creek  school.  Cavalcade Countdown  Cavalcade causing fireworks  The annual Sea Cavalcade  fireworks display will once  again light up the evening skies.  This will be on the opening  night Friday, July 26 at 10 p.m.  out in the middle of the harbour  in  Gibsons.  The Kinsmen have advised us  that registration is now open for  the Kinsmen Sea Cavalcade  Parade. In Gibsons this may be  done at Richard's Mens Wear,  Maxwell's Pharmacy, Ken's  Lucky Dollar and Saans.  Places you may register in  Sechelt are: Trail Bay Sports,  MacLeods and Goddards.  In Madeira Park you may  take your entry to Centre Hardware & Gifts Ltd. and the IGA  Foodliner.  Please remember to state as  simply as possible a brief  description of your float or entry. Identify your group or  organization for example Girl  Guides, business, etc; also include a phone number.  If you intend to use music on  your float please mention this as  well. Be advised tthat all horse  and rider entries'must also be  done in advance. The parade  will be on Saturday July 27.  On Sunday. July 28 on the  government wharf, the Gibsons  Wildlife Club will hold their annual Kids Fishing Derby between the hours of 9 and 11:30  a.m.  This event is for youngster 12  years of age and younger. All  children are asked to supply  their own fishing gear and life  jackets.  The Wildlife Club is requesting that all preschoolers be  accompanied by an adult.  Once again I would like to remind all contestants for the  Great Sunshine Coast Talent  Contest to be sure and register  in advance, by calling Sue  886-9443.  For information pertaining to  food and craft booths please  call Diane Strom 886-2674.  We are still asking for any  %  volunteer or group who would  be interested in organizing  Horseshoe Pitch Tournament  As mentioned previously Gibsons Legion has donated the site  for this event. Please contact;  Sue Rhodes 886-7384.  The Gibsons fire department  will be holding/" the Long  Distance Swim from Keats  Island to Armours Beach on  Sunday, July 28. Registration  for this event is at J's Unisex in.;  the Sunnycrest Mall. All par4  ticipants must be accompanied  by a boat.  NOTICE  TOWN OF GIBSONS  1985 List of Electors  Take notice that the Local Court of Revision will sit, to  revise and correct the 1985 List of Electors for the Town  of Gibsons at the Municipal Hall, 1490 South Fletcher  Road, Gibsons, B.C., at 10:00 a.m. July 2,1985 and shall  continue to sit, if required, from day to day until the list  has been corrected and revised.  The Court will hear all complaints and may:  (a) Correct the names of electors incorrectly stated,  (b) Add names of electors omitted from the list,  (c) Strike from the list the names of persons not entitled to vote or disqualified from voting,  (d) Correct any other manifest error'in the list; or  (e) Add to the list the name of a person qualified on  June 11,1985 to have his name entered on the list.  Copies of the List of Electors may be examined at the  Municipal Hall, 1490 South Fletcher Road, Gibsons,  B.C. Any elector who discovers his name to be omitted  or incorrectly stated upon the List, may register a complaint in person, in writing, or by agent, to the Court of  Revision to have the list corrected accordingly. Further  particulars may be obtained from the office of the  undersigned.  This design is the graphic representation of a sophisticated new chinook  management plan developed for recreational fishing in the Strait of Georgia in 1985.  *x % '- - ������        ������ ^  IMPORTANT SPOT CLOSURE INFORMATION.  Clip and retain for reference.  Notice is hereby provided to all tidal  water recreational fishermen in the Strait  of Georgia that the following sport fishing  closure is in effect:  JUNE 1-28,1985  "GOWER POINT/  WORLCOMBE ISLAND"  Gower Point���The waters within one  mile of shore between a line bearing true  south from a fishing boundary sign at  Camp Byng and a line bearing southeast  from a fishing boundary sign at the jetty  east of Gower Point.  Workombe Island���The waters of  Collingwood Channel inside a line drawn  from a fishing boundary sign at the south  end of Bowen Bay to the southernmost  point of Pasley Island then true south for  one mile and then to the light at Cape  Roger Curtis.  Your compliance with these closures  is appreciated.  Anglers are asked to watch for  announcements regarding spot closures  under this logo in local newspapers.  For 24-hour toll  free information call  112-800-663-9333.  In Vancouver call  666-2268.  Pclches  et Oceans Coast News, June 17,1985  Joseph and Margaret Mitchell celebrated 60 years of marriecT.ite on  June 9 at St. Mary's Hospital. Mr. Mitchell was the first baby born  on Gambier Island where he and Mrs. Mitchell made their home  for 51 years. Here they are joined by their two children, Mrs. M.  Zuef f and her brother. ���Dianne Evans photo  Gibsons to rescind  'punitive' by-law  "We would like some leniency until the by-law is reviewed,"  said Cindy Buis of Show Piece  Frames in Gibsons when she appeared at the Gibsons Planning  Committee meeting on June 12  to discuss the question of  "sandwich board" signs on the  streets of the town.  Written complaints have been  received by council concerning  these signs which are seen as  obstructions on the sidewalks of  the town. The current by-law is  not suitable to the needs of the  town, according to Planner Rob  Buchan.  "If the by-law is punitive, we  should rescind it," said Alderman John Burnside. "Let us  put up with this by-law until it is  rescinded, and then allow the  merchants to remain unfettered  by constraints through the summer months until we can put a  new and better by-law in  place."  Small businesses in lower  Gibsons find it difficult to attract passing traffic without  either "sandwich board" signs  or rooftop signs, both of which  are prohibited by the present  by-law.  "We can take action to give  the merchants relief," said  Burnside. "Let's try to get our  businesses through the summer  so they can last through the  winter."  CBC apologizes for  traffic tie-up  The CBC has written a letter  to the town of Gibsons expressing their regrets that the  presence of the Beachcombers  crew on Marine Drive, June 8,  caused inconvenience to merchants and residents.  Producer Brian McKeown  explained in the letter that the  sequences filmed on Saturday  were, 'by far, the most complicated that we will have to  deal with in this entire shooting  season'.  He pointed out that the particular scenes in the show 'show  off the lower Gibsons area so  well and will no doubt make the  lower Gibsons area familiar and  attractive to Beachcombers'  many viewers'.  In conclusion the letter  tenders apologies and says that  'our work seemed to attract a  good crowd and I am hopeful  that our presence will bring  benefits the other 364 days of  the year'.  Council accepted the letter  and will write to thank the  CBC, reminding them of the  useful agreement which has  been in force throughout the  years to minimize interruptions.  "We can't have a major  highway blocked for an entire  day, especially on a weekend,"  said Alderman Norm Peterson,  and it is hoped that the need will  not arise again during the present season.  Directional signs  point marina way  Anne Langdon of the Sunshine Coast Tourism Association, at a Gibsons Planning  Committee meeting on June 12,  said that the association would  write a letter supporting the  Gibsons Marina's push for  directional signs on Highway  101.  The highways department  had refused to erect the signs on  the grounds that the marina  does not sell fuel. It was suggested that the marina combine  with Hyack and Smitty's to  make a presentation to  highways so that the signs  would be justified, and hence  erected.  Letters will also be sent by the  Gibsons Chamber of Commerce and Gibsons council in  support of having the signs put  up.  A sign will also be up soon on  Marine Drive at Armours Beach  where a pull-out will be  available for three or four  vehicles to get off the road and  read the sign. It will indicate  major points of interest in the  community and will include a  map.  Ron Webber, superintendent  of works, said the sign will be  up in a week or two. It is also  hoped that a sign will be provided for North Road as well in the  near future.  ��e�� cfttucfi cJKoro!  R.R.#2, SUNNYCREST PLAZA  GIBSONS, B.C. VON 1V0  (604)886-3818  SUMMER SEWING SCHOOL  For Ages 10-18 Yrs.  - Classes throughout July and August  - New classes starting each week  FIVE 3-HOUR SESSI0NS-$25 + Material.  PRIZES!        FASHION SHOW!  Call for details NOW!  1st  PRIZE  The Debutante* Machine  Mode! 6212  5 popular stitches��Built-in  buttonholer��Drop-in bobbin  ���Adjusts to various fabric  thicknesses��Free arm for  sewing sleeves��Built-in  carrying handle  RETAIL VALUE:  <&~h.  $334.95  SUNNYCREST MALL, GIBSONS  UALITY  Regular 4%     _m Q  ground beef ,,_!��� Ill lb.  A  Grade F*.   Beet Boneless  outside * 00   1  round roast ^l.tfa ��,. I  Previously Frozen Sliced 0*      ^m  f*  beef liver ....*,_!. To ��,.  Olympic or Whitshire gm  sliced side bacon 5009m 1  Wiltshire  regular weiners 45ogm  PRODUCE   Each  1.52,  B.C. Grown Canada #T  head lettuce  California Canada #7  DBdCtlGS ka  ^���T-���     ___~    _9W9WI    ���WWW    ������I   WW   ~WWW   ^WWW   ���  j.   , . 41a    m    j  a ���   ���    ,_;,   ,    a   a ,    ��    a, ���    ��� _   ���>��  .��� W\ __t .,  M t-ry, .  lP' ��� ��� ���  .. .      . ���  , i if'-.- ������ '������" .       T - *������  RC. Grown  bunch radishes or  green onions  B.C. Canada #7 M JF*  green cabbage k. .0*1  Bunches For  Heinz - 3 Varieties f*fl  beans 39s m/ -69  Banquet Frozen  meat __  PICS 226 gm ��� af 3  Beef, Chicken. Turkey  Sunlight  Powder ���  detergent    4.8 kg o ��� 39  Husky - King Size  lOOd 709 gm tins m DO  Hills Bros. - 3 Grinds  ground o on  COffee 369 gm tins Ii mOO  Nabisco O   HO  Shreddies   ersg-H.Vv  Dairymaid  ?PP|e en  JUICe 1 litrectn. -D9  (LIMIT 4)  Fleischman's  corn oil ,. _  margarine 3.79  Heinz  barbeque  sauce 45sm; I .-.a  Mott's Frozen  ?RP,e ..  ...  JUICe...        355 ml tin   Ii  13  Oven Fresh  mss wa9on?/i uq  Dread  450 gm/oaf-./   1.49  Weston's  cracked __  wheat bread ���    .79  Oven Fresh  potato  buns  Venice Sliced  french  breads  Pkg. of 12  .454 gm 6.  Coast News, June 17,1985  report  An open-airmarket is a great place to buy local goods like windsox and herbs. Behind the Post Office a  Roberts Creek each Saturday, from 11 a.m. to 1 p.m. is where you'll find the market, as well as pony  rides for the little ones and a grassy field to play in. ���Dianne Evans photo  Roberts    Creek  Creekers don't want spraying  by Jeanie Parker, 886-3973  The, Sunshine Coast Environmental Protection Project  people have been working very,  hard to prevent MacMillan  Bloedel from conducting a  "hack and squirt" pesticide  campaign in several areas of  Roberts Creek. They want the  lots on Conrad and Lockyer  Road cleared manually, by a  method called girdling.  The manual method is-not  only preferable environmentally  but has the promise of jobs for  local people. SCEPP has a commitment from Roy Tysdal, the  divisional forester, to clear one  of the lots manually and experiment on the other three.  Tysdal has said he will come  f o the Roberts Creek Community Association meeting this  Wednesday to discuss the matter. It concerns a lot of people  and it's important that they  show up to demonstrate that  they still care. Lack of support  could indicate that the protest  needn't be taken seriously.  The meeting starts at 8 p.m.  Wednesday at the Community  Hall. Everybody is welcome and  strongly urged to'attend.  FUNDS FOR FAN  The Anglican Church  Women have made the purchase of a battery-operated fan  for a leprosy mission in Nigeria  a project. Helga Connor from  Roberts Creek has been over  there as a volunteer and told the  ACW how much appreciated it  would be, particularly in the  maternity ward.  The Mission also needs  money to send native girls to  finish their training in Ireland so  that they can work in the  hospital. The Roberts Creek  Hospital Auxiliary and the  Roberts Creek Legion both  donated $100 towards the fan at  their meetings last week.  Any   other   groups   or   individuals  who would like to  contribute can  phone  Lillian  Thomas at 885-3416.  HELP AUXILIARY  The Roberts Creek Parents'  Auxiliary desperately needs  people to serve on the executive.  The last meeting got a terribly  disappointing turnout and those  who have worked hard for the  auxiliary would like to see  somebody else come forward to  keep it going.  It should be stressed that the  auxiliary is more than just a  money-raising group.   It  is a  body that deals with the school  and the school board, an  important function when there  are problems such as cutbacks  and child sexual abuse to confront.  Come on, parents, do your  part to enhance and protect  your children's education.  HORROCKS HELPED  Kim and Randy Horrocks  who lost a lot of their belongings in a fire at their residence  on Beach Avenue a few weeks  ago say the community has been  just great. And that was before  the Roberts Creek Legion voted  to give them $100 to help make  a new start.  They're   living   on   Cheryl  Anne Park Road and Kim says  one thing they really need is a  dresser. If you have a spare one  or anything else you think they  might need, phone Kim: at  886-3487.  NEIGHBOURLY TREAT  Residents of Henderson  Road got a treat last week. Britt  Varcoe was delivering fresh  salmon steaks, 17 in all. Right  neighbourly of you, Britt.  AGGREGATE WINNER  A little birdy told me that  Glenn Dempster won the Aggregate Award for grade nine at  Elphinstone high school this  year. Congratulations to Glenn  and his undoubtedly proud  parents.  "The report is very one-sided  and I've found flaws in Moore's  support for restructuring," said  Area C Director Jon McRae at  the June 13 Sunshine Coast  Regional District (SCRD) board  meeting.  He was referring to a recently  completed study by T. Moore  and Associates which analyzes  the positions of Areas C and B  as well as the municipality of  Sechelt in a plan to restructure  and form a district municipality;     ������������'"-'  "Let's give the SCRD staff a  mandate to gather information  on this report," McRae suggested.  "I don't feel there's anything  wrong with doing a second administrative analysis.  "Most of my concerns are  with the budget, so let's ask our  secretary-treasurer Larry Jar-  dine, to look at it and report  back in two weeks."  The board decided to do so,  and the report will be examined  at that time.  In other news from the  board, it was decided to write a  letter of support in principle for  a ho-smoking by-law, and to investigate the possibilities of  passing such a by-law:  "I doubt that the board has  the authority to pass a no-  smoking by-law," said Jardine,  who will nonetheless look into  the question.  Area A Director Ian  Vaughan asked, "Is this more  interference than dog control or  recycling? At least it's for the  benefit of public health!"  PLAN  A Brand New 1985  ESC  from  per month  $2937 purchase option  o.a.c.  WHARF RD.. SECHELT 885-3281 MDL 5936  Family Bulk Foods  Cowrie St., near the Cenotaph, Sechelt  Mon - Sat 9:30 - 6 p.m.  Fri nights till 9 p.m.  SPECIALS THIS WEEK!  Prices in effect until Saturday,  June 22  While Supplies last  Dry Roasted Peanuts  $1.19lb.  Coffee Whitener  $1.09 lb.  Apple Pie Filling  $ .79lb.  Soynuts  $1.19 Ib.  SENIORS'S DAY every THURSDAY  Off    Re9ular Prices for  Senior Citizens  10%  Creek Daze contest  Don't forget the Roberts  Creek Daze logo contest! You  have until July 1 to enter; first  prize is $20 and your entry will  be used on posters, balloons,  windsox and T-shirts. Leave  your entries at the Seaview  Market.  The Daze promises to be the  best ever with a. hat-judging  contest, wood-splitting,-baking,  swim and bike races, sandcastle  building, face-painting,  balloons, kids' games, a dunk  tank, and a baseball game in  progress at the school all  through Saturday.  There will be a baseball game  at the school on Friday evening  when the Roberts'Creek Legion  Ladies take on the Volunteer  Fire Department; this will be  followed by entertainment at  the Legion.  We do need help to get all  these events Off and running; if  you'd like to help with kids'  games, call Karen at 886^8013;...  if you're interested in playing  music or doing some magical  tricks down at the beach stage,  call Richard at 885-2540; to  enter the lip synch contest call  Dorothy at 885-5033; and if  you'd like to reserve a craft or  food table call either Debbie at  886-3994, Randie at 886-9324 or  Chris at 885-5206.  The Higgledy Piggledy  Parade on Saturday morning is  open to young and old; to  register your entry call parade  rharshall Bill Lennon at  885-5984.  *���   Mr.   Roberts   Creek,   Peter  ' McNea, is getting ready to relin  quish his crown to the next in  line. It could be you, but only if  you enter the contest; call Debbie at 886-3994 to leave your  name (in strictest confidence^, if  you like). a  Slim Pickins' will be playing  the music for the dance aftertrie  Former  BOARD  CHAIRMAN   of  the   largest  School District in the province.  Former PRESIDENT of Metro Trustees' Assoc.  Former educational. COUNSELLOR  with  the  Federal Government.  Mr, ��� Roberts'ACreek  contest;  if.. :, 1 <T-    P  sale soon.  tickets "will be' bn  There will be no reservatiotis  this year so watch, '^'this  newspaper for details;      .  The next meeting will be at  the Roberts Creek Community  Hall at 7:30 p.m. on Thursday,  June 27. If you want to help or  have suggestions and new ideas,  please come, along. If you're  new in the neighbourhood this  is a great way to make friends  and do something nice for your  new home  JOCK SMITH for  School Trustee  ���  your Full-time experienced trustee.  Let's work together to change the  PERCEPTION of our School District.,  Vote for EXPERIENCE and one who  is RESPONSIVE to new ideas  on Saturday, June 22nd Vote for EXPERIENCE.  SMITH, J.T. (jock)  X  *&���������'- :  We are the dealers for NAP Ltd.'s  Heat Mirror Double Glazed  Windows and Doors  ��� Revolutionary new transparent window insulation  * Tv/ice as efficient as ordinary double glazed windows.  Hwy. 101 & Pratt Rd. Gibsons 886-7359  McNIaughton Pt.  SECHELT  PENINSULA  Turnagain I.;  Wilbraham Pi.  This design is the graphic representation of a sophisticated new chinook  management plan developed for recreational fishing in the Strait of Georgia in 1985.  IMPORTANT SPOT CLOSURE INFORMATION.  Clip and retain for reference.  Notice is hereby provided to all tidal  water recreational fishermen in the Strait  of Georgia that the following sport fishing  closure is in effect: -   N  JUNE 1-28,1985  "BUCCANEER BAY"  The waters of Malaspina Strait inside a  line from McNaughton Point and then  heading in the direction of Mount  Shephard on Texada Island for four miles  then back to Epsom Point and from  Grassy Point to the most westerly point of  South Thormahby to Derby Point and  then fo Wilbraham Point.  Your compliance with these closures  is appreciated.    -  Anglers are asked to watch for  announcements regarding spot closures  under this logo in local newspapers.  For 24-hour toll free information call  112-800-663-9333. In Vancouver call  666-2268.      "  Derby Pt.  *V  ;%.', Smuggler  '*'������$ Cove  Y.  Epsom Pt  05  Grassy Pt.  NAUTICAL MILES  South  Thormanby  Island  tjw&j^i;  I*  Fisheries  and Oceans  Peches  et Oceans  ���B-HHHOH  Canada Coast News, June 17,1985  Wl^^iW^^^.^^^^^^^^  I m-  I  Moments after this picture was taken, the balloon on the right  burst, splattering everyone with shaving cream. The shaving-the-  balloon competition was one of the games played by Shorncliffe  residents and guests during an awards day ceremony last Monday  at Sechelt's intermediate care facility. ���Brad Benson photo  Egmont    News  Siivey success  by Ann Cook, 883-9167  r or 883-2692 .  This week we salute Robert  ������ and May Silvey who have just  recently passed the Industrial  First Aid training course and  are now "Egmont First  Responders", meaning they  have volunteered to help anyone  in distress to the best of their  ability until the ambulance arrives.  Well folks, they got their  chance and passed with flying  colours. With team assurance  they moved quickly and without  hesitation to the first aid station  for equipment, and had Len  Silvey from East Egmont to the  hospital within one hour from  the time Len's wife Betty made  the first "help we're in distress"  call at 6 a.m.  Rob and May met Len at the  government dock with first aid  equipment, especially oxygen  which he needed, then moved  him to the school ground just as  the helicopter was landing to  take him to St. Mary's  Hospital.  Comments from the ambulance unit chief are .''Excellent, I'm proud of them, they  responded immediately and  made their patient comfortable  until the helicopter arrived."  Len Silvey and family say  thank  you  to everyone  who  helped   get   Len  to  hospital,  especially Rob and May as it  was their first call.  SAFETY BICYCLE RODEO  Calling all children, calling all  children! Lots of fun, prizes,  pop and cookies, just for you.  It's the Safety Bicycle Rodeo  put on in the Madeira Park  shopping lot on Saturday, June  22.  Bring your bicycle and join in  the "learning safety fun", enjoy  cookies, pop and prizes,  donated by the Pender Harbour  Community Club and local  merchants. That's this Saturday, June 22, starting at 10 a.m.  by Joan Wilson, 883-9606  BIKE SAFETY RODEO  Saddle up, amigos, from  kindergarten to grade seven!  Saturday, June 22 is the Bicycle  Safety Rodeo in the IGA parking lot, 10 a.m. Prizes are  courtesy of the Community  Club, and Peter and Peggy will  provide free pop and cookies to  participants. A note to Cubs,  Brownies and Guides: Marshall  Dennis Gable will help you try  for your cyclist badge. Parents  will be pleased to know that  safety is the emphasis.  HAPPY DAYS AGAIN  The Bike Rodeo is the first of  many, many events around the  Harbour in our Happy Days  celebrations. ��� Don't forget to  sign up for the Canoe Race or  perhaps the sailing event. Complete details from the Happy  Days Committee.  school board  elections  Democracy can function effectively only with an informed,  responsible electorate. Did you  know that June 22 is election  day for Area 1? Two positions  for school trustee must be filled.  John Struthers has won by acclamation for one seat, and two  men, Jock Smith and Dave  Mewhort are vying for the  other.  Come out and meet these  three at Madeira Park elementary, 7:30 p.m. on June 20. Ask  questions and find out where  they stand on the issues that you  think are important.  Advance poll is Tuesday,  June 18, so if you can't get to  the polls on Saturday, make  sure you get in on Tuesday. The  hours are from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m.  at the regional board office in  Sechelt!  CBALLET news  Lynda Yee's students in  Madeira Park have made  tremendous progress in the past  year. I've been to two  demonstrations, and without  much knowledge of dance, I  . could see how far they have  come. Some of the students  from here and Halfmoon Bay  went down to Vancouver on  May 31 to perform on Kits  Cable 10.  You can see them on TV June  20, at 10 p.m. or June 22 at 7:30  p.m. Lynda will show the video  tape at the Community Hall  following the final demonstration and closing exercises on  June 24, 3:45 p.m.  If anyone is interested in tap,  jazz or ballet for a two-week  .summer course, please contact  Lynda at 883-1189 before June  28. Remember that even Karen  Kain had to start somewhere!  CABBAGE PATCH PRIZES  The Pender Harbour Lioness  Club is now selling tickets for a  Cabbage   Patch   doll   with  clothing, and a Pumpkin Patch  doll with clothes. Tickets are .50  or three for.a $1  from any  Lioness.  TRIATHALON  Recreation opportunities in  the Pender Harbour area are  largely untapped, but Ron has  great news for all you would-be  iron men. July 15 will be our  first officially sanctioned  Triathlon (yes, I checked the  spelling!)  Contestants will start with a  brisk 1.5 kilometer swim in  Garden Bay Lake, then a 25  kilometre cycle, and end their  eight   kilometre   run   at   the  Garden Bay Hotel. Entry fee  for the 75 lucky entrants is $12,  $10 for members of the B.C.  Triathlon Association.-  For entry or more information, call Ron at 883-2674 or Al  Byers in Vancouver at 525-5561  or 936-0491.  ���&��__& SWEEP  CHDfENET CIMAmNG i  SERVICE  Commercial Vacuum Equipment  Servicing All Heating Units [  Free Estimates  AIXJ_VREID  8SS-S034  GENERAL DELIVERY  MARLENE ROAD  ROBERTS CREEK, B.C   VON 2W0  biiWal.  aaaaaiaaia^y.YayiYiYiYiYiyir.r.r.rfr.y.<W  Area    C    Soundings  Don't aii yell at once  WE  BUY  BOTTLES!  Pop Sales  PioA-Popahd  all name brands.  Sechelt  Settle Depot  ICE  For details call  885-9009  Inlet Ave. ��� across from the  Municipal Hall  by Jean Robinson, 885-2954  Please don't all yell at once.  My column was done last week,  just not picked up and no one is  sorrier than I.  RESTRUCTURING  MEETING  The excellent column by Brad  Benson in ,a, previous Coast  News, about the restructuring  of the Sechelt area, informed  most of us what was taking  place. However, 20 people turned up at the Davis Bay/Wilson  Creek Community Association  meeting on June 10 to hear Ed  Cuylits expand on the available  information.  Everyone is urged to attend  the restructuring meeting on  June 17, 7 p.m. in Chatelech  school. This meeting site has  been changed three times and  the time set ahead once already,  so pay attention.  W.C. FIELDERS  Our W.C. Fielders have come  through in a blaze of glory after  a four game losing streak. The  score was tied five to five, bottom of the seventh, on June 11,  against Lloyds Boys.  The Fielders went on to win  11 to five making six  unanswered runs in the overtime eighth inning.  Tom Crieghton was the hero  with two homers during the  game.  Next two games are in  Hackett Park. June 18, 6:30  p.m., against the Lions arid  June 23, 1 p.m. against the  Restorex team. Keep it up men.  ST. JOHN'S NEWS  St. John's United Church  wishes to thank all those who  made their recent yard sale such  a success. All the goods were  sold.  Next thing on their agenda is  the Sunday school picnic. Taking place June 23, 3 p.m. at  Porpoise Bay Park, each family  i6 responsible for their own  lunch. In case of rain, a program will be held in the Church.  Remember what fun Sunday  school picnics were when you  were a kid? Sure brings back  happy memories for me.  DRESSING SOCIETY  Please plan on attending the  Sunshine Coast Dressing Society meeting on June 27, 10 a.m.  at the hall. Get enough dressing  ahead and you can have the  next two months off, a wor  thwhile goal.  GYMKHANA  Your summer guests may be  interested   in   the   Junior  Gymkhana,   June  23   at   the  timber Trails Riding Club.  SPORTS DAY  . Coming up at the Davis Bay  ^school on June 19 is sports day  .for the whole school. June 26, 1  p(.m. there will be the Minor  '.Awards Ceremony and on June  ,27 at 11 a.m. the Major Awards  will be given out. We wish a  fond farewell to the grade seven  graduating class.  |_B  IS  ���unity  Quote of the Week  It is not for him to pride  himself who loveth his own  country, but rather for him  who loveth the whole world.  ��� Baha'u'llah.  __*__*___  3__X���!  SUNSHINE COAST REGIONAL DISTRICT  Sprinkling Regulations  The following properties may sprinkle on:  MONDAY WEDNESDAY  - 7 a.m. to 10 a.m. ��� 7 a.m. to 10 a.m.  - 7 p.m. to  9 p.m. - 7 p.m. to  9 p.m.  FRIDAY  -7 a.m. to 10 a.m.  1. All waterfront properties.  2. Cowrie Street in the Village of Sechelt.  3. All houses north of the Hydro right-of-way in the Village of  Sechelt, with the exception of Lookout Avenue.  4. All properties fronting the south side of Norwest Bay Road.  5. Derby Read, Bligh Road and Wakefield Road in West Sechelt.  6. The south side of Chaster, Rosamund, Fairview, Grandview,  Fircrest and Malaview Roads in Gower Point.  7. North Road.  8. The west side of all streets in Langdale.  9. Whittaker Road in Davis Bay.  ALL OTHER PROPERTIES NOT LISTED ABOVE MAY SPRINKLE ON:  TUESDAY  - 7 a.m. to 10 a.m.  - 7 p.m. to  9 p.m.  SATURDAY  THURSDAY  - 7 a.m. to 10 a.m.  - 7 p.m. to  9 p.m.  7 a.m. to 10 a.m.  NOTE***  ONE SPRINKLER ONLY IS PERMITTED ON EACH PROPERTY  WHEN A FIRE SIREN IS SOUNDED,  PLEASE TURN OFF YOUR SPRINKLER.  Thank You for your cooperation,  G. Dixon  Works Superintendent.  This design is the graphic representation of a sophisticated new chinook  management plan developed for recreational fishing in the Strait of Georgia in 1985.  r  Roses,  Poplar Trees  Junipers, Birch Trees  Hedging Cedars  & Perennials <~%_f\ %  lUofi  Vegetable  Bedding Plants  1/2  PRICE  ^  Fawn Rd. 885-2760  Open 7 Days A Week  9:30 a.m. - 6:30 p.m.  IMPORTANT SPOT CLOSURE INFORMATION.  Clip and retain for reference.  Notice is hereby provided to all tidal  water recreational fishermen in the Strait  of Georgia that the following sport fishing  closure is in effect:  JUNE 1-28,1985  "AGAMEMNON  CHANNEL  The waters of Agamemnon Channel  bounded on the south by a line drawn  from Daniel Point to Nares Rock to the  southernmost point of Pearson Island  then to Fearney Point on Nelson Island  and in the north by the power line  crossing south of Green Bay.  Your compliance with these closures  is appreciated.  Anglers are asked to watch for  announcements regarding spot closures  under this logo in local newspapers.  For 24-hour toll free information call  112-800-663-9333. In Vancouver call  666-2268.  Peches  et Oceans Coast News, June 17,1985  Clowns, music, games and bubble blowing made the Halfmoon Bay School Fair, held at Cooper's Green  last Sunday, June 9, a great outing for the family. -Chris Staples photo  Sechelt    Scenario  Restructuring meeting  by Peggy Connor, 885-9347  PUBLIC INFORMATION  MEETING  Monday, June 17 starting at 7  p.m. at Chatelech secondary  school the particulars concerning the public information  meeting on restructuring will be  divulged.  Matters  concerning  citizens  from Bayview, Redrooffs Road  to Camp Olave will be under  discussion,   answers   to   your  questions will be provided by  consultant   Tom   Moore   and  members of the restructurings  committee.  ALL CANDIDATES  MEETING  There will be. two all candidates meetings held in Area 1  for the completion of the term  of Jamie Stephen as trustee for  the school board.  The first is on Tuesday, June  18 at 7:30 p.m. at West Sechelt  elementary school library.  The second meeting will be at  Madeira Park elementary  school library on Wednesday,  June 19 starting at 7:30 p.m.  The candidates are Dave  Mewhort, father of two; he, his  wife and family are residents of  Sandy Hook. He is director of  the Wilson Creek Family Centre  and has a great deal of experience with children and  knowing what the school needs  to produce well educated  students while keeping costs  within reason; a definite asset to  the school board particularly at  this time.  The other candidate is Jock  Smith who lives in the Gower  Point area.  VOTING DAY  Cast your ballot on Saturday,  June 22, for the candidate of  your choice at Halfmoon Bay  school, West Sechelt elementary  school or in one of three places  in Pender Harbour.  Area 1 of School District #46  takes in all those from Egmont  to the Sechelt border.  ALZHEIMER'S DISEASE  WORKSHOP  Health care professionals and  interested members of the community will be able to attend a  workshop on Alzheimer's  disease at St. Mary's Hospital  on June 25 starting at 10:30  a.m. to 3:30 p.m. Registration  fee of $10 includes a buffet  lunch at the wharf. Pre-  registration forms are available  at St. Mary's switchboard June  20.  This workshop would be of  value to anyone with family  members so afflicted.  DANCING SENIORS  Those seniors looking for an  evening of fun and dancing  should join the rest of their  group at the Sechelt Senior  Citizens' Hall on Saturday,  June 22 starting at 8 p.m.  Charge is $3 and dancing is to  the fine music of the old gang  back again, Andy Tapio on accordion, Eve Bushell on piano  and Frank Bonin, violin. If you  care to, BYOB.  ST. MARY'S HOSPITAL  AUXILIARY  The Sechelt Branch of St.  Mary's Hospital Auxiliary gained helpful information at their  meeting on Thursday. Two of  the ambulance drivers spoke lo  the ladies telling of some first  aid tips to help those injuries  that occur around the home.  Strawberry shortcake was  served with tea, courtesy of  Jane Pettipiece and Cherry  Cooper as suggested by Ida  Leslie.  Publicity officer, Kay Le-  quime brought the auxiliary  scrapbooks to give some of the  newer members a bit of history  of things that have been accomplished by this auxiliary.  While vice-president Maureen  Mborby was in the chair, president Muriel Hutchison was pre)-  sent>but not*a_ng'partx)beyirig  her doctor's orders to take it  easy for a while. .       .j  Doris Gower will present the  bursary to a student going into  the medical field on behalf of  the auxiliary at r- the awards  ceremony at Chatelech.  SYLVAN  HILL  iXABLES  ��wish��  $10 and up.  ��� Horses suitable for  all types of riders.  ��� Pony rides $1  ��� Lessons  Roberts Creek       886-8001  Reservations recommended  Chamber celebrates  The Sechelt Chamber of  Commerce, with the help of a  federal grant and contributions  from Sechelt merchants, is  sponsoring a gala Canada Day  event that will take place on the  last Saturday in June.  Organizer Kay Bailey of  Workwear World said that, in  keeping with Canada Day's  theme this year of celebration to  youth, the Sechelt celebration  will have music and clowns and  will help improve business whil  making it fun  All day Saturday, June 29, on  Cowrie Street and in Trail Bay  Mall, the celebrations will include flags, balloons, face painting, two different bands, the  local comedy group "Da Da  and the Dummy", musician  Steve Hubert and tentative  plans for a march down Cowrie  Street with the Pipe Band and  the Cadet Corps.  A poster contest is now  underway for youths 15 to 25  years old with the theme of  celebrating the pioneering spirit  of Canadian youth. First place  winner will receive $100 and the  second place winner, $50.  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.  $80 FIRST PRIZE! Prize money now totalling $125 has  $50; Royal Canadian Legion Branch 109, $50; and a  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.  been donated by: Kiwanis Club of Gibsons,  generous anonymous donor, $25.  HERE IS QUALIFYING QUIZ NO. 4  Among our eight legal national holidays are Canada Day, Victoria Day, Christmas, and Good Friday.  Name two others.   2. A Canadian built mechanism which has been used on several U.S. space shuttle flights is  3. The total  difference  in  standard time between  Newfoundland and the Yukon Territory is    hours.  The first professional hockey player to score 1000 goals was __.  ��� The St. Lawrence Seaway opened in the year   appy  day  Portable Toilet Rentals  Picnics ��� Family Gatherings  Weddings ��� Sport Activities  Special Events ��� Construction Sites  SEPTIC TANK PUMPING  Bonniebrook Industries  886-7064  Serving the entire Sunshine Coast  by Ruth Forrester, 885-2418  A HAPPY DAY  The parents and teaching!  staff of Halfmoon Bay school  are to be commended on the  fantastic job they did last Satur-'  day at the Spring Faire. The  committee were delighted to announce that they had raised  over a $1000 on the project and  were quick to point out that  they couldn't have done it  without the support of you, the  public.  They also requested that a  special thanks be made to Mrs.  Cooper for the use of the green  for the occasion. Thanks too to  Nikki Weber and her bouncy  little MiniMob for providing  lively happy music as well as  Harmony and Katie  Angermeyer.  The green was alive with colour, happy children, music and  fun and this was good to see.  There were lots of fun things  for them to do at this one, and  Kay, who spent the day making  fantastic bubbles was a special  hit with her. The cake walk provided a fun game too with a  reward of a delicious coloured  cup cake.  One little guy was the hero of  the day as he spent hours sitting  up on a stand in a wet swimsuit  between dunkings. Thank you  from we, the public to all you  parents who provided a great  day.  ITS THE BIGGY!  The next date for some excitement in the Halfmoon Bay  area will be.June 29 when the  Halfmoon Bay fire department  will hold their annual huge  garage sale. It will start at 9  a.m. and there will be items big  and small, something which  your home can't possibly do  without. Bring along your  wallet and be generous, as the  proceeds go towards making a  great Halloween party for all  the kids of the area.  And then will come the  Country Fair pf Halfmoon Bay  , on July 20. Tnis fair gets better  /and bigger each year and you  should make a point of marking  the date on your calendar to be  sure to remember.  Hear tell that the Wickwires  of Redrooffs will soon be leaving the area to move to pastures  new. GeriLou is a lady who will  be missed, particularly by the  Halfmoon Bay Recreation  Society for whom she has been  a willing and valuable worker  for many years. We would like  DRIVE AWAY  PLAN  from  A Brand New 1985  BRONCO II  $247  per month  $5592 purchase option  O.A.C.  WHARF RD., SECHELT 885-3281 MDL 5936  Saturday* June 22nd  OMEGA RESTAURANT  TICKETS: 35 / person  Available at Hunter Gallery, Gibsons Building Supplies,  Feathered Nest, Gibsons Tourist Booth or call Gwen Robertson  at 886-3780.  COME & SEE A  LITTLE CELEBRITY COOKING  Please turn to page 9  1985  CANADA  DAY  POSTER CONTEST  46  99  A SALUTE TO YOUTH  ��� Open to the Youth of the Sunshine Coast, ages 15 - 24.  ��� A visual presentation jto celebrate the Pioneering Spirit of Canadian  Youth - past or present - the deed or the person(s).  ��� Presentation should be a minimum of 22" x 28".  Entries to be submitted to Shadow Baux Galleries BY 12 NOON, THURSDAY, JUNE 27.  PRIZES WILL BE AWARDED at 2 p.m. Saturday, June 29 at Shadow Baux Galleries.  Posters will be on display at SHADOW BAUX GALLERIES,  Cowrie St., Sechelt  For information phone 885-5858  This contest is sponsored by the Sechelt Street Merchants- Association and the Sechelt & District Chamber of Commerce  ____W Just one of the warm moments at the Aquaculture Training Program graduation ceremony held last Friday. The course's two in-  l stmctors, Jon Van Arsdell and Marilyn Tentchoff received quite a  j few hugs of appreciation, from some damsels in gum boots, to the  i enjoyment of school superintendent, John Denley.  ���Brad Benson photo  Recycling debate  In a report to the Sunshine  Coast Regional District (SCRD)  board on June 13 Chairman  Jim Gurney told of the latest  developments in the recycling  program currently underway in  the district.  "We are developing a  brochure with directions and a  calendar." Gurney said, "and  we've been seeing articles  regularly in the Coast News.  "Our budget allows for  advertising and we will be doing  that with the local newspapers  and radio station," he continued. "We are going to  distribute the brochures through  local retail outlets and also  through the schools in the first  school week in September.  "Prior to the service beginning in September, there will be  displays in both the Gibsons  and Sechelt Malls where the  1cits, containing brochure,' decal ~  for the garbage can and a  special plastic bag for  newspapers, will be available.  The kits will also be available  through the SCRD offices in  Sechelt." said Gurney.  Area C Director Jon McRae  expressed his disagreement with  the scheme which he said would  cut the service in half by offering garbage pickup only every  other week, and at the same  time would incur extra costs.  "Aren't we biting off more  than we can chew?" McRae  said. "There's a recycling depot  jn Sechelt and also one in Gibsons; why can't people drop off  their recyclables themselves  when they go shopping?"  I. McRae said that he was in  jose up to 10 pounds  in as little as 2 weeks.  You won't feel hungry.  You iW//feel anew con-  fidence.a new control.  No drugs, crash diets, or  special foods to buy.  Call for your first free  consultation today.  -   DIET  CENTER  886- DIET  Box 159, Gibsons  favour of recycling, but that he  felt the board was going about  things the wrong way. He also  said that he did not think the  board had ever actually adopted  the plan brought to the board  by Gurney from the recycling  committee.  In a later conversation with  the Coast News, Gurney explained that, in the board  minutes of May 9, his own verbal report of a May 7 recycling  committee meeting at which the  plan was laid out in a series of  points, was accepted and approved in principle by the board  in a motion, made by Gurney  and seconded by McRae who  then voted against the motion.  Both municipalities,  represented by Directors  Kolibas and Burnside, asked for  time to consult with their  respective councils on the promotional cd'sts^which haye novv  been developed and which  amount to $625 for each  municipality plus the $312 share  each will pay for the new equipment. Both will also share on  the same ratio in any monies  which are recovered from selling recyclables.  Halfmoon  Bay  Happenings  Continued from page 8  to wish this good family well in  their new venture.  A SAD NOTE:  In happier days when you  and I were able to take a nice  walk along the Redrooffs Trail  one of the delights was that  when you reached the store end  of the bridge you could stop and  have a wee chat with Jack Burrows as he chopped his  firewood or fed the local ducks  and geese. There was always a  friendly word of greeting even if  he had never set eyes on you.  We will all miss this kind  good man as word has just been  received that Jack passed away  peacefully at his home on June  9 at the age of 86. It was only a  couple of weeks ago that Jack  and his wife Queenie spent a  very happy time at Reno, one of  Jack's favourite places.  Our hearts and thoughts go  out to Queenie and family at  this time. Jack is survived by  Queenie, one daughter Mary  Leaman, two sons Jim and  Tom, 13 grandchildren and six  great-grandchildren. There is no  service by request.  Conference faces  challenge of change  Coast News, June 17,1985  Continued from page 1  tinued the Credit Union  economist. "Within our communities we have to take stock  of where we are. We have to  create jobs locally. The Sunshine Coast has taken the. first  step in assessing the area's  strengths and weaknesses."  .Allen called for positive approaches to job creation.  "We need new and small, innovative businesses creating  jobs," he said. "Big business  must move towards automation  to remain competitive on world  markets, and that means getting  rid of jobs. We can no longer  look to big business. The question is, 'how do we create small  businesses'?"  Allen suggested that we must  look to the local entrepreneur to  start a private business and bring people and products  together.  "We must draw on the existing pool of business expertise  and improve the availability of  marketing expertise and working capital for the small business .  entrepreneur."  Allen acknowledged that  governments do have a role, to  play in response to an observation from the floor.  "I've been running a small  labour intensive business on the  Sunshine Coast," said a participant, "and hearing for years  how small business is creating  all the jobs. Why is big business  still getting all the tax breaks?"  In illustration of the conference's diversity, Allen was  followed to the speaker's  podium by Jean Swanson of the  Solidarity Coalition and Vancouver Economic Advisory  Committee.  Swanson agreed with Allen  that the job creation problem in  B.C. was urgent but differed in  her emphais regarding the solution of the problem.  "I'm afraid I must disagree  with Richard," said Swanson.  "The small private entrepreneur  cannot solve the problem for us.  The fact is small business is affected by external forces beyond  its control.  "Small business has no control, for example, over interest  rates. They are externally fixed  and crucially important to the  small businessman.'  '-/^���''Sm^r^^sine^^"...^^!^^^  continued,'whas ho control over  the welfare of its customers. Tf  the rate of unemployment stays  as high as it presently is the  small businessman faces great  difficulty because his customers  have no money to spend. Also,  there is the question of capital  availability over which we have  no local control."  "We must campaign democratically," said Swanson,  "for control'of these external  forces which affect us."  She pointed out that the  economic report prepared  recently for the Sunshine Coast  has called for the creation of  1000 jobs by 1990 in order just  to bring the unemployment rate  down to 11 per cent.  "That means that this area  will require two or three thousand new jobs if it is to achieve  anywhere near full employment  by the end of the decade."  Swanson called for a mixture  of public, social, and private  enterprise for the resolution of  our economic dilemma. She  pointed to silvaeulture and  reforestation as the source of  short-term jobs and long-range  wealth; she called for intensive  small stream salmon enhancement for the same reasons; a  third area of significant possible  job creation, according to  Swanson, was the refurbishing  of municipal infrastructure,  water, sewer, and roads, which  in most parts of the country, she  said, has fallen behind.  Swanson concluded by stressing that it was important to  identify those democratic institutions which are accountable  and bring democratic pressure  >/ *,': *'.!'?,%:' /s?'nJ\-��."',5\-3sr~"- �����?%��*���'i?,.,!j��3i~>h.i$3?�� istWff*$b  Women's Aglow Fellowship June 18, 11 a.m. luncheon, Harmony Hall, Gibsons. For information and tickets phone 886-7909.  St. John's United Church Sunday School Picnic at Porpoise Bay Park at 3  p.m. on Sunday June 23. If rain���program will be at the church at 3 p.m.  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.  _HHH_Hn_____-_H--__l  to bear to assure that they are  part of the solution. Along with  all three levels of government  she included the B.C. Credit  Union as an institution which  vvas democratically-run and  therefore accountable.  The wrap-up session on  Saturday evening identified  several key themes.  First, the goal of earning a  living.for the people of the Sunshine Coast in dignity and  security. It was pointed out the  essential ingredient of people  working together to solve problems was still not happening;  that all key players in the community must be involved and it  would take patience, determination and community resolve to  turn the economic situation  - around.  Secondly, a main theme  which emerged was the development of increasing self-reliance  and self-sufficiency. Local control, it was stressed, was the  key, with the need to develop  both people and financial  resources. The success of the  Alkali Lake Indian Band and  the Mondragon success in the  war and revolution-torn Basque  country of Spain were identified  as uplifting examples of com-,  munity regeneration.  The third theme was the need  for diversification from our present resource-based economy.  Fourth, was the encouragement of the entrepreneurial  spirit which Richard Allen advanced as a key ingredient.  Other themes were the need  to combine and balance the  needs of individuals and the  community; the social and  cultural and recreational links  to the economy pointed out by  Chief Stan Dixon with regard to  the recreational development of  Kinnikinnick Park and by Kay  Bailey with regard to such  cultural events as the Writers'  Festival annually held in  Sechelt.  It was agreed that we must  tell senior governments what we  . need and what policies we want  from them.  The conference broke up  finally into working groups  which discussed and agreed to  continue .working together  towards five main goals: combined community effort across  the range of community groups;  -thfc'neediifopi (education, fiornin-  riovation and identification of  specific ideas and products; how  ���well is the local infrastructure  serving the community - the  absence of the Economic  ^Development Commissioner  from almost all of the conference had been noted from the  floor; and, most ambitiously an  exploration of the possibility of  re-activating L&K Logging as a  fully integrated forest products  company along the lines of the  co-operative formed to reactivate Victoria Plywood.  A Brand New 1985  USTANG/CAPRI  $  from  $3694 purchase option  per month  O.A.C.  WHARF RD., SECHELT 885-3281 MDL 5936  Thank you  from Langdale Elementary  To all of the following individuals and businesses who gave so generously of  their time, co-operation, expertise and hard work to make our adventure  playground possible. You did a great job!!  George Allen  Johann Berns  Lloyd Bingley  Sylvia Bingley-  Don Bland  Burt���Thanks!  Canfor  Dave Chance  Yoko Chance  Bill Chester  Ann Chow  Coastal Tires'  Jeff Collins   .  Construction Aggregates  Copac  Empire Stevedoring  Bill Esdon  Fleetline  Gibsons Building  Supplies  Marilyn Giesbrecht  Vern Giesbrecht  Ian Harding  . Ralph Harding  Ralph Henderson  Don Holding  ICL Engineering  ITT Girnnell  Kim Inglis  Wayne Larsen  James McCarthy  Doug MacDougall  Cam MacKenzie  Lolli MacKenzie  Anne Mundell  Garry Mundell  Lynda Olsen  Peninsula Transport  Russ Pederson   .  Larry Penonzek  Steve Poole  Reliable Industrial Supplies  Wayne Robinson  Jim Sawyer  Fran Stevens  Gordy Stevens  . Swansons Ready-Mix ���  Dave Taylor  Ernie Thomsen  Ernie Tjensvold  Sharon Venechuk  Wally Venechuk  Clark Wallace  Windsor Plywood  With special thanks to the grade six, seven and kindergarten.people and  Jason B., Curtis C. and Jill V. who all worked so hard on pouring cement,  spreading gravel, babysitting services and cleanup.  K.M.  /  GRAD '85  SO/  i/.'W; IHe, < i  5  June 24 ��� 30  FREEREPRENTS  from each roll of film you  bring in for processing  (135, 110, 126 and Disc)  WEBBER  886-2947  1  Hour  Photo  Gower Point Rd. Gibsons  Near the Omega Restaurant  WHY RENT?  $  oo  As little as ^350~~/mo.*  could open the door  to your new 2 bedroom home in  PORPOISE PLACE  (An 8 unit Townhouse Project in Sechelt)  * Based on a full purchase price of  s 39,000  Current Interest Rates, and a Low Down Payment  FOR MORE INFORMATION ON THIS  PROPOSED DEVELOPMENT, PLEASE CONTACT:  ]  "h  CORONA CONSTRUCTION 385- T564 (Days)  J ' ABACUS DRAFTING SERVICE    8BS-5680 (Evg's)  /    '   - �������� i ' -V *  - <k 10.
Coast News, June 17,1985
41     '■
Police attendance in response
to reports of a loud party in the
Secret Beach area on June 7,
-,     resulted in a number'of liquor
-_    seizures and one charge being
,:     laid against a juvenile for being
in possession of liquor.
Late in the evening of June 8,
police responded to a complaint
of a disturbance occurring in
I- the lower Gibsons area. Police
arrested an adult male who had
:. been harrassing pedestrians and
charged him with causing a
disturbance and with resisting
A single motor vehicle accident was reported on June 8.
Injuries were sustained  by a
passenger   when   the   driver
swerved to avoid hitting a dog
and drove his car into a ditch.
The injured party was taken to
St. Mary's Hospital for treatment of head injuries.
Another single motor vehicle
'..••    accident involving a motorcycle
was reported on June 11. Police
: >    noticed the motorist travelling
.    at a high rate of speed on
»■<■   Highway 101 near Leek Road.
The driver lost control of his
motorcycle and crashed.
Police responded to a complaint of a drunken male walking in the lower Gibsons area
late in the evening of June 12;
the man was arrested for being
drunk in a public place.
Gas was reported syphonned
from a vehicle parked on North
Road by the firehall on June 12.
On the same day, police were
advised that an attempt had
been made to syphon gas from a
vehicle located in the Gower
Point and Stewart Roads area.
The public is reminded that
police would appreciate receiving any information regarding
suspicious vehicles or persons in
the Gibsons area. Don't hesitate
to call.
Vandalism was reported on
June 14 from a resident of
Alderspring Road who reported
that a suspect person had slashed the tire of a car belonging to
a friend. Police attended and arrested a suspect who was later
charged with willful damage.
Police received numerous
complaints last week of people
speeding in the Dunham Road
area in Port Mellon. Police advise that they will be making
radar patrols in that area and
that offenders will be charged.
Police wish to warn members
of the public regarding marine
location markers which are a
type of flare used by the Armed
Forces during exercises. These
markers can be found floating
in the water or on our beaches.
If found, they should NOT be
moved or touched. Police
should be called as soon as
possible so a bomb disposal unit
can be brought locally to defuse
the unit.
Two merchants of the Trail
Bay Mall reported break-ins into their places of business on
June 8. Both reported a small
amount of cash stolen. Police
are still investigating.
Another break-in was
reported on the eighth from a
Cowrie Street merchant.
Seafood was taken during the
break-in at the Fish Market.
Over $200 worth of sundeck
materials were reported stolen
on June 11 from a Roberts
Creek residence. The theft occurred between the eighth and
the date of the report.
for sale
The office of the Gibsons
Chamber of Commerce has
now completely moved to its
new headquarters in the tourist
information booth in Pioneer
Park. The building at the old
location at the Gibsons Winter
Club is now for sale to the
highest bidder - see the for sale
classified ads this week.
Verna Sim, chamber
manager, has completed the
Super Host training course and
now is a qualified seminar
leader. She will be conducting
classes; two four-hour evening
sessions in the Gibsons area
later this month.
The chamber's membership
drive, whose goal of 100 will
enable it to double its provincial
grants has now reached 67
Medical and dental group insurance will be presented by Mr.
Derek Everard at the next
chamber meeting this Tuesday,
June 18, at 7 p.m. in the Marine
Room. Guests are invited.
For information on chamber
activities, phone 886-2325.
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
K.L.O. Winner
To our
We are ever grateful for your
patronage. In these difficult
times when most businesses
are struggling for survival, we
are proud to report our sales
are holding even with last
year,—slightly up.
To achieve this kind of result
we continue to give good service, broad selections and very
competitive pricing. Costs are
ever increasing, making it
necessary to examine every
cost factor.
After running our weekly $50
free grocery draw for almost 5
years, we have decided to
discontinue this program, effective immediately.
We wiH.sftltsupporf numerous •
youth   sports   activities  and
other local charities. May we
have your continued good will.
Carpet fir
4 hrs.-$15.00
cleaning solution
to reserve it.
The PoP
24-300 ml
Any Flavour
$6.49 + Deposit
12-850 ml
Any Flavour
$6.99 + Deposit
DATES  EFFECTIVE      tues. June 18
to    Sun; June 23
Canada Grade _H Beef - Bone In
Fresh - Cut Into Chops
(kg 2.40) lb.
(kg 3.95) lb.
(kg 5.49) lb.
l/2 C.O.V.
(kg 3.06) lb.
.tTTZ*\"      •'«■;•- -
California New Crop
3/. 89
*_■-"■•'''■■      —
. .   »W( rtff    , v  __
,..rr>    $—&- ■ "w^&s&Sfe—• ^f " v;»
(kg . 74) O lbs.
broccoli .49 2/.99
said the label, so I bought them. After all, I convinced
myself, veal cutlets were pretty special after weeks of
toad in the hole. Of course, the crunch came when I
plonked my specials down on the kitchen counter. What
should I do with them?
I was hovering in my usual distracted fashion over the
wretched things when the great provider set his
newspaper completely over them and muttered, "Do that
cheesy Italian thing." He then poured himself a beer and
vanished inside the paper. I gazed blankly at the back of
the sports news until my brain finally clicked out a
translation.      -'_, ^~>
Cheesy Italian Veal
4 veal cutlets
1 beaten egg
1 tablespoon water
salt & pepper to taste
3/» cup crushed Rice Krispies
3 tablespoons grated parmesan cheese
4 tablespoons unsalted butter
3 tablespoons tomato paste
3 tablespoons dry red wine
cold water
Vz teaspoon basil
4 slices mozzarella cheese
Nest Lewis
1. Blend egg & water. '^
2. Blend Rice Krispies, parmesan, salt and.pepper.
3. Dip veal in egg mixture, then in Krispie mixture.
4. Heat butter to medium heat in skillet and brown
cutlets on both sides.
5. Mix tomato paste, wine and add cold water to
make up to 1 cup. Add basil. Pour carefully
around meat.
6. Place mozzarella slices on each piece of meat.
Turn heat down to low. Cover and cook for 20
minutes. Serve immmediately.
Yummy with asparagus and new potatoes. And of
course while the g.p. is drinking his beer the cook can
test the wine! %
■*S>  H Coast News, June 17,1985  11.  ��  Glad  garbage  bags lo-. 1.79'  Budget  bathroom  tissue 4*1.19  Kal Kan  cat  food    .....i7o3m 3/. 98  Husky  dog  fOOd 709 gm.65  HiDri  paper  towels 2*1.09  New - Christie's Chewy  chips  ahdy 350 gm 1.79  Tissue  l\l66riGX        ioo's _DSJ  Lumber Jack  syrup        i,��re2.59  Old Dutch  potato  chips     zs 9m 3/1.00  Dare Breton  crdckGrs  225 gm ��� ���m#I ,  =So3SS    ��g   g ��  00 5)  0135-  II ft:  (Jens  OS 17 =  liliililliii  ilE^i^Hiit^ii  ^  -Vanrtji  Deli and Health  Jfoofcs  Convenient  Howe Sound Pharmacy  PRESCRIPTION PICK UP  Bari Brand Cheese  mozzarella  Kraft  cheezwhiz  .340 gm __-__9  .500 gm U-DSI  ^  Five Alive  rive /Alive <m     Of-  fruit beverage 355 m/ I -J"  WaffleS 312gm 1.39  ; /Vssorted Flavours  :  Oscarson's Bread  mountain oat  Our Own Freshly Baked  carrot cakes  .ea.  .ea.  Disinfectant Spray  LySOl    550 gm fiidH  Coffee  IVI JB ... .... ...    369 gm U1C1I  Carnation  Coffeemate    2.49  Kraft  Dinner        225gm.5B  Heinz  tomato  SOUP ...284 ml 2/. 79  Christie Premium Plus  CV3GKGVS      450 gm   I i44  Kraft Jet ^  marshmallows .79  250 gm  Powdered Detergent  ABG 22 tore Da 99  Cashmere Bouquet  bath  SOAP.            3s-270gm ��� /SI  Colgate Pump  i00m/  HOUSEWARES  PARFAIT GLASSES  9 oz. parfait glass with parfait  spoon. Get ready for those tall cool  summer frosted floats.  Regular price $3.39. jj  SPECIAL  PURCHASE  PRICE  $1.99  COLANDER  by Sterilite  Plastic colanders ideal for rinsing  all your fresh garden vegetables.  Regular price $1.39.  SPECIAL  PURCHASE / m  PRICE (*    t$$M  ������ m  Planning a dance?  Having a banquet?  Need space for your  exercise class?  Want a quiet spot for  that business seminar?  Our hall above the store, has  daytime and evening openings.  The hall is fully equipped - with  chairs and tables available to seat  groups from 25-100.  To book your event  call our office at  886-2257  ON&  0A*��  N  0@-  and we can  provide you with one of  OSCARSON'S  Finest  CAKES . . .  for your wedding,  graduation party, birthday  party, you name it . . .  Call 886-2257 to book yours.  For  Prcsi ripliorv.  (.-.ill  886-3365 <l.  886-7749 24 hrs.  iys  886-2936  i-isii  Hours  Mon.-Thurs. 10-6  Fri., Sat., Sun. 10 - 8  886-7888  uihsons  Girl   S Guys  Hair  Salon  FANTASIA  Liquid Spray-on  MOUSSE  $9.95  886-2120  In the Lower Village  SHow Piece  Gallery  \ Above the  NDP  Bookstore  Graduation  Portrait Framing  Special  20  % OFF  corner ot  Gower Pt. & School Rci.  886-9213  ���RDP BooKstore  886-7744  Conic ol School &  Gn,vrf Pomt Road1  WHITE WATER  TRIPS  by Betty Pratt-johnson  $9.95  Mon.-Fri. 9:30 - 5:30  Sat.. 10-5; Sun., 11-4,  Kitchen  or bathroom  faucets not  working?  Call us.  Serving the Sunshine Coast  Seaside Plumbing Ltd.  886-7017  > .j  Fresh  Popcorn  Available  m  886-7522  Brrufrn rh*. Hunter Gallrrv and  the NDP Btrokstorp on <,..ucr Pi. Kd.  il):30.5. 7 days a vrerti  Dry Cleaning Services  ��� Furs & Leathers *  '% off  DRAPES  FREE pick up & delivery  8 a.m.-6 p.m. Mon.-S.it.  886-2415  ^stra Tailoring & Design  next lo Ken's Lucky Dollar  Fish farm  by Brad Benson  In a graduation ceremony for  a unique experiment in education, certificates of completion  were given to the first 29  students to graduate from Continuing Education's Aquaculture Training Program.  To the delight of parents and  friends, some of the graduates  wore gum boots with their suits  and dresses; the superintendent  of schools got a "fishy" handshake; there were warm hugs  for the instructors and Community 10 television was there  to record it all.  Every student who started the  program four months ago completed it. "I'm overwhelmed,''  said superintendent of schools  John Denley, commenting on  the lack of attrition. "I would  not have bet on this.".  The course involved 350  hours of classroom instruction  and eight weeks of practical  field work with fish farmers  from Chemainus to Desolation  Sound.  The program began as the  idea of Economic Development  Commissioner Oddvin Vedo,  who saw the need to support the  area's burgeoning aquaculture  industry. Ricki Moss of Continuing Education took on the  task of co-ordinating the design  and instruction of the course.  Jon Van Arsdell and Marilyn  Tentchoff were hired to design  it. Then, they were hired to  teach it. It is to these two inr  dividuals, with their unique  combinations of education, experience and energy, that the  bulk of the credit must go for  the program's unqualified suc-  cesss.  However, others must be also  given credit. The Sunshine  Coast Employment Development Society was successful iri  obtaining a Youth Training Opportunity (YTO) grant that insured the enrollment of the first  15 students and helped keep the  course's costs down for the rest.  Jack Weddell helped shape  the design work done by Jon  and Marilyn into a framework  acceptable to the highest standards of education. ���  A lot of credit must go to the  area's fish farmers who took the  students onto their farms, giving them practical training and  experience - when it was not  always convenient to do so.  Finally, credit must be given  the students. As Marilyn Tentchoff said, "I've never taught a  class where everybody equally  worked so hard."  Jon Van Arsdell was also  proud of this students' accomplishments. In commenting  on the work they were doing  while on the fish farms, he said,  "besides the gruelling work of  cleaning fish pens, cleaning fish  or shucking oysters, they were  sometimes left in charge of the  farms while the farmers were  away".  Syd Heal, president of the  Sunshine Coast Aquaculture  Association, which also  deserves credit for supporting  the program from the beginning  said, "you students probably  have a better education in  aquaculture than the average  fish farmer today". He made  the point that fish farming is  still in its pioneering stages in  Canada as evidenced by the fact  that there has not been a single  book written or published on  aquaculture in this country.  The course, which stresses  basic skills, and was the first of  its kind in North America  regarding its format and content, has generated interest from  across Canada, said Ricki  Moss.  The department of fisheries  and oceans has given it its sanction and has also supplied its  own experts for classroom instruction from Capilano Hatchery, the West Vancouver  Research Institute and the  Nanaimo Biological Station.  Of the 29 students graduating, approximately half have  been offered jobs. The 15 YTO  students will continue with  another four months of field  work.  In keeping with the direct,  practical nature of the course, it  is noted on every graduation  certificate that detailed evaluations are available upon request,  a service aimed at the potential  employer.  Plans are underway to offer  classes again in November.  There is already a waiting list.  i  S'  a  r.'  ti  n  * Coast News, June 17,1985  Itiwas exotica at the Roberts Creek Legion on Saturday ni^ht when  Leda, the belly dancer, appeared before a full house to show just  how you move those muscles most of us have forgotten we have.  $ _ "\ _ ���Dianne Evans photo  !'��� v  I Writer to visit  l-Among the roster of outstanding Canadian writers who  wall speak at the third annual  Festival of the Written Arts is  Joan.Clark, well-known author  of both children's and adult fiction. Many of her poems have  also been published. Among her  best; known works are Wild  Man of the Woods, The  Leopard and the Lily, From a  High Thin Wire and The Hand  of Robin Squires.  ���JoMii?:will be reading for  chudren/during the children's  Special Event on the Friday  afternoon of August 16. This  should be a pleasant part of the  program as Joan has been bless  ed with a delightful sense of  humour which will be most  pleasing for those*who attend.  As a writer Joan confesses  that she "Is not one of these  writers who, at the age of 10 hid  under blankets, flashlight in  hand and wrote furiously until  dawn".  Although she had always  been a voracious reader Joan  did not write any fiction until  she was nearly 30 years old.  Then, at her kitchen table, surrounded by diapers and jars of  baby food, with the kids  blissfully asleep she turned out  her first children's story.  Cindy Buis' business, Showpiece Frames was the first business in  Gibsons to take advantage of the Superhost program. Here host instructor, Verna Sim, presents Margaret Kitson with her diploma  while Cindy looks on. For more information on the program call  Verna at 886-2325 or Anne Langdon at 885-7575 Dianne Evans photo  .^*ND J*  3'.  Friday &  Saturday  night  In the Lounge  LEGION GENERAL MEETING  Tuesday, June 18, 8:00 p.m.  Bingo * ��:06 fc.itn  Monday  The Legion Kitchen is open Monday through  day 12 noon - 8 pm.  Phone Jake at 886-2417 to book  Parties, Banquets and Wedding Receptions  FOR HALL RENTALS CALL 886-2411  tmm9wm���9W9i������������Mm9mm���9���m���mm  Profiles  Peter Trower  contributes  legendary  The path  's Sunshine  There would appear to be no  imaginable connection between  the editorial offices of the  prestigious New Yorker magazine and a secluded, tree-  camouflaged cottage in the  sleepy westcoast hamlet of  Pender Harbour's Garden Bay.  Writer Edith Iglauer, however,  is equally at home in both  places. A small, forthright  woman, she still  regularly to the  American journal,  that led her to B.C.  Coast was circuitous indeed.  Edith was born in Cleveland,  Ohio where she got the writing  bug at an early age���"I was  about 12." There was no  history of journalism in her  family but she knew instinctively that this is what she wanted to  do. She began writing for the  high school paper but when she  graduated to college���"the  English department was so  poor, I decided to major in  Political Science." In. 1939,  Edith headed for New York and  enrolled at the Columbia School  of Journalism. Here she made  her first good contacts and  began publishing nationally in  the Christian Science Monitor.  Here, Edith also met her first  husband, Phillip Hamburger.  "Phillip was just starting work  as a 'Talk of the Town' reporter  at the New Yorker for the great  editor, Harold Ross." They  were married in 1942.  Edith's own involvement  with the New Yorker was not till  much later. After leaving the  journalism school, she worked  for Princeton University and  **>  McCall's magazine. Following  Pearl Harbour, Edith went to  Washington with her husband  and got a job with the Office of  War Information. She initiated  the coverage of Eleanor  Roosevelt's most important  press conferences during this  period. Eventually, both she  and Phillip became war correspondents, he for the New  Yorker and she, for the  Cleveland News.  "Actually, the European  War was just over by the time I  got there," Edith recalls.  "Phillip and I were both cover- ~  ing the,Mediterranean^Theatre.;'��  We got together in Rome and  went to Yugoslavia." They were  the first American correspondents to enter the country  since the war ended.. They were  also the first to recognize that it  was now a communist state and  reported this turn of events in  their dispatches.  Back in New York again,  Edith went to work for  Harper's and covered the birth  of the United Nations in a series  of articles. But domesticity was  beginning to occupy more of  her time. Her first son was born  in 1947; her second in 1951. "I  was a housewife first and a  writer second during most of  the next few years," Edith  recalls. "I did about a piece a  year for either Harper's or The  Atlantic, just to keep my hand  in."  When her youngest son was  10, Edith decided she wanted to  go back to work. She began selling story ideas to the New  Yorker which were farmed out  to other writers. Eventually, at  her husband's suggestion, Edith  began writing the pieces herself.  Between 1962 and 1964, she  published a series of important  articles on big city air pollution.  "It's hard to believe," she says,  "but I was the first person to  touch on this problem. The  stories actually brought about  changes for the better."  The Hamburgers' marriage  dissolved in 1966. By this time,  Edith was firmly established as  a New Yorker regular. One day  she attended an exhibit of  Eskimo carvings which were  just making their appearance on  the commercial market. Edith  was fascinated and proceded to  do research on the Inuit communes of the eastern Arctic. She  sold the New Yorker on the  theme and crossed into Canada  for the first time since  childhood. The trip resulted in  several articles and eventually,  her first book, Inuit Journey.  A second northern assignment, to profile the then newly-  elected Prime Minister Pierre  Trudeau required her to accompany him and his party through  the western Arctic. Here, in this  vastly-different terrain, she'met  a man called John Dennison  who was constructing a road  under quite improbable conditions. It resulted in another article and eventually, a second  book called Dennison's Ice  Road.  Dennison, an engineer and  British Columbia native insisted  Edith must visit B.C. In 1973,  she and her two sons made their  way west and toured the province. Edith fell in love with the  place, particulary the Coast.  Eventually she met, also fell in  love with, and married, fisherman John Daly who made his  home in Pender Harbour. This  brought her to the Sunshine  Coast.  Their marriage was tragically  brief. Daly (a remarkable man,  more philosopher than fisher-i.  man) passed away suddenly only three years later. The funeral  was attended by John Daly's  many friends including such  notables as Paul St. Pierre and  Ben Metcalfe.  Today, Edith divides her time  between New York and the  secluded home in Garden Bay,  she shared with John. Her most  recent book was Seven Stones,  a critically acclaimed study of  architect Arthur Erickson,  published by Harbour in 1981.  At present, Edith is working on  a book about West Coast  fishing, centred around her experiences with her late husband.  It is a book that, even for a professional like Edith Iglauer, will  not be an easy task.  Channel Ten  Thursday, June 20  7:00 p.m.  1. School Board Area 1  Election Canadidates  Jim McDowell hosts interviews on current school board  topics with candidates Dave  Mewhort and Jock Smith.  Jock Smith was unavailable  for the Saturday taping. We  hope to have him in the studio  this week in time for the Thursday broadcast.  Casting  cali  Parts are still available in the  series of short comedies "Confusions" by Alan Ayckborn, to  be performed as part of the  Parade of Plays, July 29 to  August 15.  If you are interested in taking  part on stage or behind the  scenes - call Colleen Elson at  886-2534.  2. Nothing Can Be Done ���  Everything Is Possible  Jim Gurney hosts the opening  ceremonies of the weekend conference in Sechelt.  Guest speakers include  Sechelt Indian Band Chief Stan  Dixon, Alkali Lake Band Chief  Charlene Belleau and other  members of the Alkali Lake Indian Band.  SHADOW BAUX GALLERIES  Features the Jewellry of  Come and meet the artist SATURDAY, JUNE 22  Cowrie St., (next to The Bookstore) Sechelt 885-7606  J  23  ENDS TUES. 18th  M_W3mMu\m>  LMArtMEJ  . _r Times _  and Prices   Phone 886*2827  CHUCK NORRIS  in  CODE OF  SILENCE  SAT-SUN-M0N-TUE  22- 23- 24- 25  CHEVY CHASE��  WARNING: Occasional coarse language  and swearing. B.C.F.C.O.  WED-THUR-FRI  19-   20- 21  14 YEARS LIMITED ADMITTANCE  WARNING: Frequent violence. Some  very coarse language. B.C.F.C.O  -  i  For your entertainment  Monday thru Saturday  Charlie  & Mike  Country Rock. & Blues  Hot evening meals  Try 'em -  you'll like 'em  Fishing Charters  on the SEA MOON  See Norm or Herb  They say they catch fish!  SEA CAVALCADE - Lottery Tickets available at the pub.  TUG - 0 - WAR - Get your teams together now - details at  the pub   SLOW PITCH SCHEDULE   Tuesday June 18  Elson v School Board Elphie E  GAB v Cedars A Elphie W  BC Tel v Cedars B Langdale  Oscars v Knight Shift      Brothers W  Thursday June 20  Cedars Bv Elson Elphie E  School Board v GAB Elphie W  Oscars vBC Tel Brothers W  Cedars A v Knight Shift    Brothers E  -*���MMMMMfMnM.  ���*<t*r ft**** Gttrtoiw 8S64M7I  \     >     ������    si-.  t is, jTvt-iy*-. t -  Gibsons Landing  Next to Omega Restaurant    886-3336  NOW OPEN Thurs., Fri., Sat. - 8 pm - 2 am  Thursday Night is  LADIES' NIGHT  ,--_Vv..-_,  -*.-  /"���-'* T            *���*^-  ���*'               -y*-'  ,V*  ��� 'in %������       ^^  ,\"' s   '���'���������  -~q  V^"".-��  .:' ^-/~��  Ut  <*& A  %       ""I  WITH  Exotic Dancer  KROY LEE  See Kroy Shimmy in the Shower!!  LADIES' DOOR PRIZE Thurs. night only  LADIES ONLY TILL 10 PM  Dress Code    ���    Cover Charge  ..*. " The versatile Ms Dianne Evans entertained at Variety Night at  Roberts Creek Legion last weekend. ���Fran Burnside photo  At the Twilight  Once again the Twilight  Theatre presents the Sunshine  with a variety of film fare this  week, with something for  almost every taste.  Monday and Tuesday, June  17 and 18, sees the end of the  run of Woody Allan's off-beat  and poignant opus The Purple  Rose of Cairo. The film stars  Mia Farrow and has been hailed  by critics as one of Woody's  best films of recent years.  Action lovers will find  something to their tast in Code  of Silence which opens Wednesday, June 19 and runs through  to Friday, June 21. An action-  packed drama for those who  like the going rough, Code of  Silence stars Chuck Norris. Admission is limited to those 14  years and over.  Wrapping up the week's offerings is the hilarious Chevy  Chase in what may be the first  of a film saga. Chase stars as  Fletch, the enormously popular  wise-cracking reporter hero of  best selling novelist Gregory  McDonald. Fletch is the story  of an unconventional  newspaper reporter who  stumbles on a complicated  mystery.  Fletch will play at the  Twilight Saturday through  Tuesday, June 22 to 25. Please  phone 886-2827 for times and  prices for the movies.  THE UNITED CHURCH    OF CANADA  Sunday Worship Services  ST. JOHN'S GIBSONS  Davis Bay-9:30 a.m. Glassford Road-11:15 a:m.  Rev. Alex G. Reid Sunday School  -   9:30 a.m.  Church Telephone 886-2333  Stk 9tkH%-  >:%] SEVENTH-DAY  ; ^ADVENTIST  |'   CHURCH  Sabbath,School      Sat. 9:30a.m.  HourofWorship Sat. 11:00a.m.  BrqvVriing Road & Hwy 101  ' Everyone Welcome  rf      For information phone  :8(S5^9750 or 885-2727 .  -.��*��*_  ~9$_%   <$���   ��fk���  j    GIBSONS  PENTECOSTAL CHURCH  ! Nejw Church building on  *       School Road - opp. RCMP  ���.        Senior' Pastor Ted Boodle  i   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  886J-9482 or 886-7107  Affiliated with the  Pentecostal Assemblies  of Canada  i  ST. BARTHOLOMEW'S  & ST. AIDAN'S  ANGLICAN CHURCHES  Parish Family Eucharist  Combined service at  St. Bartholomew's, Gibsons 10a.m.  Rev. J.E..Robinson, 886-8436  l.  St. Aidan's, Roberts Creek  Evensong and Holy Eucharist  6:30 p.m. 1st Sunday in month  ��� _tf.3ft.qr3   ST. HILDA'S &  ST. ANDREW'S  ANGLICAN CHURCHES  St. Hilda's Anglican, Sechelt  Holy Euciharistj , 8:00 a.m.  Church SchoolU     y     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  '?  ������ -*%i Sfk Jlfk���.���_   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 deVos  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  & ^fl> &9 .   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.   ^l J%% ^9   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  - ������������    -J& *9i% Jtfk ���  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  - ���  ���  ,^b     .'&    /��> -  Wi^MMMXMn&  Coast News, June 17,1985  13.  The Arts Centre, Trail and  Medusa, Sechelt, will show  three films from Japan on  Wednesday, June 19 at 8:30  p.m.; admission $1.  The films, which last approximately one hour is a prelude to  a lecture/demonstration on  Ikebana by Faith Darnbrough  to be held on Saturday evening,  June 29. The films, lent by the  Japanese Consulate, include  "The   Art   and   Meaning   of  Ikebana", "Gardens of Japan"  and "Flowers for the  Japanese".  Ikebana is the Japanese art of  flower arrangement, originating  with the idea of creating beauty  with flower and foliage. The  films attempt to explain the  significance of Ikebana, to  show its historical development,  its theory and practice and its  relationship to modern daily  life.  DRIVE AWAY  A Brand New 1985  PO/TOPAZ  $185  from ���   ^h*?- ^LW    per month  $3531 purchase option o.a.c.  New paintings  WHARF RD., SECHELT 885-3281 MDL 5936  The new show at the Arts  Centre, Sechelt will be an exhibition of paintings, by Robert  Jack and sculptures by Charles  Armstrong. There will be a  reception for the artists on  Saturday, June 22 from 2 to 4  p.m.  The well-known Coast artist  Robert Jack has turned his attention during the past two  years from watercolours and  landscapes to the figure and  portrait, using the more flexible  medium of oil. This change in  approach, subject and medium  is an interesting development in  this sensitive artist's work.  Charles Armstrong, a  sculptor originally from Ontario  who has been living on the  Coast for the past two years has  had his work exhibited across  Canada as well as in exhibits at  the Arts Centre.  Many of the pieces he is  showing have been inspired by  the mythology and shapes of  different earlier cultures and are  carved in a variety of materials,  among them alabaster, marble,  steatite and ebony.  Seniors display at  Hunter Gallery  An art show of the work  done by the senior citizens of  the Aldersprings Centre will be/  held at the Hunter Gallery in'  lower Gibsons, beginning Tuesday, June 18.  The show will open with a tea  for the artists and public from 2  to 3 p.m.  The paintings, according to  program co-ordinator, Mary  Christmas, are very good. They  have been done by people in  their 70's, 80's and 90*s who  have been guided by volunteer  Pauline Lawson, a well known  local artist.  Gallery hours are 11 a.m. to 5  p.m. daily, closed Monday. The  show runs through June 26.  Hot Water  ts  99  SOLAR HOT WATER  From March to November  Easily adapted to your  existing hot water system  Reg. $3500.00 installed, less $1400.00 Government Grant  Now$2100����  Installed,  with Grant  NO WAITING FOR. GRANT MONEY  886-7312 days  1886-3780 eves. & weekends  IIVI'I'I <n_T      located next to  i���J.^1 W JCf.cm Andy's Restaurant  IIIMftNtflfffl  i' "1  !  ��� :������ ii  '4:  >  *'���  I  'Timesteps' play  for children  "Timesteps", the children's  program, will be presented for  one performance only; at the  Sechelt Indian Band Community Hall on June 29 at 2 p.m.  "Timesteps" is a voyageinto  the history^of music. The pror  grarm��is iperformed^by." Jean>n  Pierre LeBIanc (primitives,--  woodwinds, percussions, flute,  guitar and violin) and Claude  Giguere (violin and drums). The  duet performs on 12 different  instruments and uses numerous  props and costumes from  various centuries.  Repertory includes music of  oriental, primitive and folk inspiration.  season. The duet has performed  for over  10,000 children this  year.   The   group   is   touring  France and Italy from July 9 to  31.  One performance only at the  Sechelt Indian Band Community Hall on Saturday, June 29 at  2 p.m. Tickets: adult $4,  cWJdj__________^____.  A Reminder  on Saturday  JUNE 22, 1985  Vote for your  FULL-TIME  EXPERIENCED  School Trustee  SMITH, J.T.(Jock)|X  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 . . . you can depend on our help.  1665 Seaview   H4rtV*' D.A. DEVLIN __' :   1665 Seaview  Gibsons  O.A. DEVLIN  Director  886-9551  This design is the graphic representation of a sophisticated new chinook  management plan developed for recreational fishing in the Strait of Georgia in 1985.  i  IMPORTANT SPOT CLOSURE INFORMATION.  Clip and retain for reference.  Notice is hereby provided to all tidal  water recreational fishermen in the Strait  of Georgia that the following sport fishing  closure is in effect:  JUNE 1-28,1985  'TOP OF TEXADA ISLAND  (BLUBBER BAY)"  The waters of the Strait of Georgia,  Malaspina Strait and Algerine Passage  inside a line drawn from Favada Point on  Texada Island to the most southern tip of  Harwood Island then to Grief Point on the  mainland then to a fishing boundary sign  at the southern side of the entrance to  Eagle Cove on Texada Island.  Your compliance with these closures  is appreciated.  Anglers are asked to watch for  announcements regarding spot closures  under this logo in local newspapers.  For 24-hour toll free information call  112-800-663-9333. In Vancouver call  666-2268.  a 'OVl  ^Limekilri  {Crescent  \   BayJ  \      /       TEXADA  \     / ISLAND  V"  Eagle  Cove  V,  Favada PI.  0.5   1.0  ���OH���aP  Fisheries  and Oceans  Peches  et Oceans Coast News, June 17,1985  ran  WSMs^i^^^^^iWMM^^m  By Alec Warner  by Judy Frampton  The Gibsons Winter Club  would like to thank the general  public for their support of our  annual flea market last Sunday.  A   special   thanks   goes   to  Carole Skytte and Diane  Johnson for their work and to  all the volunteers who helped. It  was a great success and will be  held again next year, so start  getting your "white elephants"  ready!  On Sunday, June 9, 59 male  members teed off in the annual  summer Medal Play Tournament with Wolfgang Reiche turning in a low net 59 to. win the  trophy. The first flight winner  with a net 61 was Doug Elson  and second Jim Budd Senior 62.  Second flight winner, Bill  Boragno with a net 60 followed  m  by Tom Warr with 63. Low  gross winners were Jim Budd  Junior and Jim Gilchrist both  with 73's.  On Tuesday, June 11 the  Eighteen and Nine Hole Ladies'  groups combined to play a nine  hole match for their lunch. Two  teams led by the Ladies' captain  and the vice-captain competed.  The captain's team paid for the  lunch!  On Monday, June 10, 12  ladies from the Powell River  Club played an Inter-club  Match with the Sunshine Coast  Ladies at the Sunshine Coast  course. The home team prevailed over the visitors.  The Men's Twilight group  played straight golf on Wednesday, June 12 with the following  results: first low net-29, Brent.  Turner; second low net-29, Alec  Warner!!!; third low net-29,  Arnie Pettersen; first low  gross-38, Jim Budd Junior; second low gross-39, Gord Dixon.  Next week, June 19, a Par  Points Round will be played  (two male teams). Details are  posted on the bulletin board.  On Thursday, June 13, 78  seniors played the first round of  the two day Milsted. Eclectic  Tournament. Final results will  be announced in the next issue.  North Rd., Gibsons 886-7675  Special  - Until July. 31, 1985 ���  (NEW MEMBERS ONLY)  EQUIPMENT -   Universal ��� Free Weights  ��� Olympic Weights ��� Pulley Systems  ��� Stationary Bikes  FACILITIES �� Showers ��� Sauna ��� Lounge  ��� Juice Bar ��� Sprung Floor ���Babysitting for all classes  DA1L.Y FITNESS CLASSES  DRIVE AWAY  PLAN  A Brand New 1985  F250 4X4  $  from       -��������� "tP^ "b--    per month  $4921 purchase option o.a.c.  WHARF RD., SECHELT 885-3281 MDL 5936  "Up" then "Down" yell the teams as the medicine ball goes over and under. Intermediate students competed in a variety of novelty relays as well as the usual track and field events to earn points for their  houses on Sports Day at Roberts Creek School. ���Sheila Page photo  Minor Tennis League  Each year, the Canadian  Tennis Association sends the  Pepsi-Wilson Minor Tennis  League to only 35 sites across  the nation. It is extremely rare  for one location to be chosen  two years in a row.  However, tennis instructor  Ron Knight has beaten the  odds. Based on the success of  year's classes and the enthusiastic response from local  families, his Sunshine Coast  Summer Tennis Program has  been awarded the league rights  again in July.  The   Pepsi-Wilson   Minor  Tennis League is designed to bring enjoyable, high-quality tennis instruction to children on  public courts in smaller communities. Any boys and girls  ages 7 to 16, who are beginner  to intermediate players, may  join.  The minor tennis league will  be offered locally at  Elphinstone secondary school,  at Hackett Park in Sechelt, and  at Pender Harbour secondary  school. The program is divided  into tennis weeks, each running  Monday to Thursday mornings  between July 1 and August 9.  5&Dsn  tttfllM  "TO  $w  Children or teens may register  for one or more of these tennis  weeks at Green Scene in Sunnycrest Mall, at Trail Bay  Sports in Sechelt, or at Centre  Hardware in Madeira Park.  Each tennis week will feature  games, drills, and competitions  designed to teach the basic tennis strokes. Participants will  also learn the rules of the game,  scoring and tennis etiquette. On  the last day of each session,  children will have the opportunity to take part in a mini-  tournament "and the Tennis  Canada Performance Award  Scheme. This series of tests  shows participants how far they  have progressed in comparison .  with other junior players across  the country. j  The Pepsi-Wilson Minor  Tennis League is part of a full  series of tennis classes which includes daytime and;-' evening  adult clinics. Similar-beginner to  intermediate sessions are offered by Ron Knight in Pender  Harbour, by Brian Dennehy in  Sechelt, and Peggy Stacey in  Gibsons. All three instructors  are certified by the British Columbia Tennis Association.  TORO  Demonstration  l  (GIBSONS LOCATION ONLY)  SATURDAY, JUNE 22  10 a.m. - 2 p.m.  ���rtJ*  Are you ready for a new  lawnmower? Let our TORO  representative demonstrate the  TORO line of quality lawn and  garden equipment.  TORO 4CYCLE REAR BAGGING MOWER  (Pictured at left)  ���Five machines in one��They bag, mulch,  thatch, shred leaves and disperse grass to  the side��No-rust die cast aluminum hous-  ing��Extra wide tires-less compaction  ��� Handle mounted controls.  Haven't you done without a.  TORO long enough?  ���������.^-...jUry.    .!)  Gibsons 886-8141  Srjchetl 885-71?!  GIBSONS  OPEN Mon-Sit 8 im - 5 pm  Sunday (Gibsons only, 10 am - 4 pml  Vjncogvir [Toll frte) 6B8-6814  BUILDING SUPPLIES^  TWO LOCA TIONS   sunshine coast highway gibsons   wharf and dolphin sechelt  Skoda Wins 6 Major Events!  AUSTRIA: Skoda wins group B in the ���  9th International Lauanttaler Rally in  Austria-.  IRELAND: Skoda wins group B in the  Circuit of Ireland Rally.  VIENNA: Skoda wins group B in the  International Arboe Rally.  ,  LONDON: for the 12th year in a row  Skoda wins the British B Division Rally  Championship.  BRUSSELS: Skoda wins group B in the  Belgium Open Rally Championship  and leads in the overall European  Championship.  HALIFAX: Mark Earle of Dartmouth  driving a stock Skoda wins his class in  the sports car club of Canada's  National Slalom Championship.  You'll look great in a winner. For safety,  reliability and great looks, drive a  Skoda. It's hard to beat!  The Skoda GLS 5-speed.  This design is the graphic representation of a sophisticated new chinook  management plan developed for recreational fishing in the Strait of Georgia in 1985.  IMPORTANT SPOT CLOSURE INFORMATION.  Clip and retain for reference.  $5,898  Only the price is basic.  sIkWpJ"-  i <,i utI--1  Manufacturers suggested list price (Plus freight.  P D I . tax and license ) Dealer may sell for less  Skookum Auto  ...the Fast growing little dealer!  Dealer 7381  HOTLINE 885-7512    Sechelt  Notice is hereby provided to all tidal  water recreational fishermen in the Strait  of Georgia that the following sport fishing  closure is in effect:  JUNE 15-28,1985  "MALASPINA STRAIT7  The waters of Malaspina Strait within  one mile of the Texada Island shoreline  from Northeast Point southward to a  fishing boundary sign at the creek mouth  approximately one mile north of  Anderson Bay.  Your compliance with these closures  "is appreciated.  Anglers are asked to watch for  announcements regarding spot closures  under this logo in local newspapers.  For 24-hour toll free information call  112-800-663-9333. In Vancouver call  666-2268.  tf.  c-i.  ,L^     NELSON  ( ISLAND  TEXADA  ISLAND  1  1  2.0  NAUTICAL MILES  Fishing "^f^  Boundary' \  Sign  Anderson^  Bay\;  Peches  et Oceans  Canada Coast News, June 17,1985
Shown above are this year's Elphinstone Secondary School award winners.
-Brad Benson photo
Elson Glass dazzles
A seldom seen triple play,
was witnessed by minor ball
fans at Brothers Park on Friday
night. The ever improving Elson
Glass crew pulled off the gem
against the Kiwanis. With the
bases loaded and none out, first
baseman Matthew Chalmers
snagged a screaming line drive,
stepped on first to get the second out as the runner was going on the hit, then fired to third
baseman Aaron Boyes to nail
the third base runner for the
completion of the play. A super
play by some super kids.
In T-Ball action, Elphi Rec
has made their long awaited
move to the top as their two
wins this week boosted them into a tie for first place with Gibsons Brake and Tune. Saans
vaulted into second spot past
Bob Hobbs on the tail of two
wins as the Hobbies went down
to two defeats.
The Bronco Division saw
Kern's making a last ditch effort to overtake Yarmola and
top spot, but a surprising effort
by Super Valu saw Kern's go
down to defeat on Sunday.
Kern's rebounded with an exciting 17-16 squeaker over Ken's
Lucky Dollar. Although losing
to Yarmola on Monday, the
Pender Harbourites came back
with a win over Ken's to keep
their sights on second place.
Tirribermart's two victories
put t/hem to only a half game
out of first place in the Colt
The Flying Tigers kept their
undefeated record intact with
four victories this week and
have clinched first place in the
Pony Division. Playoff action
begins this week on Wednesday
as Gibsons Building Supplies
meets Esso in a sudden death
semi-final. The winner is to
meet the Tigers after the Friendship Tournament on the July 1
long weekend.
A reminder that the first annual Friendship Tournament
will be held at Brothers Park
from June 25 to July 1. Eighteen teams in three divisions will
take part, with seven teams
coming in from Vancouver and
the Fraser Valley. Volunteers
are still needed for umpiring,
scorekeeping and concession attendants. If you have the time
and talents and wish to help
make this a community inspired
success, phone Linda Hickman
886-7352, Cathy Wallis (after 6)
Gary   Trude
JUNE 14, 1985
Flying Tigers
.461   IVi
0 13
.ooo nvi
.636      2
Pender Hbr.
.454      4
Super Valu
.400  4'/2
.182      7
.538     Vi
Pender Hbr.
.364  IVi
.556      4
.500 AYi
.333  6Yi
Elson Glass
.250  IVi
* Denotes Tie
Gibsons B&T
1    17
Elphi Rec
1$    17
2    16
B. Hobbs
0    14
0    10
0      6
0      0
The approval of a $10,000
sewer study grant for the Sunshine Coast Regional District,
and a grant of $6005 for a Gibsons sewer study have been announced by the municipal affairs minister, Bill Ritchie.
The grants will be used for a
study which will provide a plan
for trunk sewer capacity expansion and extension to potential
urban development areas.
■ The Sunshine Coast Sea
Lions will hold their first football practice of the new season
at Hackett Park, 6 p.m. on
Saturday June 22.
Anyone who has not
registered may do so at this
time. The practice is for both
Pee Wees and Junior Bantams,
i.e., 10, 11, 12 and 13 year old
Coquitlam, B.C.
Toll Free   112-800-242-1988
Archie Morrison
Res. 939-4230
Ian Davies
r \
\__ \
Wed. June 19  I    Fri. June 21
0015         11.7      0150         11.4
Sun. June 23
y-':"    H
0330        10.6
0415         13.0
0540         12.6
0725         11.8
1155           1.5
1315           1.9
1440      -   3.4
1945         14.9
2100         15.1
2215         15.3
Tues. June 18
TJiur. June 20
Sat. June 22
Mon. June 24
0340        13.1
0100         11.5
0245         11.1
0430          9.8
1120          1.7
0455         12.9
0635         12.3
0845         11.2
1910     .14.8
1235           1.6
1355          2.4
1525          4.6
2030         15.0
2250        15.3
I                            i
For Skookumchuk Narrows, add
1 hr. 45 min., plus 5 min. for
Reference: Point Atkinson
Pacific Standard Time
each ft. of rise, and 7 min.
for each fl. of fall.
2 "AW"
H/D Shocks
4-4? A INS
:   '■
Rad Flush
Men's fastball standings
Bluenoses  -   0;   GBS  -   7.   WP-R.
Boychuk 3rd; LP- R. Kinne (0-3).
Elphi -  5;  Weldwood -  2.  WPF.
Reynolds (2-1); LP-R. Waugh (3-6);
HR-Bland (14) Elphi.
Alex Skytte, Ken Bland, Sean
Vanstreppan and Brian Evans
all collected two' hits to. back"
Reynolds'   four   hitter   ovef
Lamb, GBS - 4; Bland, Elphi - 4;
Williams, GBS - 3.
R.  Williams,  GBS 3-0;  A.  Skytte,
Elphi 5-2: R. Boychuk, GBS 5-2.
Weldwood - 16; Gilligans - 6. WP-R.
Waugh;   LP-B.   Grandage;   HR-K.
August (Weld).; LP-R. Waugh (24).
Elphi ■ 2; GBS - 6. WP-R. Williams
(3-D; LP-A. Skytte (4-2); HR-Lambi
(4) GBS.
Dave Lamb's three run
homer and Robbie Williams'
four hit pitching lead GBS to
their eighth win of the year.
Elphi - 8; Gilligans - 4. WP-A. Skytte;
LP-B. Grandage (Orpen 4th); HR-
Walker (2) Gilligans.
Walks were the difference in
the game. Gilligans pitchers
walked 14 batters.
Gilligans - 7; GBS - 8. WP-R.
Boychuk (3-2) 2nd inning, R.
Williams; LP-J. Peers (4-3); HR-
Walker (Gilligans), Lamb (3) GBS.
Hour,:"0 Ub^V
Monday, June 17
Tuesday, June 18
Wednesday, June 19
Thursday, June 20
Sunday, June 23
GBS vs Gilligans at Hackett
Elphi vs Bluenosers at Brothers
GBS vs Weldwood at Hackett
Gilligans vs Elphi at Brothers
Weldwood vs GBS at Brothers
4 litres Anti-Freeze
4 cyl. 6 cyl. 8 cyl.
$4595    $5595   $6295
Vehicles with points & condensers extra
Wharf Road, Sechelt
M.D.L. 5936
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
This design is the graphic representation of a sophisticated new chinook
management plan developed for recreational fishing in the Strait of Georgia in 1985.
Hi"    *< - •    - v.;CS. <*?   - \"
■<    vw-;,V
Paint Again
Vinyl & Aluminum Lifetime Aluminum
Seamless Aluminum Aluminum & Glass
Permanent Vinyl _ a     ■
sundecks ^ durctdekrM
Clip and retain for reference.
Notice is hereby provided to all tidal
water recreational fishermen in the Strait
of Georgia that the following sport fishing
closure is in effect:
JUNE 1,1985 to
The waters of Howe Sound, north of a
line from Langdale Ferry Landing on
Sechelt Peninsula to the most southwesterly point of Gambier Island and
from Halkett Point on the southeasterly
side of Gambier Island to a boundary sign
on the northerly entrance to Alberta Bay
on the mainland.
Your compliance with these closures
is appreciated.
Anglers are asked to watch for
announcements regarding spot closures
under this logo in local newspapers.
For 24-hour toll free information call
112-800-663-9333. In Vancouver call
886*7312 days
886-3730 eves.
Located next to
■Andy's Restaurant
■ *
and Oceans
et Oceans 16.  Coast News, June 17,1985  OB  CLEAMEMG  The only professional  method   that has  PROVEN  CUSTOMER  SATISFACTION  PHONE NOW  to have your  Furniture & Carpets  STEAM CLEANED.  Hen Devries & Son  Floorcovering Ltd..'���'.."���'  Hwy 101, Gibsons  n*l  ers benefits to all  llLU.  s  "^&  886-7112  Editor:  The article outlining Jon  McRae's concerns regarding the  recycling program is somewhat  misleading and needs to be  challenged. Mr. McRae says  that recycling is already going  on at the dump site. "Almost all  metals, save for tin cans, are being salvaged" he says. I would  suppose that tin cans represent a  very large amount of the metal  at the dump - if not most of it!  So how can Mr. McRae claim,  in the next paragraph, that "the  recycling proposal would only  affect newspaper and glass".  He says that newspaper and  glass are .an insignificant problem because of returnable bottles, and the fact that many people burn their paper garbage. In  G  ���III*  News!  "Buying & selling properties on the  Sunshine Coast just became easier.11  Gibsons Realty  &  Century West Realty  have joined  Here's the way NRS will sell your home now.  1. We'll first enter all the details of your  home into the NRS computerized listing network. If a homebuyer in Edmonton is interested  in homes in your area, our Edmonton NRS associates simply key the request into their terminal and a full description of your home comes  onto their screen.  2. Then we use our computerized system  to publish a picture and the details of your home  into our unique NRS Catalog series. They're  available free of charge to any prospective  homebuyer in our offices across the country.  3. And from the moment you walk in our  doors, professional NRS salespeople will guide  you every step of the way to getting the best  possible price for your home in the fastest possible time. Ask us for more information in your  new NRS office today.  Someday all homes will be sold our way.  mill-.  -1.  &T>V-��v*\  ' $.  ������'. ���*      ft.-.-..  ****&���  ~tv����S  NATIONAL REAL  ESTATE SERVICE  Gibsons Realty and Land Development Ltd.  AN INDEPENDENT MEMBER BROKER  R.R.#2, Surinycrest Plaza/Gibsons, B.C: VONIVO  Telephone: 886-2277i 682-1513 Toll Free  AN .NDEPENDENT MEM$ER BROKER  5549 VM^  many households, non-returnable bottles and jars represent  the bulk of glass containers used  and should be recycled. As for  paper, not everyone has the  facilities to burn it in, and even  if we had, why burn something  that can be recycled, especially  when we are supposedly concerned about the destruction of  forests that paper manufacture  entails?  As for Mr. McRae's concern  about rotting material kept for  two weeks being an environmental hazard; I think that the  people most bothered by the  stench of this rotting material  will be those living in the  households that generate it, and  that most of them will be sensi  ble enough to store it in tight  containers until garbage day.  Better yet, people should be encouraged to compost kitchen  refuse.  Then there's the suggestion  that recycling problems can be  solved by folks dropping their  recyclable material off at the  depot - Mr. McRae makes the  somewhat'arrogant assumption  that everyone owns a vehicle  and that those who do can afford the gas to drive to the  depot. And what about the fact  that private car trips to the  depot will pollute the environment and waste, gasoline, a nonrenewable resource?  As for the suggestion that service  clubs  can  make  money  from recycling; it does not seem  feasible that non-profit  organizations be expected to  pay the costs of initiating a  recycling program when it can  be integrated into the already  existing garbage pick-up program.  Because recycling requires the  co-operation of everyone in the  community and benefits all of  us, it seems appropriate that this  function should be managed at  the local government level (at  least in the initial stages) rather  than being handled by private  enterprise.  Anne Mills  Sunshine Coast Green Party  Saskatchewan spirit lives  Editor:  The Saskatchewan spirit lives  on in British Columbia. The  Saskatchewan Reunion Committee in collaboration with  SaskExpo 86 Corporation is  planning a gathering of former  Saskatchewanians now living in  British Columbia.  It is an exciting project to  think of 25,000 people from different parts of Saskatchewan  meeting in B.C. Place renewing  old acquaintances and catching  up on all the news from their  particular area. We intend this  to be a first class function  covering an entire weekend,  featuring guest speakers, banquets and professional enter  tainment. As an added bonus,  we hope to give you a sneak  preview of the Saskatchewan  Pavilion at Expo 86.  In order to make an event of  this size possible, we need your  help in developing a mailing-list.  We must contact as many people as possible living in British  Columbia  with   Saskatchewan  NAME   roots and send them an official  registration package inviting  them to the reunion. j  Please fill in the mailing form  and mail to Saskatchewan Reunion, Expo 86, Box 610,  Sechelt, B.C. VON 3A0.  D.F. Reid  Saskatchewan Reunion  Committee  ADDRESS.  PHONE   CLOSEST        TOWN  OF  ORIGIN  IN  SASK.  Mail as soon as possible.  Increasing militarization  Editor:  I would like to develop my  thoughts about military Cadets  in response to two letters in last  week's paper. I am aware that  Cadet training does not result in  "young killers" and did not  wish to convey that impression  in my first letter. What does  worry me is the increasing  militarization of our world.  A yearly total of 800 billion  dollars, 1 Vi million per  second���every minute, every  hour of: every day-r^is being  spent throughout the world on  arms and the military. This,  while people go hungry and  basic health and educational  needs go unmet.  And are we made more  secure by all this? Do we wake  up mornings feeling safer knowing that 50,000 nuclear bombs  are armed and aimed at every  urban centre in the industrialized world? Are we more content  knowing that more and more  countries are developing a  nuclear potential or'increasing  their military strength? Is this  the kind of world we want our  children to grow up in, or the  kind we want to offer our  graduates as they leave school  this week?.  I don't think so and I believe  it is possible to change the direction of this movement. But to  do so means we have to change  our thinking and examine what  we have always taken for  granted. We must look at how  we���as a community and as individuals may contribute to this  militarization: our lives, our actions, thoughts and our institutions.  My three year involvement  with the Sea Cadets taught me  certain skills: navigational,  firearm handling and  maintenance, basic seamanship  etc. But there was a difference  learning these skills; in a paramilitary environment as opposed to a civilian one.  We all wore uniforms similar  to that of our elders in the  regular services. We marched  and drilled at every meeting.  Most of the people present  "took orders" while a few gave  them.  All of this regimentation served to make us into a mass where  our individuality meant very little. The discipline we learnt  wasn't of much use to us in later  life since it was based on coercion and there were never any  attempts to help us gain self  discipline or self control.  I nave no quarrel with the individuals involved in local  Cadet activities. I know some of  the young men and woman in  those programs and think they  have much to offer. I just question if, in the light of a changing  world and its ever increasing  militarization, that this is the  best way to help prepare them  for a world where co-operation  and interdependence must take  the place of competition and  dominance. In that spirit I  would be most happy to accept  Cadet Cleland's invitation to  visit local Cadets and hopefully  be able to exchange ideas with  them.  The military, economic and  social problems we face are such  that the usual answers and att-  titudes we apply to them result  in ever worsening conditions. If  we are ever going to get  anywhere in lessening the  nuclear threat and in rectifying  the many injustices present in  our world, .we need young people who have initiative, who can  think for themselves and who  have the courage to act on their  convictions.  M. Burns  Better  Business  Editor:  Further to the Press  changeover to free distribution  again after "taking" a lot of  people for a $12 a year subscription, I would suggest that  anybody who is ��� concerned  should contact the Better:  Business Bureau in Vancouver.  Verna Sim  You'll Say  "Sunsational'  When you see your new 'Walverr paint job.  He's got experience. Walven Auto Don't hesitate. Take your car to Wally  Body has the skills and the equip- for a fast, free estimate, complete  ment to repair anything on wheels. repairs and quality workmanship. Coast News, June 17,1985  6.  7.  8.  1. Homes _ Property  2. Births  3. Obituaries  in Memorlatn  Thank You  Personal  Announcements  Weddings *  Engagements  tost  Found  Pets ��� livestock  Musk*  Travel  Wanted  Free  Oarage Sales  .17.  18.  *9.  20.  21.  22.  23.  24.  25.  26.  27.  20.  29.  30.  31.  32.  Barter &. Trade  For Sate  Autos   t  Campers  Martete  Mobile Homes  Motorcycles  Wanted to Kent  Bed _ Breakfast  For Rent  Help Wanted  Work Wanted  Child Or*  Business  Opportunities  legal   ���  B.C. 8k* Tttkow  Drop off your  COAST NEWS  Classifieds  at any of our convenient  Friendly People  Places  -IN PENDER HARBOUR   Centre Hardware & Gifts 883-9914  John Henry's 883 2253  IN HALFMOON BAY   B & J Store 885-9435  IN SECHELT-  BOO.kS & Stuff (Trail Bay Centre) 885-2625  The Coast News (Cowriest) 885-3930  IN DAVIS BAY :   Peninsula Market 8859721  IN ROBERTS CREEK   Seaview Market 885 3400  ���IN GIBSONS   Adventure Electronics (Sunnycrest Mali)  886-7215  The Coast NeWS (behind Pebbles Realty)  886-2622  DEADLINE IS NOON SATURDAY  FOR MONDAY PUBLICATION  ���________  HOME FOR SALE  Looking for a retirement gem?  Conveniences of very nearby  marina & boat launch for your  leisurely salmon fishing days.  This 4'/2 year 3 bdrm rancher,  carport & FP is one of very few  newer homes in the desirable bay  area Appealing home on level lot  for only $61,900. 886-8076 or  owner 467-6537 #24  For sale by owner: Cleared, fenced, level 1.25 ac. Gardens,  greenhouse, truckport, woodshed, with 1100 s.f. finished & approx. 900 s.f. unfinished house  plus garage. $77,000.  886-7825. #25  2800 sq. ft. 4 bdrm. 2Vz bth., 3  appl. nice view home. Central  Gibsons. $75,000. 886-9777.  #25  Sm. dble. wide on priv. treed  prop. Hall Rd. Owner can  finance. $45,000. 886-8375 or  886-8593. #25  Potentia) view lot. Bonniebrook.  Excavated, culvert in, $13,800 or  offers. 886-2196. #25  Davis Bay Sunsets  Relax & enjoy view in this easy  care low mntc. home. Few steps  to beach. Easy to heat. Alum,  sdg. & stucco. LR, DR. K. 2 BR.  2 Bth., sundeck up; 1 br. sc.  ste., patio & bsmt. down. Est.  garden plot. $89,500. Owner  could carry mtge. 885-2902.  #25  Secret Cove approx. half acre,  100 ft. wtfrt. Assessed val.  $65.000.936-0671. #25  3 bdrm., 41/2 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  4  acres in Roberts Creek.  Fully  se  rviced, $29,500. 886-8543.  #24  $34,300  New Homes  For info 886-7309  #24  Open house Sun. 11-4 p.m.  Malaview RdV 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  1/3 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  COAST NEWS  has an office in  The Bookstore  Cowrie St., Sechelt  885-3930  jh*i;:-:':Jfc:^dMi-_-_gur_ _-.f-%J>BE_yTi__M-tf'-.  L  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 M" per 3 Hn* Insertion.  Each additional line ���100. Use our economical last  wMk U��� rata. 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 order*  must accompany all classified advertising.  NOON SATURDAY  _____t__m *aMr% __d_aV_ntn_%_i -  I  Please mail to:  COAST NEWS Classified. Box 460. Gibsons. B.C. VON IV0  ���   Or bring in person to one of our  I   Friendly People Places listed above  I  I  1  1  Is  Minimum MM  per  3 line Insertion.  !  1  1  I  I  K  XJ  H      r���r���, r���| 1      1       I      1      I       1  ZD  ��� "8L  '  ID  -I ���  ���    CLASSIFICATION: e.g. For Sale, For Rent, etc.  I   1 I  ___J  BURROWS: James Thomas Burrows late of Halfmoon Bay died  June 9, 1985 at the age of 86.  Leaves to mourn, his wife  Queenie, one daughter Mrs. Mary  Leaman, 2 sons Jim and Tom, 13  grandchildren and 6 greatgrandchildren. No service by request. #24  (  5.  Thank You  Thanks a million to Ray Wilkinson  of Peninsula Septic Tank Service  for all the work he's done at the  Roberts Creek Community Hall.  #24  [6?  Personal  D  Alcoholics Anonymous.  883-9903. 885-2896 886-7272,  886-2954. TFN  Single? Join Cameo Singles Club  for dancing, potluck dinners,  summer outings. 886-2550 or  886-9058. #25  At Rubi-Lyn's you can get your  shape reshaped and look good,  feel great and be ready for summer. Come in for % hr. complementary tan or slim. 885-7661  or 885-2109. #24  [Am  Announcements  Moving? We will buy most of the  items you no longer need. Odds &  Sodds. 886-8557. 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  The officers, members & Guardian Council of Bethel #28 International Order of Jobs Daughters  of Roberts Creek invite you to an  open installation of the Bethet officers on Sun. June 23at 2p.m.  at the Masonic Hall at Roberts  Creek. ,-#24  John  Hind-Smith,  number 886-3346.  New  phone  #25  R. BIRKIN  Custom furniture & cabinetry.  Satisfying customers on the  Coast for 27 years. 885-3417 or  885-3310. 0I0-TFN  *���     Weddings  & Engagements  Phone us today about our  beautiful selection of personalized  wedding invitations, napkins,  matches, stationery, and more1  Jeannie's Gifts & Gems.  885-2023.   . TFN  6 mos. old blond lab cross Sunnycrest Mall area. Answers to  "Sandy" eves. 886-3978, days  886-7441. #24  Black leather jacket, bomber style  in Dougal Park Wed. June 5th.  Please phone 886-9344.  #24  Lost in vicinity of Marlene Rd. &  Beach Ave. Roberts Creek on  June 1 double wide foamy. Please  return, it's our bed. Phone  885-7209. #25  -Brown wallet in lower Gibsons.  Keep the money. Please return  the rest. Ph. 886-8854.        #24  1.1.  Pets  & livestock  )  Romney/Suffolk cross: 3 ewes  $110 ea.; 2 lambs $70 ea. or ewe  & lamb $175. Young healthy  animals. Please phone 885-3319.   #25  Kittens. Really cute, house  broken & litter trained. 6 wks.  old. Please phone any time.  886-2855. #28  Snowshoe & Siames kittens $50.  Wormed & no fleas. Both parents  fe/leuk. vaccinated. 885-5938.   #26  Siamese Sealpoint. 2 males, 3  months old. Litter & outdoor  trained. 885-3831. #24  Good riding horse. 16 H.H.  gelding Vz T.B. 15 yrs., trained  English & jumping. $300.  886-8507 after 4:30 p. m.     #26  Weiner pigs 10 wks. old $60  each. 883-9235. #24  2 cute kittens are looking for a  loving home. 886-2806.       #24  R.I.: Red laying pullets $5;  roosters $6; chicks avail.  886-2659. #24  Jersey cross cow due to freshen  July & 1 Jersey cross heifer.  883-9432. #25  Music  )  PIANO  TUNING  Ken Dalgleish  886-2843  Autoharp $75. clarinet $180 like  new. Sale on dancewear. String  & Things 885-7781 from 10 till 4.  #24  C_  Wanted  Donations wanted for SPCA garage  sale being held June 29. Phone  886-9265 or 885-3134. #24  Wanted: Dead or alive maple and  alder logs. 885-5654. #26  Small bulldozer, track loader or  farm tractor suitable for landscaping and reasonably priced. Also  boy's hockey skates size 6-7.  886-9792. #25  Million Dollar view: Mature quier  Christian couple, non-smoking or  drinking to share wtrfrt. home.  Priv. bedroom. Refs. Write Box  947, Gibsons, B.C. #25  Multi-fam. Jun. 22 11-3. Baby  clth. & misc. Fircrest Rd. off  Pratt. If rain Jun. 23. #24  Garage & Yard Sale on Fawn Rd.  Sat. June 22 at 10 a.m. This is a  moving out sale. Watch for signs  on Redrooffs, Cooper & Fawn Rd.  #24  3 Family Yard Sale June 22. 23  9-3 corner Flume & Hwy 101.  Fridge, furn., crib, boat, trailer,  kit. items, stereos, misc.  goodies. All must go! #24  Furniture, books, x-country skis,  etc. Moving; must sell. Crn.  Bridgeman & Chamberlin Rds. 10  a.m. Sat. June 22. 886-8507.  #24  Moving Sale,  day. 1243  886-2837.  12-6 p.m. every  Burns   Road.  #26  3rd annual multi-family yard sale.  Marble Rd. off Field Rd. Wilson  Creek. Sun. June 23.10-4.  #24  Sat. Jun. 22 10-2. 1382 Bay Rd.  Gibsons (last white house on  water). Many tools, sew. mach..  jewellry & misc. No early birds.  #24  Sunday, June 23 10 a.m.  Stephen Rd. off Lower Rd.  Roberts Creek. Toys, clothes,  misc items. #24  June 22-23, 10 a.m.-3 p.m.  Davis Bay, Mission Rd. Lot 51.  #24  ria.  For Sale  )  RCA stereo $125; drapes, Ther-  malguard, gold clr. 186"-$75,  156"-$65, 140"-$55; Indian  prints 31x25 $50 ea.; other  prints "Rembrandt" $15 ea.  Various books: micro, photo, fix-  it, $2 ea.;. white wicker shelf  w/towel rod $10; laundry tub  $10. Ph. 886-3021. #25  74 % ton truck 4 s. trans., new  batt. & brakes. $700. 14' cabin  boat & trailer $500. 886-2350.  #24  T 4 S SOIL  Mushroom manure $25 per yd.  $24 for seniors. Cheaper by the  truckload. Call aft. 6 or anytime  on weekends & holidays.  885-5669. TFN  3 used pinball machines in good  condition. Fund raising for the  S.C. Youth Occupation Centre.  'iWSbfc-iip 0BO:'886-2306.f--#24  Boy's size 6 skates. Black plastic  molded Lang Laser in good cond.  $25.886-2558. #24  Plan for next year, get your  firewood now. Green alder $200 3  cords. 886-2001. #24  Bdrm. suite, 2 dressers;  hand/garden tools, misc. items.  P.M. only 886-2837. #25  8 Ft.  Satellite  System  $988  Green Onion  Earth Station  Cedar Plaza, Gibsons  884-5240/886-7414  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  Coleman console, for van. Stove  and sink in shelving plus accessories. Also porta-potty and  fridge, new. 885-7728 Steve.  #25  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  Fridge as new 10 cu. ft. $300; 4  ft. box spring mattress, spotless  $100; sofa bed $50 OBO.  885-9597. ��� #25  ��� Boat tops, seats &  windshields  ��� Repairs our specialty  BOAT HAULING  WW Upholstery &  Boat Tops Ltd.  886-7310  Your complete upholstery centre  81 Lionel HT tent trailer w/awn-  ing. New cond. 886-7424.    #24  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  32 it. 1980 Nomad trailer. Front  tip out rear bdrm. Like new  $11,500,883-2505. #25  For sale or trade. On acreage  1400 sq. ft. house, 2 lots in Gibsons. 886-7837. #25  17 cu. ft. dp. freeze, exc. cond.;  FB' canopy for'reg/ PU; 3 sliding  windows; light boat rack; 2 15"  US Indy mags for Ford PU; %  box spr. & matt. 886-7837 evenings. #25  Multicycle inglis auto washer  $295. Guaranteed & delivered.  883-2648., TFN  SCREENED TOP SOIL  883-929.1 883-2220  TFN  16 ft. boat with trailer $250 OBQ;  knitting machine MDL K881 $50  OBO; acorn fireplace $75; Anchor  cash register $20; red wool  carpet & underlay $350 OBO;  stainless steel container with  spout $20. 885-7414, ask for  Diane. #24  Polmar 100 cc chainsaw. Incl.  lumbermaker & ripchain $350.  71 VW motor, good, needs clutch  $200.886-9516. #26  Firewood. Alder & maple. Split &  delivered. Full cord measure.  885-5254. #25  250 gal. propane tank c/w $100  fuel.  $400 firm.  883-2530 or.  939-1740. #25 ���  . Greenhouse Glass  3 mil tempered 28x76 $12.50 per  sheet. 20% off bulk buys.  886-8092.    . #27  5+ sq. 18" shakes. Slightly  weathered. A bargain at $100.  886-9056. #24  Stereo for sale with stereo  cabinet. $400 OBO. 885-4704  eves. #26  New boy's swing bike $60 OBO;  elec. add. mc. $10; 2 HD 3-way  cust. speakers $170; dinette ste.  $250; hrdwd. table $375; 14"  CR chainsaw w/extra ch. near  new $150; encyp. Brit. $40;  Rem. 12 typewriter $80; fr. ivory  coll. $25; carving & steak knife  set $25; 2 armchairs $250 ea.;  pottery, glass, etc. 885-2902.  #24  Sofa-bed. Maple loveseat (no  cushion). 886-2009. #25  Elec. stove $75; spin wash/dryer  $150; Zero clearance fireplace  $325.886-2659. #24  Antique chest of drawers originally a linen press-19th century.  Must be seen. Excellent cond.  $500 OBO. 886-3783. #24  Screened topsoil, clean fill, gravel  8 yd. dump truck avail.  883-9235. #26  Horse manure $20 a load.  U-pickup. 885-9969. TFN  Peninsula Hydroponics,  885-4643. Metal halides, HP  sodiums, hydroponic nutrients &  supplies. #TFN  CEDAR  4x4 RR Cedar  6x6 RR Cedar  1x4 RR Cedar  1x6 RR Cedar  1x8 RR Cedar  1x10 RR Cedar.  1x12 RR Cedar  2x4 RR Cedar  2x8 RR Cedar  2x10 RR Cedar  2x12 RR Cedar  1x4 V-Joint  1x6 V-Joint  SALE  65' it.  $1.50 it.  14eit.  20�� it  27cit  42e it.  " 49cft.  27e it  54c it.  84c it.  99c it.  17e it.  25c it.  8'x4'8"  Prebuilt fencing $22.99  8'Landscape Ties $6.99  Concrete Mix S2.65 bag  2x4 S4S Cedar  2x6 S4S Cedar  %x10 Bevel  Cedar Siding Utl.  25cti.  48�� it.  33c it.  SJ*Wt*��OMT H*HWA*.  Enjoy the  Convenience  of  Phone-In  Classifieds  Now you can phone  us from anywhere on  the Coast and we'll  help you place your  COAST NEWS  CLASSIFIED  BY PHONE!  Payment must be  received by  NOON  SATURDAY  to assure  publication.  Call  885-3930  1 TO 4 PM  TUESDAY TO THURSDAY  Cowrie St., Sechelt  The Sunshine  it m,  From Egmont to Port Mellon, the Sunshine Coast's  most widely read newspaper. Coast News, June 17,1985  IS.  For Sale  CLAHOLIVI  FURNITURE  NEW & USED  ��� Sofas  1 Box Springs &  Mattresses  Appliances  TVs  Low Monthly Payments  on Approved Credit  VISA & MASTERCARD  accepted.  Open Tues. to Sat.  10 to 5  Inlet Ave. 885-3713  'A Block North of Sechelt Post Office  Powerwinch new, mod. 412C  10001b. pull load speed 55 FPM  S380. Kuwahara BMX A-1 $65.  Delta tablesaw 10" 1 HP $200. 4  Mich. rad. on mgs 175 70SR  132X $125. 8' single fluor. fix  $15 ea. After five 885-5395.  #24  Muscovie Ducks $2.50  Straw $3.50 885-9357  Mulch S2.50  TFN-  FOAM  All Sizes  SPECIALS ALWAYS  WW Upholstery &  Boat Tops Ltd.  886-7310  Your complete upholstery centre  FREEZER  Speed Queen chest freezer. 20  cu. ft. 3 years old. Good condition. $250. 886-7582. #26  Port, elect, sew. machine. Exc.  cond. $85 or swap for?  886-8668. #24  Chamber of Commerce building  located at curling rink parking lot.  Please submit bid in writing to  Box 1190 Gibsons. First  preference given to C of C  members. #24  Fruit trees, regular $13.95,  special $10.95. Roses, regular  $5.95, special 3 for $12.95. All  hanging baskets $12.99. Quality  Farm & Garden Supply, Pratt Rd.,  Gibsons. 886-7527. #24  1 8" radial armsaw with stand; 1  5 HP rototiller; 1 Argus movie  proj.; 1 movie editor; 1 movie  screen. All exc. cond. 886-2788.  #26  ���-  The  Doll's  House  Childrens'  2nd Hand Boutique  Quality    used    clothing.  toys.    furn.    &    equip.  Equip. & lifejacket rentals.  Consignments welcome.  In AH Sports Marine  Across from  Molly's Reach  886-8229    -^  1928 Ford Model A pickup ready  for restoration. Lots of spare  parts. I don't need two so come  and have a look. $3000 OBO.  885-2351. #26  81 Camaro, 267 V8, t-tops, good  tires, recent brakes. 84000 km.  $6600 OBO. 886-3383. #26  70 Cougar. 350, auto, PS/PB.  $1700. Ph. 886-3021. #26  1982 Ford EXP, 4 speed. $5500  OBO. 885-4704 eves. #26  Wanted: Front bumper for 1974  Ford Econoline van. 886-9519.  #26  79 Pontiac Acadian. 4 cyl., auto,  runs well. Good cond. $1800  OBO. 886-7056. #26  77 Chev van. Drives and runs  great. Recent battery, brakes and  radials. $1400.885-3881.    #25  1980 Honda Civic, gd. cond. 69  Acadian, offers; Lionel hardtop  tent trailer, offers. 886-2757 aft.  5 p.m. #26  1973 Buick Estate Wagon good  running cond. $325; 1962 Volvo  544, restorable. $250 in new  parts, offers. Trade either for  tablesaw or? 886-7667.        #26  77 Datsun PU with canopy. No  rust, good mech. cond. $3400.  885-7039. #24  1975 Renault R15 sports coupe.  Sunroof, radials, mags, AM/FM  casette stereo, new paint, trany.  Good cond. $1200 OBO.  885-2867 or 885-9512.        #24  75GMCvan.6cyl.,3spd.,cust.  ext. & int. Many extras. New battery, brakes & muffler. Equ. for  Equ. hitch. Van tent incl. Exc.  overall cond. $2975. 885-5445.  #26  68 Acadian 6 cyl., std. Runs well  $295. 885-9553 aft. 6 p.m.  #26  Autos  "64 Rambler stn. wgn. 6 cyl.,  auto, reblt. eng., new carb.,  brakes, shocks, good body. Must  sell. $895 OBO. 885-5301.    #25  11977 Toyota Cor. Good running  j order $725.885-5385.         #26  l    69 FORD PICKUP TRUCK. Good  runing order with full canopy.  Good motor, used daily. $575 or  near offer. Days 885-2616, eves.  885-7688. #24  SUNSHINE MOTORS LTD.  USED CARS  1984 Buick Skylark  4 door, V/6, auto, PS/PB,  air cond.  1984 Buick Century  4 door, V/8, auto, PS/PB,  air cond.  1984 Olds Cutlass Ciera ES  2 door, loaded  1984 Olds Firenza  4 door, 4 cyl., auto, PS/PB,  radio  1984 Chev Cavalier  4 door, 4 cyl., auto, PB/PB,  radio  1984 Pontiac Sunbird  4 door, 4 cyl., auto, PS/PB,  radio  1984 Pontiac Acadian  4 door H/Back, 4 cyl., auto;  radio  1983 Buick Skylark  4 door, V/6, auto, PS/PB,  air cond.  1983 Chev Citation  2 door H/Back, V/6, auto,  PS/PB, air cond.  1982 Volkswagen Scirocco  2 door cpe, 5 speed  1981 Olds Cutlass Stn. Wagon  V/8, auto, PS/PB, cassette  1980 Pontiac Grand Prix  V/8, auto, PS/PB  1980 Ford Grenada  2 door, 6 cyl., auto, PS/PB  1980 Malibu 4 door Stn. Wagon  V/8, auto, PS/PB, radio  1979 Olds Cutlass Stn. Wagon  V/8, diesel, auto, PS/PB,  air cond.  1979 Acadian  2 door H/Back, 4 cyl., 4 speed  1978 Volkswagen Rabbit  2 door, automatic  1976 Datsun 280Z  2 door, 5 speed  1976 Chev Caprice  2 door coupe, loaded  1976 Merc Meteor  4 door, V/8, auto, PS/PB,  radio  USED TRUCKS  1981 Chev V_ Ton 4x4  high lift equip.  1981 Chev % Ton '  V/8, auto, PS/PB, radio, clean  1981 Dodge % Ton Club Cab  V/8, 4 spd., PS/PB  1980 GMC % Ton P/UP  V/8, auto, PS/PB, radio  1977 GMC % Ton P/Up  V/8, auto, PS/PB, radio  1975 Chev 2 WD Blazer  6 cyl., auto  1975 Dodge Ramcharger 4x4  RECREATION VEHICLES  1981 Nomad 24 ft. trailer  self-contained  1981 Volksagen Westfalia  camperized van  1979 Chev Raised Roof  camperized van  1977 Dodge Raised Roof  camperized van  1976 GMC Raised Roof  camperized van  1974 8 ft. Camper  1971 Volkswagen  camperized van  1972 Kustom Koach  22 ft. trailer, self-contained  Sunshine Motors Ltd.  DL 5792  Wharf at Dolphin St.  Sechelt, B.C. 885-5131  Toll Free 684-6924  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  1966 Chev 1 ton walk-in van converted to mobile workshop. 6  cyl., good cond., low mileage.  $1500. 886-3978 eves.  886-7441 days. #24  Lease  All  Makes  All  Models  ��� ��� ���  TOYOTA'  NISSAN  HYUNDAI  CHRYSLER  VOLVO  BMW  MERCEDES  PORSCHE  ��� ���  ���  Let us quote  on your lease  requirements.  Call  Harvie McCracken  today.  SOUTH COAST  LEASING  885-3281  1981 Honda Accord. 2 dr., HB,  auto, 70.000 km, very clean, gd.  mileage. $5800. 886-9277.   #24  Vanguard camper c/w 3A T air  cond. Chevy Camper Special. PU  exc. cond. 886-8231 or  886-9487. #24  79 Honda Accord. 4 dr., 5 spd.,  sunroof, exc. cond. $4850.  886-2433. #24  20.  11.  Mobile Homes  81 14x70 well maint. clean. Set  up in local park. 2 bdrms., 5  appl., new woodstove, full yr.  siipp. of dry & split fir. Many extras. $23,000.885-5378.     #24  Campers  For sale or trade: 1975 Ford E250  van camperized: stove, sink,  toilet, holding tanks, TV, bicycle  rack, sleeps 2. Gd. cond., dual  batt. Will accept Ford PU of equal  value in trade. $3200 OBO.  883-9461. #24  1971 Boler trailer sleeps 4. Exc.  cond. $2500 OBO. 886-2572 or  886-2497. .#24  Otto tent trailer sleeps 4-6. Clean,  reasonable shape. Must sell.  $200.885-9553. #26  20' Winnebago motorhome for  sale. Excellent condition.  885-5995. TFN  r  21.  Marine  9 ft. FG dinghy, mint cond. Oars,  transom whls. $200. 12 Ib. Dan  anchor $20. 886-2073.        #25  26' Trojan standup head. 318  Chrysler, VHF, 2 D/S, trim tabs.  Offers. 886-2757. #26  Small Boat  RENTALS  at GIBSONS marina  Just bring your fishing gear!  886-8636  16' fiberglass boat, canvas top,  55 HP motor, trailer, CB, sleeper  seats. 886-8309. #26  12' whalerstyle fiberglass boat  with trailer. 83 25 HP Merc with  upfront controls, cruise a day  tank, etc. $1500 OBO. 886-7589.  #26  Sailboat 8' fiberglass Sabot. Good  condition and ready for summer  fun. Come have a look. $400  OBO. 885-2351. #26  24' fiberform Merc Cruise power.  Good cond. reduced to $7000 &  8' dinghy. 883-2752. #26  15'  wooden  runabout  & trailer.  Needs  work,  offers.  88:  -9177.  #26  HIGGS MARINE  SURVEYS LTD  Insurance Claims  Condition and Valuation  Surveys  Phone 885-9425  or 885-3643  30 ft. camp boat or beachcomber.  Diesel powered, VHF, sounder,  ready to go. $30,000. 886-8239.  #26  20 HP Mercury very low hours.  155 Ib. compression each cyl.  $550. 886-7606 aft. 4. #26  Final offer. 14 ft. runabout. Full  canvas. Ideal pleasure craft.  Must remove from premises.  $50.885-9004. #24  13 ft. runabout, 20 HP elect start  with trailer. A1 cond. $1500.  885-2653. #26  10 ft Hourston fbg. dinghy, 12 ft.  boat trailer. 2 Seagull outboards.  $700 OBO. 886-9128. #26  16 ft. alum. Starcraft. Remote  controls, 40 HP Evinrude. Motor  recent, tuned & checked. Ideal  fishing boat. $750. Ph.  886-8076. #26  "ALL RISK" BOAT INSURANCE  Insure your yacht, pleasure craft  or charter boat on an "All Risk"  basis. For a free quote please  call:  SUNSHINE COAST INSURANCE  AGENCIES LTD.  GIBSONS 886-7751  SECHELT 885-2291  TFN  12ft. 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  17Vz' 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  14% ft. Hourston, 40 HP  Johnson. New trailer. $2700.  885-9062 afternoon. #25   i   18' plywood hulj, steering & tuel  tank. Needs lots of TLC. $100.  885-5254. #25  13 ft. fibreglass Enterprise racing  sails. Trailer included. $1500.  Phone eves. 886-7005.        #25  15' Sangster. Good shape, good  trailer, almost new softtop, no  motor. $2100. 885-3334.     #25  Mobile home space available.  Sunshine Coast Mobile Home  Park. 886-9826. TFN  12x48 plus MBR  Sunshine   Coast  922-3148 collect.  & deck #37  Pk.   $7900.  #27  24.  Wanted to Rent  V*.  Trailer pad for rent, Bonniebrook  $120/mo.   Sorry   no   dogs.  886-2887, 885-7377.  TFN  |   23.  L_  Motorcycles  82 Honda XL125  Good condition  $800. 885-3455  #26  1982 Honda XR 100. Good condition. $400 OBO. 885-2351 after 5  P-m- #26  Aug. & Sept. only. 1 bdrm. furn.  suite or cottage on WF for doctor.  Pref. bet. Gib. & Seen. Call  886-2221 or 886-8420 ask for  Debbie. #25  Aug. only. 2-3 bdrm. furn. house  on WF for doctor. Pref. bet. Gib.  & Sech. Call 886-2221 or  886-8420 ask for Debbie.     #25  Ret. caretaker cple. avail. Aug. 1.  Exc. care for reas. rent. Pre. WF,  furn./unfurn. Call collect  590-5340 aft. 5. #25  nr^    ->|  1 for Rent J  For Herat  3 bdrm. large apt. in home on  Davis Rd. Close to shopping centre. No pets. $400/mo.  886-8212. TFN  2800 sq.ft. 4 bdrm., 2Vz bth., 3  appl. Central Gibsons. 886-9777.  #25  3 bdrm. hse. 5 appliances.  Veterans Rd. Avail. June 1,  $460.886-7765. #24  78 Kawakasi 750 Twin. 25,000  km,   good   shape  $750  OBO  886-3383. #26  1981 Yamaha 1100 XS, 13.000  km. $2600. 1972 Volkswagon  Beetle runs. $250. 886-9862.  #25  1980 Honda XL500. 2200 km,  excellent condition, helmet and  manual. Call 885-4452.        #24  Nice student's road bike, Honda  Twinstar. Good cond. $350.  886-7831. #24  81 Honda XR200. Good condition  $500 firm: 883-2745. #24  WAREHOUSE  SHOP SPACE  750 to 2000 sq. ft.  ��� High Ceilings  ��� Large O.H. Doors  ��� Heavy Wiring  Reas. Rates  Call  886-2663  Anytime  24.  Wanted to Rent  J  3 bdrm. house. Responsible professional couple with 2D 11-13  yrs. & 2 cats. In Sechelt, Gibsons  area. 885-2224 Loc. 17 or  537-5935 collect. #25  Mature executive & wife seeking  an unfurn. house to rent in the  Gib. to Langdale area. 1 yr. lease  desirable. Occupancy early Jul.  Please phone 886-8811.       #24  Waterfront cabin Garden Bay or  Sakinaw area for summer  season. Call collect 588-9675  Bob or Kathy. #26  Room for rent or room & board.  Martin Rd. Gibsons. 886-9866.  #25  3 bdrm. 12x60 mobile home on  acreage. Kids & pets welcome.  $350/mo. Phone 886-8377 after  7 p.m. #25  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  THE MANSE TOWNHOUSE  IS TAKING RENTAL  APPLICATIONS  D modern two bedroom  townhouse  _ one and a half baths  _ fully carpeted  D five appliances including  dishwasher, washer  and dryer  fl private sundeck  C enclosed garage  n family oriented  D close to Sunnycrest Mall.  schools, tennis court &  jogging field  '... good references required  l. $425 per month  U call Peter   886-9997  evenings  "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  1 bdrm. bach. ste. Furn.. heat 8.  light incl. $190. 3 mi. from  Langdale ferry. Ph. Stan Hilstad  885-3211,886-2923. #25  1 bdrm. avail. July 1 $260. 2  bach, avail, immed. $200. All  have fridge, stv. Ph. 886-7525  6-8 p.m. only. #25  2 bdrm. D.W., 2 bath, den, 4  appl. Roberts Creek. No dogs,  refs. $400. 921-8641. #25  2 bdrm. S/C ground level suite,  private WF. Secluded beach.  Rbts. Crk. Prefer quiet nature appreciating. $350. Ph. 294-8759.  #25  Mobile home space. Ponderosa  Pines, adults only. Free est. on  reloc. 885-5995. TFN  1300 sq. ft. bungalow on 5 acres  Roberts Creek. $450/mo. Avail.  Aug. 1.885-9804. #24  Roberts   Creek.   2  house,   wood   heat  885-3429.  bdrm.   log  $350/mo.  #23  Waterfront  suites by  883-9177.  furn.  week  1   bedroom  or   month.  #26  For Rent  Fully furnished $200 per month.  Near ferry. Ph. 886-9714.     #26  3 bdrm., view, FP, full bsmt.  HarbourviewTownhouses. Adults  - no pets. References. $475/mo.  886-7204. #24  Small 3 bdrm. house in Gibsons.  Avail. July 1. $300/mo. & util.  Relerences. 984-6890 after 6.  #24  For rent or rent to buy. Like new  1 bdrm. hse. Gr. garden area. No  dogs, refs. req. Pref. N/S.  $325/mo. 886-7642. #26  One bedrm. bsmt..suite, Sechelt.  Firepl., central location.  $225/mo. 886-2463. #26  Gibsons. 4 yr. old home, 5  bedrm., 3 bath, fam. rm., rec  rm., liv. rm., din. & lg. kit. Ref.  req. $600/mo. Ph. Jon McRae  886-8107 or 885-3670.        #26  Gibsons. 4 rm., 1 bdrm., W/W,  smart kitchen & appls. 1-2  adults, no pets. 885-2198.    #26  Lower Gib. Furn. 3 bdrm. house.  F/S, W/0, satellite TV. Jul.-Oct.  $650/mo. incl. utilities.  886-8208. #24  GIBSONS RITZ  Semi-waterfront near the marina.  Walking dist. to rest., pub,  cabaret. Weekly rates'. Call  886-2401. #26  2 bdrm. waterfront, 4 appls.  Williamson's Ldg. north of  Langdale, $425. 980.4301.   #26  16x60 mobile home Roberts  Creek on acreage. Pets welcome.  $350.885-5963. #24  4 bdrm. house Gibsons nr.  schools & shopping. W/W, view.  $450. Ph. 886-7963. #26  2 bedroom house ocean view.  Newly decorated-walking dist. to  ferry. Partly furn. Avail. Aug. 1.  $500/mth. 886-3064. #24  Selma Park. Modern 3 bdrm., 2  bath. $500/mo. Avail. Aug. 1.  885-7062. #26  27.  Help Wanted  (anted J  Qualified pre-school teacher part-  time. Send resume by June 30 to:  Rainbow Pre-School, Gen. Del.  Roberts Creek, B.C. VON 2W0.  #25  The Wilson Creek Family Centre  requires a fulltime permanent  child care/familv counsellor  Related educational and family  counselling is required. Submit  resume by July 3, 1985 to Director, Wilson Creek Family Centre,  Box 770, Sechelt, VON 3A0. #26  Responsible mature woman to  house-sit and care for 2 teenage  girls July 27-Aug. 18. Non-  smoker, non-drinker. 885-9364  after 4 for interview. #24  BOOKKEEPER/SALESPERSON  Must have retail sales experience  and be familiar with all aspects of  small business bookkeeping.  Reply in writing by June 24 to:  Manager, Box 99, Gibsons, B.C.  VON 1V0. #24  Live in babysitter. Prefer single  parent. Fee negotiable. 886-3754  after 6 p.m. #25  Wanted: Mary Poppins tor 2 girls  ages 1 & 3 years in their home.  Ph. 886-2221 days, 886-2365  eves. #25  English to Japanese  Six pages. 886-8036.  translator.  #25  Avail. Jul.  hydro   incl.  886-2726.  1. 2 bdrm. trailer,  Sorry   no   pets.  #26  Granthams WF. Cozy 1 bdrm.  furn. apt. $250. Quiet resp. ind.  only. 886-7830 or 112-  383-0440. #25  Hard working student needs  work. Painting, labour, etc. Ray  886-7439. #26  Interior painting, paper-hanging.  Quality work, realistic rates.  Phone Bill Hook 886-9526.    #26  Falling, selective logging,  slashing. Tidy work. Reas. rales.  T. Dawe. 885-7518. #26  Energetic/capable house cleaner.  $5/hr. No job too hard! Tracey  885-9364. #26  I am a 13 yr. old boy who would  like to help those that require  babysitting services. Ask for  Drew or my mom. 886-2788. #26  Carpenter $10/hr. Reno  specialist, sundecks, trellis,  planters. 885-2540. #24  BLANKET CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING  Those Ads .appear in the more than 70 Newspapers of the B.C . and Yukon Community Newspapers Association and  rearh hW.OOO homes and a potential IB 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 Zen-  i t_h_22p0._ D JL 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 Sheraton Plaza. For information call collect, the  truck people, 872-7411. We  are Vancouver's downtown  Ford truck headquarters.  D6102.   Lease/Purchase 1985 trucks  starting $154.52 $3200. LEV,  Cars starting $138.49 $2400.  LEV 48 mo OAC. Hundreds  in stock. Call Bob Langstaff,  collect 522-2821, Fogg Mot-  ors Ltd.   BUSINESS  OPPORTUNITIES  BUSINESS  OPPORTUNITIES  Travel Agency. Interested in  owning your own travel  agency? Franchises available with Uniglobe, the largest retail travel franchise  organization in North America. Start up assistance, advertising, market support,  ongoing business development & complete training.  No travel background necessary. Call, Uniglobe Travel  (Canada), Richmond, B.C.  (604)270-2241.   Be your own boss!. Ten unit  motel, manager suite, shop,  laundromat, video arcade,  three houses, two acres  commercial in Mount Currie.  $265,000. 112-894-6276. Net  $46,000. plus.   Northern retail opportunity coming available. Established book/magazine store,  high traffic location, stable  volume, $750,000. annual  range, priced for fast payback. Box 5150, Whitehorse,  Yukon, Y1A 4S3.   Looking tor- key people to set  up distributorships for direct  sales of quality pantyhose at  wholesale prices. Send resume: Hallmark Hosiery,  c/o Box 208, BCYCNA, 812-  207 West Hastings St., Van-  cpuyer, B.C. V6BJH7.  Start a business with just a  hacksaw. Earn a living making indoor/outdoor P.V.C.  pipe furniture, chairs,  lounges, etc. Send $10.00 for  shop manual and six drawings. Visa, M/C. Kelowna  Fleet Parts Ltd, 2789 Highway 97N, Kelowna, B.C.  V1X 4J8 (604)860-7216.  Complete mobile sandblasting, painting unit with 1981  Gardner Denver compressor.  Also sand drying, screening  plant. A compfete ready to  work business. $26,000  (604)832-4913. Serious enquiries only. Write Box  2162, Salmon Arm, B.C  VCE 2T0.   Campbell River public transportation business for sale.  Owner leaving country. Airline limousine service and  bus charter operations.  Sound business venture including five buses for  $145,000. Wayfinder Bus  Charters, 1860 McDonald,  Campbell River, B.C. V9W  5K1. 286-1200.  Aluma-braze. Distributors  for new aluminum brazing  product. Investment covered  by stock purchase. Inquiries  to Elio's Enterprises, 20  West 43rd Ave., Vancouver,  B.C. V5Y 2T5.   Must sell. Major appliance  store and service. Stock, van  and tools. Warantee depot  for Inglis and Danby. Large  service area. $35,000. Write  Box 205, Chase, B.C. VOE  IMP.   Well established School of  Hairdressing for sale in  large Okanagan community.  Please send inquiries to 207  Main St.. Penticton, ,B.C.  V2A 5B1 or phone 493-2747.  Start your own business  marketing motivational &  educational cassettes & videos. Over 450 selections.  Low investment. 6879-B  Russell Ave., Burnaby, B.C.  V5J 4R8. 438-5517, 438-  5443. _____   BUSINESS PERSONALS  Need Answers? Try this  from Christians Only. Eight  lesson nondcnrrpinational  Bible study by mail free.  Box 327, Chilliwack B.C.  V2P 6J4.       EDUCATIONAL  Penticton School of Hair-  dressing. Taking applications. Classes beginning  Sept. 3rd and Oct. 7th.  Spaces limited. Info 493-  2747. 207 Main St., Pentic-  t��.Q_JLc^.-Y?A 5J1.   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,  82002, Vancouver. (604)685-  8923;   Summer School ol Sound -  1985. Enroll in our week  long intensive Sound & Recording Engineering Courses. Three levels, trade  school certified, tax deductible & very affordable.  Classes begin July 8 &  continue throughout summer. A sound reason to  come to Vancouver. Bullfrog  Recording School. 2475 Dunbar Street, Vancouver, B.C.  V6R 3N2. 734-4617.   Auction School - 14th Year,  1,200 graduates, courses  April, August ana December. Write Western Canada  School of Auctioneering, Box  687, Lacombe, Alta. TOC  1SO^ Phone (403)782-6215.  Fraser Valley College offers  a one-year Agricultural Production Certificate. Choose  livestock or horticultural production, learn agribusiness  management, accounting  and marketing. Gain practical, on-the-job experience.  Classes run from September  to May. Register now. For  further information phone  (Abbotsford) 853-7441,  local  288. -  EQUIPMENT &  MACHINERY   1975 GradaH G660 c/w buckets & brush cutter. 1960  GradaH M2460 c/w buckets  & brush cutter. 1974 Ford  880 tandem dump 5 *��� 4,  small diesel  956-3960  EQUIPMENT &  MACHINERY   1982 JSW 7/8 yard excavator, 3,500 hours, rebuilt  tracks, hydraulics on stick.  New 38" digging & 60"  clean-up with Quick Change.  988-6910   days,   988 0576  nights.   Farmers increase crop production by under drainage.  Laser equipped drainage  plow. 30 years experience.  Work guaranteed. Money  available, .ipprox. 6%. Call  toll-free     112-800-242-5255,  Inglis Drainage.   FOR SALE MISC.   Lighting Fixtures. Western  Canada's largest display.  Wholesale and retail. Free  Catalogues available. Nor-  burn 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 find beef order  and a beef rib section and  receive: Bonus lf\ - a 100  lb side of pork order Free.  Bonus U2 - 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.  8uilding? Doors, windows,  skylites. Phone Walker Door  Ltd. B.C.'s largest selection,  best prices. We ship anywhere. Vancouver 266-1101.  North Van. 985-9714, Nanaimo 758-7375, Richmond  273-6829. _  How to Play Popular Piano  New home study course.  Fast, easy method. Guaranteed! Free information: Popular Music Systems. Studio  13. 'J184 Bocuherie Road.  Kelowna, B.C. VIZ. 2H2.  Airtight Cookstove, large  firebox holds fire 24 hours.  Efficient downdraft burn is  easy to control. We have  stoves in every province in  Canada - selling direct from  the manufacturer to you.  Cook your meals, bake your  bread, and heat your home.  Information kit: $1. Supper-  time Stoves. R.R.#4, Aylmer, Ontario N5_H2R3.  Business cards: Standard  2"x3V?" - 250/512., 500/  $15., 1000 only $20. For free  samples mail this ad to:  Cards. Box 722, Fort Langley, B.C. VOX 1JO.  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: Wes  tern Water Farms, 1244 Seymour St., Vancouver V6B  3N9. (604)682-6636.  HELP WANTED  Home Party Sales. Home-  makers. Everyone has  Christmas needs. Distribute  "brand name" Towels,  Tablecloths, Quilts. Toys,  Christmas decorations, etc.  Excellunt earnings. Plan  now for fa!!. (604)596-2525.  HELP WANTED   Computer Sales Person! Agriculture related. Terms of  employment or commission  flexible to point of shared  management. Training available, full benefits. Reply  Box 263H,  St.   Albert  Gaz-  ette, St. Albert, Alberta.   Cameraman-Stripper. Must  be qualified in all facets of  camera and stripping from  black and white newspaper  to stripping process flyers.  Shift work involved. Compositor: Must be cempetent  in typesetting and paste-up  for commercial and flyer  work. Experience with Com-  pugraphic M.T.D., Unisett-  er, Unified Composer would  be a great asset. Please  reply to: E.W. Bickle Ltd.,  Box 3039, 1625 McPhee  Avenue, Courtenay, B.C.  V9N 5N3. Attn: Barrie Morris.    Wanted: Caretaker for Miocene Community Hall near  Williams Lake. Trailer space  in exchange for caretaking.  For information call 296-  3605 or write Box 392, 150  M.'!e.*H_ouse, B.C. VOK 2G0.  Swan Hills, Alberta. Employment for well qualified  Feller-Buncher, Delimber,  Skidder Operators. Send resume: Box 505, Slave Lake,  Alberta, TOG 2A0. For more  information phone (403)849-  5292 or (4P3J849-3513.   Floor-covering sales. Individual must be aggressive,  fully experienced in carpet  sales; unless you want to be  the best and work for the  best, don't waste my time.  All leads provided; top commission paid. Apply at the  largest total decorating centre in the Valley. To: The  Manager. 33212 First Ave.,  Mission. Walls and Floors.  826-5511.    NOTICES          Gigantic Auction. June 24.  Large selection of Haying,  Harvest Equipment, Car-s,  Trucks. Consign now. Gary  Meier Auction, Lacombe,  Alberta. (403)782-4774. Casn  advances! Best rates in Province!   PERSONALS    Dates Galore. For all ages  and unattached. Thousands  of members anxious to meet  you. Presitge Acquaintances Call Toll Free 112-  800-263-6673. Hours: 9 a.m.  -7p.m.  Improve Your Life. Very  effective subliminal communication cassettes. Dozens of choices. Stress. Insomnia, Self Confidence.  Fear & Worry,' Relaxation.  Free leaflet. Praetor Electronics. 102 - 630 Columbia  St.. New Westminster. B.C.  V3M 1A7.  'They shall call on My  Name and I will hear them".  Do you know the name to  use? Free literature. Box  30195, Stn B, Calgary, Alberta T2M 4P1.  REAL ESTATE __________  Waterfront 150 acres, two  bedroom home, two barns,  outbuildings, airstrip, hangar, hay meadow, 600 feet  on Sheridan Lake. Subdivision approved. $165,000.  Two acres, 200 feet, Sheridan Lake $29,500. M8.R  Realty, Box 68, 100 Mile  House, BC. 395-2251.  REAL ESTATE  Land in B.C. Niho Lane  Limited has for the last 1?  years sold land throughout  B.C. lo investors & home  steaders from Canada, U.S.  & Europe. For 1985 Property  Catalogue: 790-789 W. Pender,   Vancouver.   B.C.   V6C  1H2. 689-2563,   10 Miles west of Golden,  B.C. Beautitul view property  5-10 acies. lerms accepted.  Also four BR house 30x4C  ���garage-workshop on 6.5  acres of beautiful view property. $79,000. Box 617,  Golden,    B.C.    VOA    1H0.  Phone 344-6120.      Thirty-four acres serviced  level treed lot. Zoned residential. Also one acre mostly  cleared serviced level lot.  Hagensborg, telephone 982-  2619. Martin, Box 197,  Hagensborg, B.C. VOA 1HO.  SERVICES   !!! Hidden Treasure!!! Old  Stock Certificates may be  worth more than you think!  You may be rich. Call me  and let me find out. C. Copp  (604)734-5858.   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 British Columbia.   TRA VEL    Australia/New Zealand travel plans? Now you can call  free  to   Anza  Travel   -   the  Down Under experts. Lowest  fares,    best    planned    trip.  ^ll-3SMb91__<o92&:__   Visiting Vancouver or Victoria soon? Experience home  comfort while staying with  our cordial Canadian Bed &  Breakfast Hosts for only  $45.00 nightly double/twin  including a full breakfast.  Free Reservation Service.  (604)682-4411.           Bellingham, Washington  motels. Coachman Inn &  Park Motel. Lodging-Canadian money at par through  December 31, 1985, $42.00  plus tax, (206)671-9000 or  Van.. B.C. (604)224-6226.  YOUR AD  IN 690,000  HOMES FOR  $109  I hi1 ot'ly .���.ay to ie.tr!' moie  Ih.i" 69D 000 homes throughout  B 0. J. the Yukor- with one  phone c.li   Wf 11 ui..o�� yom ,-.__  <r more It'.in   Al 'H!VVSP,tpeiS  blanks!  wioSSIOvHXS  one call dot* it a)j  25 WORDS $109  COAST NEWS  885-3930 28.  Work Wanted  MOBILE HOME MAINT.  Gutters, skirting, additions,  roofs. Anything to do with mob.  homes. 885-5995. TFN  Typing: resumes, course papers,  letters, etc.. Refs., reas. rates.  886-7248. #25  Cozy home insulation. New  homes, renovations & commercial. A well insulated home is a  cozy home. Phone 886-2551. #25  Azimuth solar homes general  contracting. Specializing in exciting comfortable greenhouse  system. 885-7487. #25  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  .����� . I  TERRY McBRIDE  General Contractor  886-7289  New   Homes   ���   Renovations  ��� Additions  Secretarial service. Professional  quality resumes, letters,  manuscripts. 886-8543 evenings. #24  Hardwood floors resanded and  finished. Work guaranteed. Free  est. Phone 885-5072. TFN  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  rGARRY'S CRANE|  SERVICE  ��� 6 Ton. Crane  �� 40 Ft. Trailer  �� Sod Delivery  ��� Dead Car Removal  886-7026  PEERLESS TREE  SERVICES LTD.  Topping-Limbing-Danger tree  removal. Insured, guaranteed  work. Free estimates. 885-2109.  TFN  Babysitter wanted Hopkins Ldg.  area. Ph. 886-9770 for more information. #26  Mother with pre-schooler will  babysit in own home. Excellent  refs. 886-8651. #25  Recycling  Coast News, June 17,1985  19.  by V. Silver  The success of recycling rests  on volume. The greater the  volume the better the return.  Curbside pick-up achieves participation rates of 40 to 75 per  cent. Depots, no matter how  successful, rarely achieve more  than 15 to 20 per cent participation.  (_  Legal  Province ot  British Columbia  HiGHWAYS -  TENDERS  Electoral District:  MacKenzie  Highway District:  Gibsons  Project or  Job Description:  Major bituminous  patching on Sunshine  Coast Highway #101  between Francis  Peninsula Road  junction and Earls  Cove, Madeira Park  Foreman Areas and  Sunshine Coast  Highway #101 between  Powell River and  Saltery Bay, Powell  River Foreman Area.  THE TENDER SUM FOR  THIS PROJECT IS TO  INCLUDE APPLICABLE  FEDERAL AND PROVINCIAL SALES TAX.  Tender Opening Date:  July 15, 1985  Tender Opening Time:  2:00 p.m.  (File: Contracts)  Tender documents with  envelope, plans, specifications and conditions  of tender are available  free of charge ONLY  from Ministry of  Transportation &  Highways Box 740, Gibsons, B.C., VON 1V0 between the hours of 8:30  and 4:30 p.m. Monday  to Friday, except  Holidays.  Phone number of  originating office:  886-2294. -  Tenders will be opened  at Gibsons Highways  District Office.  T.M. Forsyth  District Highways  Manager  Ministry Official  As the Stanley Associates  Report 1981 on Resource  Recovery in B.C. pointed out,  with populations of less than  20,000 curbside pick-up is the  way to have a viable recycling  operation.  The recycling system being  tested here beginning the week  of September 9 is unique in  B.C. While other communities  have contracted to have  recyclables picked up in addition to regular garbage pick-up,  we will be reducing our garbage  pick-up to every other week and  replacing it with recycling pickup. In doing this we have  minimized the cost of curbside  pick-up to the start-up costs of  new equipment and promotion.  We are making recycling a part  r  Legal  INVITATION  TO TENDER  Slashing & trimming at Port  .Vlellon/Roberts Creek,  Sechelt district. Note: Contractors must supply  qualified trimmers and/or  climbers.  Reference Q5-3273  Closing 10 July 85  Details available from office of  B.C. Hydro Purchasing  Agent, 1265 Howe St., Suite  200, Vancouver, B.C. V6Z  2G8; 663-2577 or 663-2560.  Sealed tenders clearly marked with reference number will  be received in Room 226, address as above, until 11:00  AM on above closing date.  ��RCHydro  c  30.     Business  Opportunities  less j  Housewife wanting to own small  business have your hours when  you want. Now for $12,000 you  can buy a slimming and tanning  studio complete with everything.  885-5797,885-2109. #26  Sewage treatment sales and service co. Est. 1971. Will train,  semi-retire with an income.  885-9654. #26..  ' Is your hotel, lodge",'camping or  fishing facility interested in shar-.'  ing time on audio-video travel film  exclusively on the "Sunshine  Coast" for national & international distribution (dubbed appropriately). Nominal fee. Best  advertising per dollar value.  112-984-8334. .    #25  of   our   waste   management  system.  With the convenience of  curbside pick-up plus the need  to reduce our garbage, more of  us will participate and recycling  will be economic. We can then  look at picking up cardboard,  used oil, compostables, wool,  clothing, and plastics. Yes,  plastic is recyclable. Plastic pop  bottles are made into clothing  while other types can be recycled into plastic sheets.  Recycling pick-up every other  week puts the pressure on all of  us to separate what has value  out of our waste. It also puts  pressure on those managing the  recycling system to find markets  for more recyclables. Every  other week pick-up is also easier  for the resident to remember  and easier for the contractor to  schedule.  The success of recycling  depends on good community  participation. You will decide  not only for yourself but also  for your neighbour whether or  not you will be taking your  recyclables to the curb. If you  decide not to, the alternative for  the committed recycler in all  likelihood will be, not a local  depot, but Vancouver.  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  '^W_";"  STORAGE  ��� 10,000 sq. ft. of  heated, gov't,  approved  storage  ��� Dust-free  storage  inclosed  wooden pallets.  Member of  ALLIED...  The Careful Movers  LEN WRAY'S TRANSFER LTD.  Custom Packing, Storage, Local & Long Distance Moving  HWY. 101. GIBSONS  Pender Harbour customers       RAfi.OaRfiA  please call collect WWW *WW"f  ___ - .V r,'#V-'#'-t'V '":'.'>>''''"��� :^''<'- .>-f__ti__'__*<&.-*������?'.'{TC____5'**" ' '*>'&!$  ��*     s?'v-��''  V l?,.V  ��� 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  y 885-9973 886-2938J  L  ��� AUTOMOTIVE ���  QoiKUftOK AUTOMOTIVE  REPAIRS TO ALL MAKL5S  "The Rad Shop"  COLLISION RtPAIRS 886-7919  B.C.A.A.    Apprmrd Htvy 101. Cjibsonr.  FREE  ESTIMATES  ��� CONTRACTING ���  ROOFING  Specializing in all types of  commercial & residential roofing  886-2087 eves.  "\  ALL WORK  GUARANTEED  ��� CONTRACTING ���  "\  can: Swanson - s^  For: Ready Mix Concrete Sand & Gravel  Dump Truck Rental  ���������������l Formed Concrete Products  Phone 885-9666 ��� 885-53337  POMFRET  CONSTRUCTION  For all aspects of  residential & commercial construction  886-3770  Q. -f^  V.  r  ��� EXCAVATING ���  RAY HANSEN TRUCKING  & CONTRACTING LTD.  Gravel, Clearing & Excavating,  Septic Systems, All Types of Gravel  Box 218 Mideira Pirk VON 2HD      8*3-9222  GIBSONS READY MIX  SUBSIDIARY OF RENCO CONCRETE LTD.  886-8174  886-8174  P.O. Box 737, Gibsons, B.C. VON 1V0  ��� EXCAVATING ���  ��� MISC SERVICES ���  ROLAND'S   HOME IMPROVEMENTS LTD  ��� 5" Continuous aluminum gutters  ��� Aluminum soffits & fascias  ��� Built-in vacuum systems  ��� Vinyl siding  885-3562  (  Small Boat Rental \  v.  Gibsons  Marina  886-8686  ��� Anyone Can Operate  ��� $15.00 First Hour  ��� $ 6.00 Additional Hour  Up to Daily $45.00 Max.  JUST BRING YOUR FISHING GEAR!  ��� MISC SERVICES ���  Need this space?  Call  the  COAST  NEWS  at  886 2622 or 885 3930  Sunshine  POOL MAINTENANCE  & Supplies  ���  Parts & Airvssories  ���  Sales Si Service   ���  Water Analysis  HOT TUBS    Reg. Dickson   885-2661  r  CHAINSAWS  SALES & SERVICE  KELLY'S LAWNMOWER &  CHAINSAW LTD.  HWY. 101 & PRATT RD.   886-2912  J  r  PERSONAL TOUCH REPAIRS & MAINT.  ��� Home, Commercial & Marine  FAMILY OWNED & OPERATED  KEN GRASSER  Specializing in Marine Electrical  ��� ALL FACETS CONSTRUCTION ��� STRUCTURAL  ��� PLUMBING ��� ELECTRICAL ��� PAINTING (Int. & Ext.  Ask about our preventive maintenance program.  CALL KEN OR SUE        886-2949  l (With references on the Coast)  <3>  1]mi  <_!<  <3>  886-7359  Conversion   Windows,   Glass,  Auto   &   Marine  Glass, Aluminum Windows  & Screens,                                    r, ,         Mirrors  V Hwy 101 & Pratt Rd.   I  BUDGET  HOME & PROPERTY  MAINTENANCE  Electrical - Plumbing - Carpentry  (LICENSED)  "Give us a call...No job too small"  886-8793 886-3546  SUNSHINE KITCHENS^  ��� CABINETS -  886-9411  Showroom: Pratt Rd. & Hwy. 101  Open: Sat. 10-4 or anytime by app't. j  BONNIEBROOK INDUSTRIES-  Septic tank pumping  Septic tank sales  Portable toilet rental  Crane truck rental  886-7064  Days or Eves  J  J  Serving the Sunshine Coast  for 14 years  .A. Simpkins Masonry  SPECIALIZING IN FIREPLACES  ��� Brick ��� Block ��� Stone  2787 ~vi :.��^-:.;  JANDE EXCAVATING  Div. of Kowa Enterprises Ltd.  450 Loader Land Clearing  Joe &. Edna  Bellerive  R.R. 2. Leek Road.       Dump Truck  \Gibsons, B.C. VON IVO       886-9453  Need this space'  Call  the COAST  NEWS  at 886 2622 or 885 3930  ^ BC FERRIES  ^ Schedule  VANCOUVER-SECHELT PENINSULA  HORSESHOE BAY-LANGDALE  SPRING  Effective Friday, March 1,  1985 to Wednesday, June 26,  1985 inclusive:  JERVIS INLET  EARLS COVE-SALTERY BAY  Lv. Horseshoe Bay  7:30 am      5:30 pm  ��� 9:30 *7:25  1:15 pm     9:15  ��� 3:30  Lv. Langdale  6:20 am       4:30 pm  ��� 8:30 6:30  ��� 12:25 pm ���8:20  2:30  Lv. Ear's Cove  6:40 am 6:30 pm  10:30 8:30  ��� 12:25 pm *10:20  4:30  Lv. Saltery Bay  5:45 am *5:30 pm  ��� 9:15 7:30  11:30 9:30  3:30 pm  IMINI-BUS SCHEDULE  Leaves Sechelt  tor Gibsons  The Dock. Cowrie Street  Monday  8:40 a.m.  '10:00 a.m.  1:00 p.m.  ' 3:15 p.m.  Tuesday'     Wednesday  i:40 a.m.  i:00 a.m.  :00 p.m.  1 30 p.m.  8:40 a.m.  *10:00 a.m.  1:00 p.m.  * 3:15 p.m.  Thursday  " 40 a.m.  00 a.m  1:00 p.m.  2.30 p.m.  "10  Friday  8:40 a.m-.  10.00 a m.  3:15 p.m.  Leaves Gibsons  for Sechelt  Lower Gibsons:  Municipal-Parking Lot,  Gower Pt. Rd.  9:15 a.m  ���10:45 a.m.  *  1:35 p.m.  4:00 p.m.  LOWER ROAD" route  9:15a.m.  11:45 a.m.  1:50 p.m.  :00 p.m.  9:15 a.m.  ���10:45 a.m.  *  1 35 p.m  4:00 p.m.  9.15a.m.  11:45 a.m.  * 1 35 p.m.  * 4:00 p.m.  via Flume Road. Beach Avenue & Lower Road  9:15 a.m.  10:45 a.m.  4.00 p.m  NOTE: FRIDAY RUN FROM SECHELT TO GIBSONS AT 1:00 PM AND RETURN TRIP AT 1.30 PM HAVE BEEN CANCELLED  ��� FLOOR COVERING ���  ' KEN DE VRIES & SON  FLOOR COVERINGS LTD.  k.  Carpets - Tiles - Linoleums - Drapes  Wallcoverings - Custom Window Shades  Steam Cleaning  886-7 I 12 Hwy 101. Gibsons     k|  ��� MISC SERVICES ���  ftdm Hwvthm  Refrigeration & Appliance Service  Sunshine Coast Hwy, Gibsons  (across from Peninsula Transport)    1  886-9959  ��� FLOOR COVERING ���  ^CONGEPT ONE INTERIOR^  CAFIPET & LINO INSTALLATION & REPAIRS  Authorized installer for Bridgeport Carpets  BRENT COLEMAN 885-5776  .    Box 1546. Sechelt. B.C. VON 3A0 _  ��� HEATING ���  LIQUID   GAS LTD  Hwy   101    Sechelt   between   St   Marys  Hospital and ForesI Ranger s Hut  Mon.-Fri.    8 a.m. - 5 p.m.  ���TT���  1 CANADIAN  1       ii  885-2360 Coast News, June 17,1985  Guess Where   mmmmmmi9mmmmmmmmMmmmmmmmmmmmm  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 Guess Where  remains a mystery and will be run again at a later date.  B.C. Ferries provide  Food Bank shelter  Thanks to timely assistance  from the B.C. Ferry Corporation and the Sunshine Coast  Regional District, the Sechelt  Food Bank will open its doors  in July after being homeless for  over a month.  In its three-year history the  food bank, administered by  community services, has found  it difficult to locate adequate  quarters for its Sechelt outlet.  "They put up with makeshift space for too long," says  community services director  Jim McDowell. "For a while  they even operated from the  back of a pickup truck. It has  been demeaning for recipients  and demoralizing for the  volunteers."  In May the group had to  vacate donated facilities in a  former machine shop, when the  landlord found a renter. That  was the last straw for manager  Marie Lwowski, who shut down  the operation to hunt for permanent space.  "Sechelt people have backed  up from the beginning with  donations of money and food,"  says Lwowski. "but they  haven't helped us find a secure  location."  Now the regional district  board has granted community  services temporary permission  to use SCRD property and the  B.C. Ferry Corporation has  donated a mobile building.  The 10 x 40 foot mobile  trailer���formerly used as the  personnel office at the Langdale  Terminal���is now located at the  refit centre in Richmond.  GIBSONS  questions trustees9 action  The three per cent increase in  pay for teachers in School  District 46, awarded by an arbitration board on December  28, 1984 has now been rolled  back to zero per cent, said Bert  Slater in a conversation with the  Coast News this week.  Temporaries with more than  one year's service will receive  severance pay, said Slater, and  the board has agreed to a  moratorium on professional  development funding and for  paid educational leave.  Member of the arbitration  board, F. Davey Fulton, who  supported the teachers' three  per cent raise in December, called the present legislation a  'mish-mash'.  The so-called Curtis directive  is legislation which fixes the  number of teachers in the  school district; if the school  board should decide to go below  that figure and therefore have  money available to pay teachers  an increased salary, the board is  then penalized for the full  salary. Referring to this legislation, Fulton said:  "It's difficult to find words  appropriate for inclusion in an  arbitration award to describe  this draconian measure." He  sees it having two effects.  "The first is to make even  more hollow the mockery of the  arbitration process resulting  from the legislation and  guidelines previously mentioned.  "The second is to poise the  threat of drastic penalty over  the heads of school boards."  Fulton continued: "What we  do find unacceptable is that in  this present scheme of legislation, regulation and directive, a  board of arbitration such as  ourselves is made to appear as a  political instrument when, in  fact, we are operating in a  framework which is such that  there is nothing we can do except, however reluctantly, to  place a rubber stamp of apparent approval on what is a  foregone conclusion. We cannot avoid recording our opinion  that it is improper to place  boards of arbitration in this  position."  Another member of the arbitration board, Miriam Grop-  per, while supporting the  board's decision, did record a  dissenting opinion.  "The trustees in District 46  have demonstrated a cavalier attitude to the arbitration award  of December 28, 1984 and that,  by simply ignoring the award,  their forecast of inability to pay  has become a reality.  "It appears from the evidence  that the trustees never once requested the funds to accommodate the terms of our  award...It is common sense to  assume that if the trustees do  not seek extra funding for this  purpose from the ministry they  certainly will not receive it."  According to Slater, there is  $124,000 in the non-shareable  capital reserve fund in School  District 46. This money cannot  be used for salaries, but it may  be directed to another function  such as maintenance, thereby  freeing up money for salaries.  Gropper, speaking of this  situation, commented:  "In my view the existence of  unspent money in the non-  shareable capital account  demonstrates to me that there is  some ability to pay and every effort should have been made by  the trustees to ensure that this  money is spent in compliance  with our award of December  28, 1984. It is not enough for  the trustees to return to this  board of arbitration, throw up  their hands in resignation and  say we have no ability to pay.  ����  We're determined to make you a  Satisfied  Customer  At Sunshine Motors it is our goal to make you more  satisfied with the value of your purchase, the sales follow-  up by our staff and the service you receive than if you  bought any other car or truck from any automobile dealer  anywhere.  Our highly trained staff continues to  upgrade, to provide you with the quality  service you want, and need.  STEVE PHELPS - 22 years experience -  Transmission, imports and front-end specialist, Steve has  successfully completed the status shown on the medallion  for participation in this factory service training.  vr:  _*"  a*  "PR  BARRY DODD- 11 years experience -  Master technician, specializing in light duty diesel, electrical and computerized components. Barry has successfully completed the status shown on the medallion for  participation in this factory service training.  We  deliver  GM Parts  to  Pender  Harbour  and  Gibsons  Sales, Service, Leasing:  WERE HERE TO SERVE YOU.  "Over 2000 teachers have  been laid off across the province," Slater said. "Every  other government employee has  had a raise in the last three  years; teachers are the only  group which has not.  Everybody thinks teachers are  over-paid, but we reached our  salaries through collective  bargaining, not by striking.  "What makes us angry is that  it is not so much the board's inability to pay but its unwillingness to do so."  Marine Drive, Gibsons  (Near Bank of Montreal)  ��� Fresh Fruits  & Vegetables  ��� Specialty Food  Items  ��� Cheese,  Eggs,  ...and Morel  Jeannie's Gwts&oems  Graduation Day is a  milestone of achievement  in everyone's life...  Your Grad  deserves  the very best.  Let JEANNIE'S GIFTS & GEMS help you find the  perfect gift for your grad from our collection of unique  jewellery designs.  r  As a special offering...  all  Seiko Watches    25% off  and all  Cultured Pearls    15% offy  Drop in and see us today for personalized service at  JEANNIE'S GIFTS & GEMS in the Sunnycrest Mall,  Gibsons, 886-2023.  = Our jewellery designer KURT STOIBER  will  be in our store all day FRIDAY, JUNE 21  P.S. We would like to congratulate all the graduating   (>  classes of '85 and wish them all continuing success in  future endeavours.  If you have  Muffler, Brake or Shock  problems, bring them in to us,  Craig Rowland, our new muffler  man has both his feet into it  now and is doing very, very well.  We do  CUSTOM BENDING  and customized  EXHAUST SYSTEMS.  Disc Brakes  CRAIG ROWLAND  Install new brake pads d��  Repack wheel bearings        ***  Machine rotors  Check brake lines and fluid  (4x4 EXTRA)  79  95*  Per Pair  Plus Tax  Parts and  Labour included  Drum Brakes  Install new brake shoes  Inspect brake hardware  Machine Drums  Adjust park brake cables  Check brake fluid  $  69  95*  Per Pair  Plus Tax  Parts and  Labour included  "Most American cars & light trucks.  ANOTHER ADDED SERVICE FROM  SUNSHINE BRAKE & MUFFLER   America's best known rust proofing  comes to the Sunshine Coast.  The Ultimate in rust protection,  is Formula Z. It's specifically designed for today's  automotive vehicles. Our exclusive micro-file system  and patented tools ensure critical  rust prone areas are reached.  ��� and Ziebart  Guarantees it.  * Expert applicator  * Covers all areas on your car  * We also have rust inhibitors for used cars and trucks  AUTOPRO  -OPEN 6 DAYS A WEEK  TO SERVE YOU.  Dealer  pnuwimil  RAKE & MUFFLE  Wharf Rd. & Dolphin St..  (By the stoplight) Sechelt


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