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Sunshine Coast News Jul 1, 1985

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 IEC\ IS t-AY'O c    L'.foP.fcftv-\ .  i/iOf&ftifl.  6-C .  V SV Ixif  g/*.u.  j Last week's school board  ���meeting had to be held over to  .Thursday night when Tuesday's  ! meeting was  adjourned at 9  p.m. because a parent shouted  idown the chair. The RCMP  were called to restore order but  ; by'that time the parent had left.  The meeting began on a for-  ;rnal note with the swearing in of  Trustee David Mewhort elected  -to fill the vacancy left by former  .Trustee Jamie Stephen.  An overflow crowd of  parents and other interested  people filled the boardroom to  listen to and take part in the  promised discussion on whether  to direct a committee of the  board to "develop a policy  which would allow the teaching  of the origins of life with a  balanced treatment of evolution  and creation".  Several briefs were presented  and   rules   relaxed   to   allow  Board statement  >��� The school board of School  !^District No. 46 is very aware  2that anxiety in the community  : related to child abuse is currently heightened by reported local  ;iases.  ;y The board considers any  "child abuse to be a most serious  matter. The board wishes to  assure all concerned that it is  addressing the known local  cases of abuse in a judicious  manner and to the best of its  ability.  The nature of abuse cases is  such that the board finds itself  dealing with very personal and  confidential information and  each trustee is duty bound to  respect the rules of confidentiality.  It is therefore most difficult  to reassure enquirers that the  board is actively addressing this  problem when it is not in a position to supply any reassuring  details.  Recent studies suggest that  one in every four girls and one  in every seven boys will be subject to abuse before the age of  18 years. These are alarming  statistics to society.  The board is therefore giving  serious attention to the subject,  and is in the process of setting  targets for the fall that will  begin to address this major  social problem.  anyone who wished to speak to  the subject. Comments were  eloquent and thoughtfully  prepared and although obviously many held strong feelings  which they were not about to  change, the discussion was  orderly with everyone willing to  listen. The matter however  came to an abrupt conclusion  when there was no .seconder for  Trustee Muryn's motion.  The school board had  prepared a written response to  the questions posed by parents  at the June 6 forum on sexual  abuse and accepted at this  meeting the synopsis of that  meeting prepared by the parents  and presented by Debbie  Mealia.  The two reports differed only  in one respect, that of the  board's continuing trust in the  advice of their legal advisors.  In brief the school board has  undertaken to: 1. Update its  policy relating to complaints  about sexual abuse in the school  community. This policy should  be ready after the summer and  parents will be notified and kept  fully informed.  2. In future, records will be  required to be kept by principals  of any complaint. The log book  should include: a) names of persons involved; b) name of per  son reporting; c) to whom it was  first reported; d) any action that  .was taken; e) all non-teaching  staff, teaching staff, volunteers  ': and  parent  auxiliaries  to  be  ���made aware of this procedure  \ and follow it.  ���Chairman  Edmonds  added  :that   she   personally   would  ^recommend the board receive a  'full report on log book entries  .every three months on a confidential basis.  3. All staff will be expected to  -participate   in   a   workshop  |related to the proper procedures  yand to alert them to recognize  "indicators of abuse.  .4. Board policy is currently  Under review with the aim of  ^Improving communications and  yavpiding problems in the future.  y,y5.; Trustees plan to improve  communication    with    the  iRCMP, MHR and other agen-  ycies in order to.be themselves  ^better informed.  ;\  6. Funds will be forthcoming  ;yfrom the government to cover  .professional help for the victims, and the board has been  'authorized to draw on these  .funds to provide services  although the government has  ;hot yet decided how the district  vWill be reimbursed. This is an  accounting procedure which  makes   funds   available   in  emergencies without waiting for  everything to go through the  proper channels.  7. All three ministries, health,  education and human resources  are working together to provide  help for those who need it. An  advertisement for a special  counsellor has been issued.  Later Ron McBride, representing the Sunshine Coast  Labour Council made further  recommendations on behalf of  its members, as follows: a) child  abuse must be clearly defined,  with no grey areas of behaviour;  b) all employees must be given,  opportunity for workshops.  Employee education is a must.  They must be aware of the signs  and symptoms; c) administration must check references more.  carefully and we mustn't pass  on a bad egg to others; d) the  school board must have a policy  of accountability; e) decisions  must be made more quickly, someone must be responsible, and  any employee found guilty must  be suspended or dismissed.  In other business a resolution  was approved as required by the  ministry for capital expenditures for the year 1985-86 in  the total amount of $40,000.  This amount covers $18,600 for  minor renovations, $18,600 for  minor roofing repairs and $3240  for grade 10 science equipment. \  More charges  The Sechelt RCMP has announced that charges of a sexual nature were laid against a  former Chatelech secondary  school counsellor, Leonard  Marchand, 46, on June 28.  The charges come at the end  of a lengthy investigation by the  RCMP into alleged sexual abuse  and include three counts of indecent assault and four counts  of sexual assault.  According to a report in the  Saturday edition of "The Sun",  Marchand had been suspended  by the School Board of District  No. 46 at a long in-camera  meeting on Thursday night,  after receiving a report from the  superintendent of schools, John  Denley.  Marchand had been suspended earlier in the year, but had  been re-instated without censure, after which he tendered his  resignation, effective June 30.  He has been on sick leave since  that time.  Motion from conference  SCRD hires  as co-ordinator  by Dianne Evans  _________ .  . . i  Dale Walters, 1984 Olympic Bronze Medalist and Tony Duffy, the Canadian Junior Boxing Champion  are saluted in traditional boxing style by Barry Krangle, coach of the Sunshine Coast Boxing Club.  Walters, also an accomplished actor, was taking part in a Beachcombers episode last week, (See story).  Gibsons still grappling  with sign difficulty  ���Brad Benson photo  "I don't know where we  stand yet," said Mayor Larry  Labonte at the June 24 committee of whole meeting in Gibsons; "the solution is not an  easy one and it seems to be  political."  t The solution being sought is  one to the thorny problem of  signs in lower Gibsons and there  Was much discussion at the  meeting. Planner Rob Buchan  said that the staff is drawing up  . a new by-law to replace the old,  which has been the cause of the  difficulty.  "The existing by-law is inade  quate." Buchan said, "On June  13 we sent a gently worded letter  to the owners of several signs at  the five corners, asking for their  co-operation in removing the  signs. There has been no feedback as yet, but the issue was  highlighted last weekend when a  new, even larger sign appeared  at the corner."  Alderman Norm Peterson expressed his concern that the  staff have a complete list of all  the non-conforming signs  before action is taken.  "We can't just take down  sandwich board signs," Peterson said, and Alderman John  Burnside agreed.  "We can't enforce the by-law  selectively," he said, "and the  application of the law shouldn't  have a political bias.  "I'm not happy about the bylaw," continued Burnside,  "and I don't know why we have  a punitive by-law, but we have  to obey the law."  Despite Alderman Peterson's  call for a moratorium until  more information is obtained  the Council agreed, "reluctantly", to enforce the by-law and  continue working on finding a  more equitable solution to the  problem.  "The step that's missed,  ^���M^^^^Mp5 i^onomic  ^development ^s-that6^mv^lving,!,  the whole community. If you  leave out key groups, suspicion  arises, they feel excluded.  That's the first stumbling block  and it dooms a lot of projects to  failure."  Irene Lugsdin, appointed by  the Sunshine Coast Regional  District (SCRD) to a newly  created position as Community  Development Officer, was  speaking in a conversation with  the Coast News the day after  her appointment.  In this position Lugsdin 'will  promote rational, social and  economic planning and  development which will reflect  the Sunshine Coast community.  She will do this by consulting  with the local governments,  agencies, community groups  and individuals'.  Lugsdin comes to this position from a career which has increasingly focussed on helping  people to realize their potential  in the labour force and in the  community.  The career began in the purchasing department at Canadian Forest Products. It was  there that Lugsdin began to see  that the informal structures  within the company revealed  more about the workings of the  company from day to day than  did the more formal structures.  "It was in the charity or the  profit clubs that I found out  more about the workers,"  Lugsdin explained. "I realized  that people aren't always just  their position; I saw that the  mail clerk wasn't just a mail  clerk but had his own special  talents. You have to give people  a chance to perform at their best  level.  "It was at Canfor that I  learned much of my organizational and leadership skills,"  she continued, "and one of the  strongest influences in my  career was that of Ron  Longstaff, who is still an executive officer with the company, (vice-president).  "He taught me a great deal.  He never took credit for  something he didn't do, and he  wasn't afraid to surround  himself with good people to  help him achieve goals. He was  really a critical influence in my  life," Lugsdin said.  Lugsdin had climbed to the  position of office manager  when she married her husband,  Dr. James Lugsdin. She left  Canfor at that time to accom  pany him to Dawson Creek.  "That   was-  an   important  move," she said, "moving up  nq^thmto a rural community. It :  wasi springmg-iritp^r^ and territory I'd never been in before.  "Going back a bit, I've been  a sincere feminist since I was  about 12 years old, and it was in  Dawson Creek that I found a  role in helping other women see  that being a woman is not  necessarily a handicap.  "The public health nurse,  Molly Hennie, saw that I could  be something of a role model  for women re-entering the work  force, and I developed and  taught a course for Continuing  Education, teaching women  how to do just that," Lugsdin  continued.  "The course was successful  and was repeated; in the meantime I took a course myself in  community lay counselling. I  found that it complemented  what I was doing, and I ended  up teaching both courses. I was  around in the community all the  time, visiting businesses to arrange practicums and so on. It  was a great way to learn about.  :-: :the��ornmunity^ : -.  It was then that Lugsdin took  a position as employment  counsellor with the Canada  Employment Centre, primarily  working with women clients and  clients with special needs.  In little more than a year  Lugsdin was manager, with a  staff of 50, delivering service to  Fort St. John and Fort Nelson,  and most of the Peace River  area. She was beginning to settle  into enjoying her new position  when her husband was transferred to the Sunshine Coast.  "1 took a job at the 10th  Avenue Employment Centre, as  assistant manager, but I ended  up with one foot in Vancouver  and one foot on the Sunshine  Coast. It was too difficult to  cope with that, so I took a five  year leave of absence," she said.  After   several   assignments  through the local employment  Please turn to page 16  IRENE LUGSDIN  Restructuring check  pursued by SCRD  Secretary-treasurer Larry Jar-  dine told the June 25 meeting of  the Sunshine Coast Regional  District (SCRD) that he is still  gathering data as requested on  the proposed restructuring of  Sechelt and parts of Areas C  and B.  "Some anomalies have appeared in the data," he said.  In the meantime a subcommittee was formed last  week at an in-camera meeting of  the restructuring committee; the  new committee will be responsible for arranging times and  dates of up-coming public  meetings where more information will be made available and  debate will be possible on this  issue. Coast News, July 1,1985  Improvements  needed  Local government, for all its shortcomings, is the most  accessible forum we have to voice our opinions and to see  that the community develops as we would like it to.  The first step in the process is to exercise our right to  vote; in the recent school board election only 10 per cent of  those eligible to vote came out to the polls, and this is the  rule, not the exception, in this and in other local elections.  Once the officials are in place, whether they be aldermen, regional directors or school trustees, they are our  representatives, and are there to carry out our wishes as  best they can. But again, unless we exercise our right to  free speech, those officials are unable to fulfill their mandate.  An example of this is the school board. Until budget  cut-backs forced parents out to protest against what were  seen as draconian measures of restraint, it was a rare night  when more than a handful of interested folk were in the  audience at any school board meeting.  Now, of course, the troubles besetting our school  district bring the people out in droves, as it proper. But it is  well to remember that during all those years of meetings,  policy was being decided, business was being conducted  that affects the children of this district.  It is not enough to come out when the going is rough;  our representatives need to see that they are supported in  their position, and they need to hear what the public has to  say.  The school board has been under seige; now that the end  of the present problems seems to be in sight it would be a  fitting time for a few basic reforms. It is imperative that a  good system of recording the business of the board be put  into place. At the two municipal chambers and in the  board room of the SCRD a tape recorder tapes the  business of each meeting.  Full and detailed minutes are circulated regularly so that  officials and members of the public are able to keep up to  date with what has-occurred.  The system contains some reasonable checks and  balances, a bit more of a guarantee that the democratic  process is in place. The school board would benefit by  following such a system in the conduct of its business.  Although in camera meetings are necessary for the  discussion of sensitive and private matters, it must never  be forgotten that, ultimately, all officials must be accountable to the people who elected them, and must be seen to  be so.  Dianne Evans  ...from the files of the COAST NEWS  SSI  5 YEARS AGO  The third Annual Gibsons Dogfish Derby went off  smoothly on Sunday, June 29; first prize of $1000 went to  Kathy Rennie pf Sechelt for landing a 14 pound six ounce  dogfish. .'���'  *yy '.���<:$  Neil Goddard was the winner of the Headlands Shield  at the Elphinstone graduation ceremonies on Monday,  June 23. The award is for the top academic student in  grade 12.  10 YEARS OLD  Construction of a new gravel plant near Port Mellon,  costing in excess of five million dollars, is nearing completion. The plant, owned by Construction Aggregates  Ltd., will provide employment for 11 men who will be  transferring from other company operations.  15 YEARS AGO  Regional directors are still battling with provincial  authorities over whether Francis Peninsula is an island  or part of the mainland.  20 YEARS AGO  Gibsons' new municipal hall will be officially opened  on Saturday by Honourable Dan Campbell, minister of  municipal affairs. The new hall, which cost about  $34,000, has been in use for the last month and gives the  clerk, staff and councillors more room for themselves  and for handling delegations.  Possibilities of increased attendance at Sechelt  school district schools from Port Mellon to Egmont has  school trustees wondering about the future. At Monday's  meeting, it was anticipated that there could be an increase of 12 students at Egmont with possible increases  at other points including the Gibsons area.  25 YEARS AGO  B.C. Telephone company will use all numeral  telephone numbers in places scheduled for dial  telephone Service in the future. The new system, which  will have seven-digit numbers, will be introduced in  Sooke, Whonnock, Gibsons and Sechelt.  35 YEARS AGO  Approximately $700 will be spent this year in advertising the beauties and fine points of the community of  Sechelt, according to a decision made at the board of  trade meeting Monday.  The Pender Harbour Board of Trade, at the instigation  of Mrs. J.L. Jermaine, will attempt to have the Columbia  Coast Mission "carry out a promise made many years  ago", Mrs. Jermaine accused the management of St.  Mary's Hospital of "shortsighted policy" and stated the  "lack of co-operation" has led to discontent among the  staff.  The Sunshine  CO-PUBLISHERS  John Burnside M.M. Vaughan  EDITORIAL  Brad Benson Dianne Evans  PRODUCTION  Fran Burnside     Leif Pedersen     Jo Forrest  ADVERTISING  J. Fred Duncan       Pat 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  The first store built in Roberts Creek was erected in 1908 by Harry  Roberts who ran it for several years. It stood just west of the road  leading to the present wharf. It was built before he had his saw mill  and later on a lean-to was added on the left side, which formed a  new covered entrance as well as storage for the grain, hay and feed.  The building also contained the first post office; until then Tom  Roberts had been the post master, operating out of his house down  in the bay. The sign, "STORE" was in prominent letters on the  front of the building so that passing fishermen would know that the  store was there and come in to buy supplies. The residents would  come down the skid roads from the hills once every week or two for  mail and supplies. The present Roberts Creek Road (Hall Road) is  angled to the west as it is because of the lay of the land; the east side  of the road is very rocky and it was impossible to build a skid road  in that direction. The first store was roughy eight feet by 12 feet,  though the lean-to added some extra space when it was built. It was  in the lean-to that Harry Roberts had his beam scale, used to weigh  feed and grain. Many of the early youngsters born in the area were  first weighed on the scale since it was the only one around. A second store was built a few years later and it was somewhat larger.  There was no electricity or refrigeration; most things kept fairly  well except the butter. It came in 50 pound wooden boxes with  beautifully dove-tailed corners and lined with paraffin; local  residents were always anxious to lay their hands on the empties for  household use. To keep the butter cold a large hole was dug behind  the waterwheel which stood close to the site of the lowest bridge  over Roberts Creek. It was lined with wood and the boxes were  stored there. Mr. Charles Merrick recalls that, as a young lad helping out in Harry's store, he would be despatched up the creek to  fetch a pound of butter when it was needed.  Photo courtesy of Mr. & Mrs. Charles Merrick  Musings  John Burnside  "I see where Thundermouth  has put his foot in it," said  Jake.  "To whom do you refer,  Jake?" I asked. It was obvious  the oldtimer had his dander up.  I had wandered into the local  country store in search of a cup  of coffee and a sports page.  Jake was seated on one of'the  stools glaring at the latest edition of the big city newspaper.  "To whom do I refer?"  snorted Jake. "To Rampant  Ronald, who else?"  "Do you perchance mean the  president of all of the Untied  States?"  "Has your brain turned completely to mush," snarled Jake.  "Look at this will you, and see  if you can forget about grown  men playing boy's sports for at  least a portion of one morning  in your mis-spent life."  He gestured towards a mighty  ���headline which proclaimed  FREEDOM FOILED all the  way across the top of the  tabloid page.  But I wasn't quite ready to let  his gibe at my sports page addiction pass unchallenged. It was,;  after all, a day off.  "Jake, I've told you the  sports pages are the last "bastion  Jake on terrorism  of heroic writing. I read them  for the wordsmithery."  "Horsefeathers," snapped  Jake. "Consider what this clod  has done now. With the  hostages just about on board  the plane to freedom the leader  of the free world calls their captives thugs, murderers and barbarians. Then he promises  retribution and'we're back at  square one beginning the  negotiations all over again."  "It does seem a little ill-  advised," I sighed, knowing  that my escape into the world of  sports fantasy was to be  somewhat postponed.  "Ill-advised? It's insane,"  snarled Jake. "When the  Ayatollah Khomenei calls the  U.S. the 'Great Satan' it is seen  as evidence that he is a deranged  and possible senile fanatic.  When Reagan calls the USSR  an 'evil empire' it is straight talk  from a god-fearing man. The  double standard habitually applied is an evidence of a serious  psychological diorder.  "Why are 39 American  hostages front-page news when  700 Lebanese Moslems held by  Israel aren't considered  newsworthy."  "Surely,    Jake,"    I   said  carefully, "you are not here uttering a defence of terrorism?"  "Don't be any more of a twit  than you can help. Of course  I'm not defending terrorists.  I'm just insisting that the same  yardstick be used to identify terrorists the world over.  "Seizing hostages, blowing  up planes, and shooting ambassadors is terrorism true  enough. But what are we going  to call the mining of Nicaraguan  harbours? What about the supplying of arms to counter-  government insurgent forces in  Nicaragua and government  forces in El Salvador?  "The United States is subsidizing slaughter in the Middle  East and in Central America.  When they do it they give it a  fancy name. The El Salvador  death squads are still going  strong but they claim to be anti-  Communist so they are freedom  fighters, no matter what  atrocities they commit.  "The United States is selling  arms to all of the crazed factions in Lebanon getting rich in  the process, and then declaiming righteously about thugs and  murderers when they get their  tail caught in the madness they  are both fomenting and sup  plying arms to."  "Careful, Jake. I'm not sure  you should be denouncing  violence in quite these violent  terms." ' ['  Jake grinned suddenly. "You  could be right. But it gets my  goat when someone as jingoistic  and bellicose as Reagan gets  righteous when other people  feel they have as much righi ���s  he does to inflict their views by  violence."  "The problems of the world  are not solvable by violence,"  said Jake, more calmly, "and  yet we have this geriatric fraud  pretending he's a tough guy.'for  the delectation of yahoos and  with the future of mankind in  the crucible. It's enough to cur-  ,dle frozen milk.  "God, it would be great to  live in a country less servile and  mindless than this." Jake shook  his head and looked briefly out  the window. '  "But don't let me disturb  your soporific haze. Read your  damn sports page and ignore  the insanity of so-called world  leaders for as long as you can;"  and he slapped down the money  for his coffee and his paper and  went off down the road.  Maryanne's    viewpoint  Steiner schools making inroads  by Maryanne West  Rudolf Steiner schools have  been quietly plugging along  since the beginning of the century, spreading out from  western Europe to the rest of  the world. It seems no accident  that there is now renewed interest in his educational  philosophy and it looks as  though the Waldorf School  Movement may well be an  answer to many parents' and  teachers' concerns about education for the twenty-first century.  Rudolf Steiner was one of the  nineteenth century educational  reformers in western Europe  who responded to the needs of  children when education  became more or less universal;  he followed such people as  Pestalozzi, Froebel, the father  of kindergartens and Dr. Marie  Montessori all of whom were  interested in how children learn  and in tailoring methods to take  advantage of the child's natural  interests, curiosity and power of  observation.  Rudolf Steiner, a student of  anthroposophy, the study of  mankind, developed a philosophy of education which involves the whole child, body,  mind and spirit.  Learning and the curriculum  of a Waldorf school are geared  to the physical and the  psychological stages of growth;  emphasis is on learning through  creating rather than straightforward book learning.  All through their school life,  but particularly in the junior  school, much time is spent on  cultural activities, art, crafts,  music, eurythmics, drama,  story-telling; not to educate the  child to be a musician or an artist but to give him/her as great  an opportunity as possible to  experience the arts so that  he/she can enrich his/her own  life and the lives of others.  Steiner believes that the  mastery of manual skills  stimulates the mind and the intellect and so boys and girls  learn to knit, crochet, sew and  work with clay, wood and  paint, etc. at an early age.  Reading, mathematics and  intellectual studies are added  gradually as the children find a  need for them, at least two second languages are taught from  kindergarten.  Steiner's methods are a  deliberate attempt to get away  from the "industrialized  school" in which economics  and training children for a particular job are the bottom line  and where the importance of the  teacher is shared with textbooks, ��� films, computer work  kits and a variety of teaching  aids.  Students at a Waldorf senior  school will have access to these  aids, but the teacher's relationship to the children is all  important, so much so that  he/she stays with and continues  to develop with the same group  for the first eight years, with  specialist teachers added for  specific skills as needed. Rather  than learning from textbooks  each child compiles his/her own  books as he/she acquires  knowledge.  Steiner wanted education to  be the art of learning, a continuing process in which everyone  took part, rather than a series of  assignments to be completed  and then forgotten. He believed, and Waldorf students demonstrate, that, given a love of  learning, the desire for excellence and a well-rounded personality, children can quickly  pick up the necessary skills for  any specific job when the need  arises.  At a time when it becomes  more difficult to know what the  world will be like and how to  prepare children for the next  decade it makes sense to give  them as wide and secure' a  cultural basis as possible, to give  them roots. If they haven't been  put off learning but have ac-  quired an understanding of "the  world and human nature in all  its complexities and interrelationships then -they have  wings and can achieve their  potential in any field.  Steiner wrote, "One should  not ask, 'What does a person  need to know and to be able to  do for the existing social order?'  but rather 'What gifts does! a  person possess and how may  these be developed in him?'  Then it will be possible to bring  to the social order ever new  forces from each succeeding  generation.  "Then this social order will  always be alive with that which  each fully developed individual  brings with him into life, rather  than that each succeeding  generation is made to conform"-  to the existing social organic  tion."  Anyone interested in learning;  more about Waldorf schools  and exploring the possibilities ol!  starting one on the Sunshine;  Coast is invited to meet at St.;  Aidan's Church Hall, Roberts;  Creek, July 10 at 7:30 p.m. Coast News, July 1,1985  Mew ideas get isfisyirapattietl�� reception  y   Editor:  ���f;- Here we go again. What a  y community for knocking new  y ideas-. As was pointed out in the  y- recent economic/employment  ���; conference one of the main in-  ^���������gredients for economic progress  ~<in a community is unity - a com-  ><mbn goal. In the 10 years I have  ypived here over and over I have  yOeen a negative response to  ;-jchange.  >yy This time it is recycling.  >>Where were these people in the  y-pianning stages? Recyling  C~began in January with a public  C-meeting. If people refuse to par-  C-tjcipate in the planning process  y-how can they make informed  Hcomment on the decisions  "-Cmade? There are very good  > ^reasons for the choice to make  ^recycling an integral part of gar-  ybage pick-up; for having curb-  yside pick-up and the every-  "y other-week schedule. Those  decisions were arrived at in  meetings where the advantages  and disadvantages were discussed at length. Now many people  are identifying the disadvantages as if they have just been  realized. What a waste of time,  energy and money. The  meetings, the phone calls, information gathering, several people worked hard on the recycling proposal.  We found in our discussions  some questions could not be  answered without a trial run.  We can estimate the percent  participation based on other  communities but we can't know  for sure until we try it. From the  participation rate we can arrive  at tonnage recycled and a good  schedule to meet the demand.  We took into account the concerns over smelly two week old  garbage. That is one reason why  we did not start in the summer.  The purpose of the trial  period is to work out the problems in the system. A little inconvenience   in   exchange   for  future savings, a cleaner environment, and conserved  resources. With a little inventiveness we can use the  recyclables right here: a new  process uses glass cullet for sand  blasting, paper can be puiped  and processed into blocks for  burning, metals can be melted  down for any number of uses,  and plastics can be shipped and  pressed into sheets. There is a  lot more job potential in recycling than in garbage disposal.  We all pay for weekly garbage pick-up. Some people feel  they are losing half the service  they pay for. I put out one can  of garbage per month. I thought  I was pretty unique. Lately I  have found that nearly everyone  who recycles puts out one can  per month. We are only getting  one quarter of the service we  pay for. Why should we have to  deliver our own recyclables  when we are paying for a  collection service which is set up  Trower slammed by Socred  Editor:  ; ��� . Your paper of June 17, 1985  ;had   an   article   from    Peter  . Trower called "Trundling into  "the future". I must take exception to his statement,  "Expo  -rhust be viewed as a piece of  high-handed   extravagance   on  ��� the  part   of  an   irresponsible  government, financed at the expense of education, social services and the ever expanding  ranks of the poor."  ,    Mr. Trower should take the  'time to check his facts before he  runs off at the pen! Expo 86 is  not   financed   out   of general  revenues; it is financed by Expo  649,   corporate   endorsement  charges and by gate revenue.  This fantastic fair will be a vehicle to the education of all those  who visit it. It provides  thousands of jobs at a time  when jobs are needed, it will  provide 17,000 further jobs for.  our youth in 1986 and it will  help to keep the people off  welfare and UIC. Mr. Trower  should also be aware that a further 700 to 800 million dollars  worth of private enterprise investment already being spent in  projects in the Vancouver area,  is directly attributable to Expo  being held.  Mr. Trower should talk to all  those labourers, union and non  union, who are getting a pay  cheque every two weeks and ask  them if Expo 86 should not be!  Mr. Trower, 1 can only surmise that it's because Premier  Bennett and the Social Credit  government had the vision to  have Expo 86 is the reason for  your "anti-Expo" snide  remarks.  Perhaps if you did your  homework in the past you  wouldn't have to be "Trundling  into the future".  Ed Kisling  Regional Director  MacKenzie Riding  B.C. Social Credit Party  Socreds rush to sell water  Editor:  The Socred government  didn't even wait for the recommendations of the Pearse Inquiry on Federal Water Policy,  due to come down in July,  before rushing through its secret  order-in-council on March 28  authorizing the bulk export of  .water from B.C. to the U.S.  ������The Pearse Commission  report, after holding public  hearings stated: "The overwhelming majority (at the hearings) rejected consideration of  export out of hand, or added  No  problem  Editor:  In response to the concerned  parents who wrote to the Coast  , News expressing fears for their  children  on  the  Port  Mellon  Highway.  As a father of four children, I  am surprised that neither my  wife or I were invited to join  this elite group of concerned  parents. As a concerned parent,  if I catch my children playing on  the highway, they receive a  lesson in flying, propelled by the  toe of my boot.  :. Why the police should receive  complaints of speeding when a  dog is killed is beyond me.  It is too bad the "speeding"  hit and run drivers who hit these  dogs wouldn't own up to the  fact, so I could shake their  hand.  They have done this community a great service. I  couldn't leave my back door  open because a 28 inch, 78  pound dog would come in and  tear the kitchen garbage apart.  -As far as the 60 kilometre  speed limit on the Port Mellon  Highway is concerned, it should  be 80 kilometres per hour like  the rest of the province's  highways.  .Twisty, curvey Highway 101  to Pender is 80 kilometres with  speed cautionaries.  Most of North Road is 70  kilometres, and that area is  populated. ! do not know of  any other comparable stretch of  highway in this province that  has a 60 kilometre per hour  speed limit from beginning to  end. *C . PrentK  ��� ! ��� I'm' Mellon  conditions so restrictive as to  make its approval unlikely for  many years."  The Socred cabinet order-in-  council represents a complete  reversal of former Canadian  and provincial policy on water  exports and is a gross betrayal  of the province's interests. It  adopts water exports in principle, sets out a fee schedule for  bulk export of water, and is a  major step towards the large  scale export of water to the U.S.  It should be recalled that in  1981 Premier Bill Bennett told a  San Francisco audience of  businessmen that B.C.'s fresh  water resources were not for  sale. "Come and see me in 20  years," he told them. Bennett  has now moved that deadline up  to five years and his government  has now opened the floodgates  for water exports to the U.S.  Victoria should be flooded  with protests demanding no export of B.C,,water to the U.S.  They should demand that the  order-in-council be rescinded  and that no licence be granted  to Coast Mountain Aquasource  Ltd., or any other firm for the  purpose of exporting water  from B.C.  Maurice Rush, B.C. Leader  Communist Party of Canada  Vancouver, B.C.  to do it? Let's even the score a  little. With a little tolerance we  can all get the kind of service  that meets our needs.  I have beeen contacted by the  Recycling Council of B.C. and  Bowen Island for information  on our recycling system. They  are impressed. As one questionnaire comment stated, "Congratulations to those on the  regional board with such  foresight." What we are doing  here could be a model for other  communities. Let's not stamp  out a good idea before it has  had a chance to prove itself. I  know of many innovative, intelligent people in this community with some great ideas.  Now I know why they are silent.  Valerie J. Silver  Teenage  drinking  Editor:  Almost two months ago I  sent in a letter to this paper expressing my concern about  teenage drinking, in particular  relating to Tiffy Reid's untimely  death.  Now it has come to my attention that there is an agency in  North Vancouver called the  Alternatives Program who  would be willing to send a drug  and alcohol counsellor to this  area on a regular basis if they  can get sufficient extra funding  from the ministry of health.  This counsellor would deal with  teenagers referred from our  high schools and also adults  referred from our various social  services.  To this end, the Alternatives  Program would like a show of  support from our community in  the form of letters, requesting a  counsellor. I urge any of you  who are concerned about the  drinking and drug problems  here on the Coast to send a letter of support to: Ms Linda  Barrett, Executive Director of  Alternatives, 440 Hendry  Avenue, YMCA Building,  North Vancouver, B.C. V7L  4C5.  Ms Barrett will be meeting  with various MLAs in Vancouver on July 17, 1985 so letters must be in before that date.  If you need any more information call me at 886-3958.  Jan Mennie  Gibsons  ate ferry  Editor:  Ho boy! There is achance for  a late' ferry on Sunday nights.  What a neat concession to the  visitors to the Coast! But what  about the residents who are  drawn to the mainland to  savour the sights, scenes, sins  and sales, most of which seem  to occur at hours, or on days,  inconvenient for the present  9:15 p.m. last boat. How many  people do not come to the Coast  because they have to return on  the 8:20 p.m.? What are the ferries for if not to service both  groups?  v It will be interesting to see  what happens next year when  the hype and pressures seek to  loosen whatever change we have  left into the maw of Expo. Why  not a practice run in 1985?  Eric R. Cardinall  Soames Point  R.R. 1, Gibsons  Meal testimonial  Saturday and the price is right.  Editor:  For those who like meals like  mother cooks then the Sechelt  Inn Cafe is the restaurant for  you and the family. The greatest  dinners are served Friday and  I don't know the owners since  I'm new to the area but the  Sechelt Inn Cafe is worth a visit.  John Sitzer  SKODR  Mark Guignard says...  Double your pleasure  Double your fun  TOYOTA  BRAND NEW TRUCKS  IN STOCK  TRADES WELCOME  1976 AMC PACER  6 cyl. automatic, power steering,  radio, new battery, clean body and  interior.  SKOOKUM *2150  1976 CAPRI 2 Dr. Coupe  4 spd., V-6, mag wheels, interior as  new, mechanically sound.  SKOOKUM $2500  MANY FRESH TRADES IN STOCK  We want  your service  business &  are prepared  to earn it!  SUPER BOB  Rate $30/hr.  SKOOKUM JACK  Includes Valet Service, Courtesy Wash & Vacuum  HSSSBSSSH!^^  WMWM  5K00R  VJ  Skookum Auto  ...the Fast growing little dealer  HOTLINE 885-7512 Dealer 7381  Ford Bronco II is a built-tough 4-wheeler  that's equally at home in rugged off-road  situations, handling errands around town or  climbing steep hills. Its versatility makes it the  right vehicle for a wide variety of 4-wheel-drive  activities, with a range of power choices and comfort/  convenience features to match your brand of 4-wheeling  Compact Ford Ranger shares many built-  Ford-tough design features with its big  brother, the full-size F-Series Pickup. A rugged  ladder-type frame, double-wall construction, Twin-  l-Beam independent front suspension and a high pay-  load capacity make Ranger ready to work or play hard.  will not be Undersold - Call Today!  I:  The  Dolls  House  Childrens' +  2nd Hand Boutique *  .  ^  Quality    used    clothing. ,*.  toys.    furn.    &    equip. ^.  j    Equip. & lifejacket rentals. ^  Consignments welcome. ^.  We are moving July 1st. +  ,j.     Next to Variety Foods ^  '     past Ken's Lucky Dollar!! f.  !l        886-8229    -^U Coast News, July 1,1985  WXMnwMBWJ^W0IXi^  The Gibsons Rugby and Athletic Club is busy building a sundeck  onto its clubhouse at Armour's Beach, further improving the  aesthetics and usefulness of the little building.     ���Fran Bumside photo  George    in    Gibsons  Bingo pays off  by George Cooper, 886-8520  "Our Tuesday night bingos  have provided about $25,000 to  distribute to recreation and  other groups in the community  this past year," reports Ernie  Fossett, spokesman for the  Elphinstone Recreation group  of Roberts Creek.  "Roberts Creek elementary is  especially appreciative of grants  from them," says Verne  Wishlove, the school principal.  "First to mention," says  Verne, "is the slide for our  Adventure Playground which  Ernie's group paid for. And  next is another $1000 which  they gave us for travel expenses.  And without that," Verne added, "we would not have been  able to send our athletes to  Powell River, and then, for  some who qualified, to Richmond where some medals were  won."  Verne says, "We were able,  too, to send our senior girls'  relay team to the recent Harry  Jerome track meet where they  took first place against some  pretty stiff competition. Jack  Tiernan is justly proud of the  team's showing there."  "At our major awards  assembly June 27," Verne added, "we were happy to pay  tribute to the Elphinstone  Recreation group for their  generous help."  The Kiwanis Care Home and  St. Mary's Hospital bbthreceiy-  ed generous grants; sa grant to  the Kinsmen heart monitor fund  helped put that project over the  top; a sizeable bursary, the Ron  McSavaney memorial, is given  to Elphinstone secondary.  The Robert Creek post office  and library renovations were  very generously helped along by  a $1000 donation from the  group, and the community is  most appreciative.  Grants were made to the  Elves Club, the Arts Council,  the music festival, the Roberts  Creek Fire Department, the  Rainbow Pre-school and to  about a dozen sports clubs like  hockey, swim, soccer, volleyball, baseball, boxing and football.  TRAVELLING NOTES  Some notes on travelling in  our B.C. southern interior: gas,  unleaded, 42 cents a litre in  Clearwater, 46 cents in Boston  Bar, and 55 cents in North Van  in a two-day period. Finally  figured out how the Hell's Gate  tram works, but not while staring out en route.  Met the well-known Bill  Barlee, B.C.'s historian of note,  in the handsome Penticton  museum, where he is just settling in after his first year as  curator. Besides a magazine he  used to publish, N.L. "Bill"  Barlee has published such titles  as Gold Panning in B.C., Gold  Creeks and Ghost Towns, and  Lost Mines...of British Columbia.  FLAVOURS!  AVAILABLE IN 3 SIZES  PARTY  ICE  95*  Our bottle return policy  will be changing soon!  SECHELT  BOTTLE DEPOT  GRADUATION THOUGHTS  My friend Norman attended  the high school closing exercises  here and in Sechelt while he was  making one of his frequent  visits to the Sunshine Coast.  "Always enjoy the spectacle  the ceremonies provide us older  types," says Norman, and adds,  "The students always appear so  collected and self-assured, and,  I would add, unassuming.  "Well, at 18, they have the  vote, are considered adult by  the courts, but have to wait a  year before they may enter bars  and taverns. And I remember,"  says Norman, "if the occasion  calls for the service, the country  can round up the 17-year olds to  join the armed forces.  "Well, 1 guess the young folk  will have to take that matter up  among themselves to find a  resolution for it."  by Gwen Robertson  Good news and bad news in  our "Roast" Report.  It was bad news for those  who had adjusted their  timetables in order to attend the  Bruno Gerussi Roast but it is  good news for all those who  ' would otherwise have missed it.  The Bruno Gerussi Roast has  been postponed until September  and I have been advised that  there will be more notice given  so that none should miss it. It  was most unfortunate that two  of the "roasters" would have  been unable to participate but,  with more time for planning, we  should be able to have more  roasters which would, of  course, lead to more fun. So,  put your "Roast" money in a  piggybank and we will see you  in September.  SUMMER SCHOOL FOR  SENIORS  For those seniors who would  enjoy learning while they enjoy  a holiday, there are three  specials at Shuswap, they might  wish to attend.  Week number four "The  Mount Ida Adventure" includes  a provacative look at the  challenges of the 80's affecting  retirement lifestyles, September  8 to 14 with a special event���a  day trip to Seymour Arm  aboard the famous Phoebe Ann  paddlewheeler. The Salmon  Arm Fall Fair is September-13.  Week number five "The  Craigellachie Adventure" is a  once-in-a-Iifetime opportunity  celebrating the centennial of the  railroad. See, where the Last  Spike was driven. The all inclusive price for this holiday  plus vacation is $350.  Week    number   six    "The  Adams River Adventure". Enjoy the beautiful fall colours,  explore the mysteries of the  skies and visit the famous  Adams River.  Most courses cost $200 which  includes meals and accommodation which, I am told, is  excellent. You would need to  pay your own expenses getting  there but, buses, trains and  airplanes will be met by  limousine.  For further information contact Shuswap Seniors Summer  School, Box 3442, Salmon  Arm, B.C. VOE 2TO, or  telephone (604)832-1818.  If anyone would like to be  kept informed about upcoming  courses - write to Elderhostel,  P.O. Box 4400, Fredericton,  N.B. E3B 5A3.  Since most of the seniors attending are from other countries it would be. wonderful if  courses along that line were to  happen on the Sunshine Coast  -see Think Tank proposals.  THINK TANK  There were many proposals,  several suitable for small  business and some which we  think should be undertaken immediately: I. Formation of cooperative marketing board - ie  market crafts; 2. Formation of  a co-operative for visitors  -hostels, wilderness camping,  bike tours, course in  aquaculture, historical, etc.; 3.  Boat building; 4. Audio visual  visitor information on B.C. Ferries.  CONSUMER SERVICES  I will be away in Ottawa for  approximately five months and  want you to know that Peggy  Hemstreet, 885-3359 will respond to your queries.  Light follows darkness and grief-grown clouds do  vanish . . . but in a storm of sorrow who remembers?  We do, your friends ... let us lead you throGgh this darkness.  You can depend on us for support and consolation  ... we understand your needs.  You know us . . . our assistance is just a phone call away.  1665 Seaview  Gibsons  D.A. DEVLIN  O.JCtO��  886-9551  J  NAME YOUR OWN  Discount coupons are valid  on our entire store  selection. Fill in coupons  with the item descriptions  of your choice and present  to Super Valu cashier with  matching purchases.  50' COUPON  ITEM  Coupon value off item of your choice, One coupon per item.  Coupon value cannot exceed price of merchandise. Maximum  6 coupons per family order. Coupon valid July 2-6 ONLY.  25  COUPON  ITEM  Coupon value off item of your choice. One coupon per item.  Coupon value cannot exceed price of merchandise. Maximum  6 coupons per family order. Coupon valid July 2-6 ONLY.  25' COUPON  ITEM  Coupon value off item of your choice. One coupon per item.  Coupon value cannot exceed price of merchandise. Maximum  6 coupons per family order. Coupon valid July 2-6 ONLY.  25' COUPON  ITEM  Coupon value off item of your choice. One coupon per item.  Coupon value cannot exceed price of merchandise. Maximum  6 coupons per family order. Coupon valid July 2-6 ONLY.  50' COUPON  ITEM  Coupon value off item of your choice. One coupon per item.  Coupon value cannot exceed price of merchandise. Maximum  6 coupons per family order. Coupon valid July 2-6 ONLY.  25' COUPON  ITEM  Coupon value off item of your choice. One coupon per item.  Coupon value cannot exceed price of merchandise. Maximum  6 coupons per family order. Coupon valid July 2-6 ONLY. Coast News, July 1,1985  Eric Trudel received several impressive Sea Cadet awards from Pat  Campasano although he was unable to be at the regular inspection  of the Sunshine Coast Cadets. The Cadet program offers courses in  seamanship, water safety, boating rules and first aid; the program  >ill start again in the fall; for more information call Pat Cam-  posano at 885-3370. ���Sonia Trudel photo  Area    G    Soundings  Davis Bay awards  by Jean Robinson, 885-2954  Major awards day at Davis  Bay elementary school was well  ;attended. Chris McKee received  |the top award for the Studies  ! Project, with his excellent and  'time consuming Computer Program.  | Creativity awards went to  'Brian Doyle, Amy Dickson,  i Keith Lewis, Nicki Brown,  !Nadine Baker and overall win-  ; ner, Tyler Renney.  ; Sportsmanship awards to  ; Jade Northrup, Matthew Ken-  jnedy, Caley McKee, Crista  [ Enns, Cindy Baker arid Tim  ; Horsman, overall winner.  ' Outstanding athletic awards  to Devon Brown, Dust in Mat-  Ison, Kris MacNeill, Bryan Fit-  !chell, Chris Wigard, and Signi  ! MacNeill, overall winner.  Citizenship awards to Danny  ; Harapnuk,  Anna Kyle,  Scott  | Doyle,   Kathy   Baker,   Cindy  Baker, with Shannon Dickson  and Robbie Donovan sharing  j the overall winner award.  Most improved students are  Tiffany Chilton, Billy Bertling,  IJDianna Gustafson, Dallas Renney,   Shannon   Dickson   and  Jason Kalk, overall winner.  Top academic performance  awards to Susan Stigant, Ken  Baker, Kerrie Jardin, Chris  McKee, Nadine Baker and the  outstanding award to Portia  Albrecht.  The achievement awards  went to Liana Fraser, Meghan  Northrup Rebecca Matson,  Robbie Donavon, Tim  Horsman, and Cindy Baker the  overall winner.  Tim Horsman and Shannon  Dickson, grade seven graduates  shared   a   speech,   to   thank  teachers and parents for their  .concern and help. They complimented the whole school atmosphere, the good manners  ���and sportsmanship of all.  Susan These, president of the  parents group, Mr. Breadner,  learning assistance teacher, gave  short   talks.   Anne   Moscrip,  If you're from SASKATCHEWAN,  there's a REUNION coming up...  ...and you only have to go to  B.C. Place Stadium!  The Saskatchewan Reunion Committee in  collaboration with SaskExpo '86 Corporation is  planning an entire weekend for former residents,  featuring guest speakers, banquets, first class  entertainers & perhaps a sneak preview of the  Saskatchewan Pavillion.  J       To receive an official registration package,  I please fill in this form and mail to:  : SASKATCHEWAN REUNION,  v EXPO '86,  _*S-j.. Box 610,  I Sechelt, B.C. VON 3A0  Jesse Stretch, and Tim  Horsman, presented principal  Stewart Hercus with an appreciation gift. Mr. Hercus ended the ceremonies by giving the  13 graduating students a genuine invitation to return to the  school anytime to use the  library or just to keep in touch.  Each of the grads received a  gift.  My impression of this school  is one of warmth and concern  for the students. Under the  guidance of an enthused staff  and a progressive principal; an  active parents group and many  helpful volunteers, your child  could hot be in better hands.  The appreciation lunch for  the many volunteers and supporters of the school was  delicious and well received.  Susan These was presented with  a corsage for the extra service  she has given the parents group  as their president.  W.C. FIELDERS  The W.C. Fielders lost the  June 15 and 27 games but won  against the Lions and Restorex  on June 18 and 23. Next games  are July 4 at 6:30 p.m. against  Roberts Creek, Upper  Chatelech grounds; July 7 at 1  p.m. against the Young Bloods,  southwest Hackett grounds; July 8 at 6:30 p.m. against the  Spartans, northest Hackett  grounds. Watch for some tour-'  nament action on July 13 and  14.  CAT LOST  Help! Lost: A white Silvertip  Persian cat that answers to the  name of Monique, in the Davis  Bay/Selma Park area. Please  phone 885-2954 even if you  have just seen her.  COAST NEWS  CLASSIFIEDS  at  Peninsula Market  in Davis Bay  until noon Saturday  "A Friendly People Place"  .;*:}* name   _4 ADDRESS.  ft!  %;j PHONE   ���*,i   I  CLOSEST       TOWN       OF       ORIGIN  IN  SASK.  V  Smoked  pork picnic  shoulder       kg  Boneless Previously Frozen ��� Imported  top sirloin or  sirloin tip  steak  Burns Pride of Canada  sliced  side bacon        5  New Crop Thompson Green  seedless ,  grapes kgi  Super Vaiu  margarine   454gmpk{  i  500 gm pkg.  18  Maxwell House - Regular, Filter or Auto Drip  COf f 66 LIMIT 2 369 ai  369 gm pkg.  Diane's - 3 Flavours - Nacho, Taco & Regular  tortilla chips  Yami - Real Fruit or Natural  yogourt  Sunspun  salad dressing  454 gm  200 gm pkg.  1 litre jar  Viva  paper towels  LIMIT 12 PKGS.  2 Roll Pkgs.  Purex  rurex. LIMIT 12 PKGS.  bathroom tissue  R P  Oven Fresh    White or 100% Whole Wheat  hot bread  Minute Maid    Pink or Plain    Frozen  450 gm  lemonade  Regular or Diet  355 ml tins  Super Mai u  pirta^  200 gm pkq.  _<;ir Mall as soonjis P^S!J��_______ -. --_ ��� ���-������������' Coast News, July 1,1985  Chatelech  ceremony  i moving  ."     by Peggy Connor, 885-9347  COMMENCEMENT  CEREMONIES  Chatelech secondary school  �����   Commencement   ceremonies  *   were held on Monday June 24,  :   1985.  From the opening remarks by  June Maynard, Principal, to the  final walk over the bridge by  graduates it was an interesting  evening. It was of special interest to this writer as the majority of the graduates were  students familiar to me.  Greetings were brought from  School District No. 46 by  Trustee Tim Frizzell, Mayor of  Sechelt Joyce Kolibas, Sechelt  Indian Band Chief Stan Joe.  President of the Student  Council Kirsten Kuck introduced the guest speaker George  Matthews: the students pick the  speaker and their choice was excellent.  George is the English teacher.  He spoke highly of the students  as well as kidding them, telling a  few incidents of their last year  and of his own life. Well done!  Sergio Tomasi gave a splendid  thank you speech.  Student Paul Morris, another  lively talker, introduced  Valedictorian Phillip Nelson.  Phillip made an exemplary  address: he's a young fellow  who has the talent to go far in  this world and to start him on  his way he was awarded one of  the top scholarships.  Andrea   Rayment   achieved  the Governor General's bronze  medal   amongst   many   other  '   awards and bursaries: Andrea  ;   has gone through school with  straight A's so is very deserving  of   all   the   recognition , she  receives. She is off to Queens in  ,   Toronto on her way to becom-  ;   ing a lawyer.  Trail Bay Merchants' Assoc-  _ iation to top academic student,  < Trail Bay Developments' to top  ��� student entering business/com-  ,;. merce were two other scholar-  " ships won by Andrea.  !! Sunshine Coast Teachers  J: Association presented $1000  ;: each to Kirsten Kuck and  'I Phillip Nelson. Sechelt Indian  ; Band gave two $500; one to top  1 Indian student, Andy Johnson  and one to a non-native went to  Sheryl Winters.  Virginia Douglas Bursary  recipient is Tracy Jardine,  Canadian Paperworkers' Union  to Theresa Robilliard. Sunshine  Coast Medical Society for  health, science field won by  Cathy Crucil, Theresa Ladner  was awarded the Roberts Creek  Legion Branch #219 busary,  Royal Canadian Legion Branch  #140 to Dominic Brooks,  Ladies' Auxiliary to Royal  Canadian Legion Branch #140,  Kelly Bull recipient.  Sunshine Coast Credit Union  bursary went to Bob Watts,  Sechelt District Chamber of  Commerce to someone in the  business field was awarded to  Margaret Connor who also won  the McKibbin Beecham bursary  for top Business student.  St. Mary's Hospital Auxiliary, Roberts Creek Branch,  awarded their bursary to Heidi  Brongers and the St. Mary's -  Auxiliary, Sechelt Branch $600  to someone in the nursing/medical technology went to  a young lady who worked many  hours as a junior volunteer,  Cindy Ingham; Swanson's  Ready Mix went to Mark  McDermott. Sunshine Coast  Business and Professional for a  female entering business or non-  traditional area was awarded to  Sue Krivanek to the amount of  $450.  Roberts Creek Bingo  Refreshment committee gave  two $300 bursaries, one to Heidi-  Brongers and one to Brian Gill.  Sechelt Lions Club also gave  two bursaries each worth $500  to Loney Ziachris and Eileen  McKibbin.  Assistant Superintendent of  Schools John Nicholson  presented the Commencement  Folders.  Then came the time of night  for the graduates to kick up  their heels so it was off to  Roberts Creek Community  Hall where they danced the  night away.  Breakfast was served at  Brian and Sylvia BlackweiPs.  Moving a step back here the  Graduation Dinner was held at  Chatelech on Friday June 21  followed   by   slides   of   the  Please turn to page 7  This Tribute  has been made possible  through the generous support of the following:  The Sechelt School Bus Service  The Sunshine Coast Regional District  The Sechelt and Gibsons Medical Clinics  The Sunshine Coast Real Estate Association !!  f!  I  I  Coast News, July 1,1985  Despite the drizzle, there were large crowds on the streets of Sechelt, Saturday, to watch the entertanT-  ment and take advantage of the numerous sidewalk sales offered by the merchants of Sechelt in celebra-  tion of Canada Day. ���Dianne Evans photo  Sechelt    Scenario  Chatelech ceremony moving  The Parent and Tot Drop In  operated by community services  has arranged a series of exciting  outings for preschoolers this  summer and needs volunteer  assistance to make it a success.  Every Tuesday morning  youngsters and their parents will  meet at different spots  throughout the Coast���a farm,  the beach, Sechelt Marsh,  firehall etc. Volunteers are  needed to help on site, particularly with arts and crafts activities.  Students of Early Childhood  Education would find this a  valuable opportunity to put  their training to work and add  to a resume at the same time.  To register in Gibsons or  Sechelt, contact the Volunteer  Action Centre at 885-5881.  TEAM  CLEANiNi  The only professional  method that has  PROVEN CUSTOMER  SATISFACTION  PHONE NOW  to have your Furniture & Carpets  M        STEAM CLEANED.  *5 New shipment of  I   ROLL ENDS & REMNANTS  M TERRIFIC SELECTION!  | $ 6���� per yard  m  Ken Devries & Son  Floorcovering Ltd.  Hwy 101. Gibsons  886-7112  ���T  Continued from page 6  students, some taken unbeknown to them and others  matching up with baby pictures run by Bob Corbett.  Parents and students shared  this evening in a congenial atmosphere.  Then it was off to the Morris home in West Sechelt for a  pool party. One hundred and  fifty turned up and not one of  them fell or was pushed into  the pool. The Morrises had the  co-operation of 10 other  parents who all agreed they  were all a great group of  young people.  Thursday was report card  day and I know one student  who was eager to see hers, and  with good cause; it was one of  her best.  1 personally would like to  thank Bob Corbett for not only teaching algebra but making  sure the students understood it  as well. Thanks to Mrs. Carolyn Kirkland who encouraged  Margaret along from shorthand  and typing to the subject she  really took to, accounting. Mrs.  Audrey Van Alstyne deserves  thanks for making learning to  cook a pleasure. I appreciated  George Matthews drawing her  out in English, Mr. Fox must  have made some impression on  Yier in history, not her favourite  subject, as her improved marks  indicate he did.  Good luck and best wishes  for the future class of '85.  LIP-SYNC CONTEST  The first Saturday of each  month there will be a lip sync  contest at the Parthenon open  to all. The next contest will be  on Saturday July 6. Phone  Nikki Weber at 885-7781 for  any further information. Winners of each month will compete in the fall for top award.  AREA "B"  RATEPAYERS' MEETING  The ratepayers will hold a  meeting for the Area "B"  members on Tuesday, July 9, at  7:30 p.m. at the Welcome  Beach Community Hall on  Redrooffs Road in Halfmoon  Bay.  Gordon Dixon, Works  Superintendent for Sunshine  Coast Regional District will be  on hand to talk on the waterworks system. Water is the rnain  topic but the meeting is a  general one and other topics will  be open for discussion.  It was gratifying to see the cooperation from the water users;  with everyone obeying the water  regulations regarding sprinkling  there is enough water for  everyone. '������&  President is Jack Heriston, at  Sechelt Seniors  by Robert Foxall  \\    Members, would you like to  :; make an interesting trip to Mis-  ' sion visiting Westminster Abbey  i and the museum; with a stop or  ; two between to do a little shop-  ; ping? If so, phone Alice Ouellet  ; at 885-3978 and book a seat on  :; the bus she has booked to make  ;such a trip on July 16 leaving  ;from the Royal Bank at 7:30  ;a.m.  June 22 was a very enjoyable  -evening of dancing in our own  ��� hall, stage-managed by Sally  '��� Peace and Liz Vandendriessche.  .They did a magnificent job of  organizing the affair, which was  ; highlighted by the music of our  ; own orchestra. Pleasing was the  ���fact that Andy Tapio was back  \ with his accordion after his recent   serious   illness.    Evelyn  Bushell at the piano and Frank  Bonin on the violin completed  ���the group.  ��� We have good reason to  ���redouble our efforts to erect a  ��� new and more commodious  ihall. The last count of our  [membership    showed    654  members; if only 25 per cent  showed up at any one function  the walls would bulge and we  are anxious to see the greatest  possible number of members  participate.  Carpet bowling will carry on  each Monday. Show up and Ernie Wiggins will put you on a  team for the day. We are very  democratic and do not have  posted teams but we do have a  lot of fun.  Executive members are  reminded that there will be an  executive meeting aflO a.m. on  July 2.  The general membership . is  reminded that we are holding a  general meeting at 1:30 p.m. on  July 18. This meeting is being  held so that the members may  be kept up-to-date with the progress being made toward attaining a new hall. We will have a  slide presentation which has  been arranged by John Miller  and will include a talk on Expo.  Turn out and see if we can  make the walls bulge. In the  meantime keep out of the sun  and stay cool.  FOR SALE BY OWNER  Panoramic View Home  $139,000  1597 Abbs Rd., Gibsons  Custom-built 3000 sq. ft. executive style living is yours to enjoy throughout this modern. 2 level home. Three bedrooms  feature the master with ensuite & sliding doors to patio & view  of Keats and beyond. A beautiful B.C. rock fireplace, vaulted  cedar ceilings and a 180�� view enhance the living, dining  rooms. Oak cabinets & skylight highlight the country-style kitchen with its own entrance to a private 20x20 sundeck! A large'  family room has outside access to the fully-landscaped property with ample R.V. parking.  To complete this family home there is a separate well-  appointed 1 bdrm. suite ideal for in-laws or housekeeper. A  rock fireplace, patio and view is theirs to enjoy!  To view, please call 886-8076.  OPEN HOUSES Sat. & Sun., 1 - 5 pm  885-3334 for further information.  BUSINESS AND  PROFESSIONAL WOMEN  The dinner meeting for the  Sunshine Coast Business and  Professional Women's Club  was in the form of a Mexican  fiesta held at the home of Aleta  Giroux on Wakefield Road.  Conchita Harding whose  fashions were a great hit at the  B & P's fashion show, was the  Mexican chef for the occasion,  the fare was excellent with enchiladas, spicy sauces, beans  and burritos, etc.  Swimming was enjoyed -by  the early arrivers. President  Gwen Robinson had a fine  group working with Conchita,  Marguerite' Powys-Libbe,  Florence Tait, Aleta Giroux and  others pitching in.  Everyone had a swat at the  Pinata until it finally released  the treasures of candy within.  The next big event for the B  & P will be a picnic for B & P  women from all over B.C. to be  held on August 19.  '^***���**-v rftp  V  PRINCESS CRUISES  Fall-Winter 85-86 Specials  Panama Canal, Caribbean and South Pacific  Great Savings in CDN$ up to $3,600 per couple  Cruise and Save on these  Low Fare Group Specials  Consolidated by Elite Travel in co-operation with  Canadian Express World Travel Organization Ltd.  ROYAL PRINCESS TRANSCANAL  - SAN JUAN TO ACAPULCO & FLY HOME  SAILING SAN JUAN: DECEMBER 7th - 10 DAYS.  VISITING: San Jean, St. Thomas, Caracas,  Curacao, Panama Canal, Panama City (Balboa),  Acapulco  Including round trip air fares FROM AS LOW AS  $3,200 CDN.  CARIBBEAN -10 DAYS ON SEA PRINCESS  FROM FLORIDA  SAILING JANUARY 8th. TO: Cozumel, Ocho Rios,  St. Maarten, St. Thomas, Nassau, Ft. Lauderdale.  Including round trip air fares FROM AS LOW AS  $2,342 CND.  SOUTH PACIFIC 2 WEEKS ON PACIFIC PRINCESS  SAN DIEGO TO PAPEETE January 25th to  February 9th. (16 days)  Including 1 night at Beachcomber Hotel, Tahiti with  all meals.  PAPEETE TO SAN DIEGO: March 5th to 22nd  (18 days).  Including 2 nights at Beachcomber resort, Tahiti  with all meals.  VISITING: San Diego, Maui, Honolulu, Bora Bora,  Papeete (Tahiti).  Including round trip air fares FROM AS LOW AS  $4,342 CDN.  Cedar Plaza, Gibsons  886-3381  or 886-2522  MOTOR VEHICLE BRANCH  Your Complete ICBC & Licensing Service  AUTOPLAN AGENTS  Winn Road, Gibsons (across from the Post Office) OOU'OOr"  ���������YOUR AUTOPLAN  RENEWAL DATE IS SHOWING.  If the sticker on your licence plate says July your Autoplan insurance and licence is due for  renewal by the first of next month.  Please refer to the guide which was mailed along with your Autoplan renewal application.  It is extremely important to insure your vehicle in the correct category.  If your vehicle is improperly rated, a claim on your Own Damage  coverage (e.g. Collision, Comprehensive) can be denied and you will be  required to reimburse the Corporation for any Third Party claims paid on  your behalf.  \l�� n ��� M  Ensuring a  Safer B.C.  ���  INSURANCE  CORPORATION  OF BRITISH COLUMBIA  Swcceodt Rqwcm ��UL  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre, Gibsons, B.C.  XZ6-2000  SUNSHINE COAST  INSURANCE AGENCIES  LTD.  206 CEDAR PLAZA                                                                   TEREDO SQUARE  GIBSONS. B.C.    886-7751                                                       SECHELT, B.C.   885-2291 8.  Coast News, July 1,1985  'WM^^^^Mi^l^^^^^^^M  by Joan Wilson, 883-9606  Students helping other students: this is the message in the cheque  that Shelly Kattler received for the Pender Harbour and Egmont  Bursary Fund. Principal of Pender Harbour secondary, Martyn  Wilson, presented the cheque for money rasied by the students at  the Spring Fair. ���Joan Wilson photo  Egmont    News  Old reliables  by Ann Cook, 883-9167  Boy, did 1 booboo last week.  I not only slapped both my  hands but gave myself a swat on  the head for good measure.  Bathgate's Store, right in  downtown Egmont generously  donated pop and ice cream for  the kids ori Egmont Day, plus a  super fishing rod for the winner  of the fishing derby, and  bonehead me completely forgot  to mention it.  My apologies to Bob and  Jack Bathgate; if it happens  again I'll let you swat me.  It all boils down to taking  reliable people for granted.  Every year the Bathgates  generously give, without being  asked, to make Egmont Day,  Hallowe'en, and any other local  special occasion a success.  Thank you Bathgate brothers,.  Jack and Bob. We do appreciate  you.  Being so reliable maybe spoils  us, like children taking parents  for granted.  John Seabrook is another  reliable; every year he puts up  the Christmas tree, no ifs, and  or buts; then last year he was  away. I remember thinking,  "maybe we'll have to buy an artificial tree".  THIS AND THAT  Bad luck, Vi Berntzen broke  her wrist. Good luck, Vi won an  Egmont T-shirt. School's out,  everybody's happyeeeee! The  tennis court and swimming hole  are both getting a good  workout.  ROAD SAFETY  Drivers please take care  especially between downtown  Egmont and "The Logs" at  Waugh Lake where children  and their dogs are walking.  Thanks to the logging truck  driver who gives a beepbeep to  warn them that he can't stop on  a dime if some kids are foolishly  sunning on the road.  Parents, remind your  children to always walk on the  left side of the road. If we all  co-operate we should have a  safe and happy summer holiday.  HERE AND THERE  Lela Griffith with her sister,  Dr. Kay Beamish, left a bit early  from grand-daughter Elaine  Griffith's graduation.  Why? To fly across to Vancouver Island and attend her  grandson,   Alan   Hegglund's,  graduation the same evening.  THRIFT STORE  The Egmont Mini Thrift  store in the community hall has  moved downstairs for the summer once again. Needed are  clothing, footwear, books, odds  and ends for a white elephant  table, kitchen wear and  especially plants. Plants were a  favourite last summer.  Pender  clinic  There may be a deer break at  Area A Auxiliary's meeting on  June 24, but it's not  guaranteed.  Last meeting was held, as  usual, at Pender Harbour  Health Centre at 7:30; but  business halted while members  watched a deer through the full-  length clinic windows.  If the deer reappears at the  June 24 meeting, it is eligible to  join, according to auxiliary  spokespeople. All you need is  an interest in some aspect of the  clinic, and the deer seems interested in cutting the grass.  The June meeting is the last  before September. It will be a  short one, after which the  members will adjourn to the  Bargain Barn to help future  models choose costumes for a  Fun Fashion Show on June 30.  The thrift store is open  almost every day. A for sure  day is Wednesday when reliable  Doris is there with the coffee  pot on.  THE BIG CAT  Word from east Egmont is  that the Big Cat passed their  way taking a family's pet cat  and Ron's best friend, his little  dog, that wasn't one to stray far  from the beaten path.  PENDER PERSON  OF THE MONTH  This month I have a pair of  Harbourites who have, in the  past months, given a great deal  of time and energy to a task that  often tried their patience and  made them wonder why they  ever got into the job.  Two young men decided to  organize and coach a hard ball  team for boys. They arranged a  bottle drive which brought in  money for uniforms, persuaded  local businesses to sponsor the  team, and worked every week at  two games and two practices.  Our team was well supported  by parents, who drove to away  games, cheering the boys on in  victory and defeat, but it was  the coaches who argued with the  umpires, rounded up equipment  and generally kept the team in  line.  Our team didn't win the  championship, but they did improve from a gang of kids with  mitts to a real team, working  hard and playing together. So  this month, please join with me  in a big "thank you" to Darren  Reid and Alan Pollock, Pender  Persons for June.  HAPPY ANNIVERSARY  July 3 marks the fiftieth wedding anniversary for Eric and  Emmie Brooks of Francis  Peninsula,. The.   Brooks   were  married in Vancouver, and for  many years climbed every  mountain they could find. Eric  is still very active, and recently  travelled to Tibet to climb part  way up Mt. Everest. Congratulations, Eric and Emmie,  and our very best wishes for the  coming years too.  GRANVILLE ISLAND  BUS TRIP  Jack Heidema reports that  the June 20 bus trip to Granville  Island was a great success.  Forty-three people rode with  Larry Curtiss (who donated his  driving). En route, the gang was  entertained with music by Andy, Bill and Jack, and held a  contest to guess the mileage  from the Harbour to Granville  Island.  Winners were Betty Raeburn,  with the correct guess of 48  miles, and Betty and Irv Lestor  from Garden Bay. Prizes were  gift certificates from the  Hayestack. Jack is looking  ahead to a trip to the Expo site  in July, a trip to Gastown and a  Christmas Shopper in the fall.  ELEMENTARY  SCHOOL NEWS  For the third year in a row,  thanks in good part this year to  Gwen Struthers, Nancy Purssell  and Mrs. Talento's grade one  class, Madeira Park elementary  has won an ICBC award of  $350 for their safety awareness  program. Very few schools win  twice;   three   times   is   quite  remarkable! Congratulations!  Awards day at the elementary  school was an occasion for  parental pride, as students from  grades one to seven received  awards for citizenship,  academic achievement and  athletics. A special award for  the Harbour Seals Swim Club,  the Peggy Crowther trophy, was  presented   to  Brian   Lee  and  Kirsten Vader.  GOOD LUCK  Wayne Coleman has just  opened up a new business,  Garden Bay Automotive, and  I'd like to wish him the best of  luck in his endeavor. Garden  Bay residents will appreciate the  convenience of Wayne's shop,  which is located right in Garden  Bay at Sinclair Bay Road and  Hotel Lake Road.  PHSS AWARDS DAY  Thursday morning, parents,  teachers and students gathered  at Pender Harbour secondary  for the presentation of awards  and scholarships.  Many students received  recognition for academic and  athletic achievement, citizenship, and excellence in specific  subjects.  Some of the more notable  winners were Shelly Brown,  who was presented with the  Michael Klein award by Al  Lloyd, and Michael Phillips,  who   walked   off   with   an  armload of awards in all areas,  including the Senior Academic  award, the Science Council  book prize, and the Senior Male  Athlete. ;.  Joint winners of the Michael  Phillips Memorial Award (named after the late uncle of the  aforementioned Michael  Phillips) for school spirit were  Loretta Ross and MicheHe  Cochet.  John Griffith won the French  prize for the second year in a  row, while Jennifer Jones took  the Junior Academic' award,  and Diana Bryant won the  Prescesky Fine Arts trophy,  which was established by  Florence and Peter Prescesky.  The graduating class of 1985  have shown their maturity  through their excellent behavior  over the grad weekend. Congratulations to these 15 young  men and women, who will be  entering the work force or seeking post-secondary training at  various institutions.  DON'T FORGET  Tennis lessons start very  soon, so sign up for the class of  your choice at Centre Hardware.  COAST   NEW?  CLASSIFIEDS  B & ��J Stone  until noon Srfturclny  THE BLEEDING MUST STOP...  before our communities become ghost towns  When UIC becomes the number one  employer in your town it's time to  do something.  Oi  ,n the Sunshine Coast corporations like  'B.C. Tel are closing down service centers  and attempting to transfer those jobs and  paycheques to Vancouver. The employees  affected do not want to uproot their families  and leave the Sunshine Coast and with 35%  unemployment our community desperately  needs the wages and taxes from those jobs.  The B.C. Tel Phone Center is just the tip of  the iceberg. Our local economy cannot withstand the loss of income caused by boardroom  executives who neither know nor care about  our communities.  Ordinary citizens representing church  groups, labour, businessmen and the community in general have recently held economic  conferences and town meetings on the Sunshine Coast to try and deal with this corporate  strategy. One thing is clear. We must take  control of our economic destiny and make our  local economy more secure.  The corporations have already attacked  communities like Nelson, Cranbrook, Terrace,  Vernon and Fernie and now they're after us.  We must fight back! We  stand!  must make a  If you want more information or can help  please call us collect at 112-437-8601.  On July 2nd, 1985 B.C. Tel is demanding that  our clerical and customer service people report  to work in North Vancouver instead of Gibsons.  They will not do this. They will go to work as  usual at the Gibsons Phone Center and will  most likely be locked out of their jobs. They'll  need your support!  Our community is paying 7% more this year  for B.C. Tel services than last year and yet the  company is taking away our service center and  its people.  Why are we paying more and getting less?  Proud of our  community and  the work we do.  telecommunications workers ���MWi^^^S^^SM^^&M'^  Coast News, July 1,1985  9.  :,The official pole raising and opening ceremony of the Urban In-  Itdian Education Centre in Vancouver took place on June 28 and  1 Several Sunshine Coasters were on hand, including Tom Smith and  ''!Keith Frampton from Gibsons Building Supplies and Michael  , Vaughan and Earl Carter who worked on the project. They are pic-  '/ tiired here with the carver, Norman Tait on the left, and Howard  "Green, director of the centre, fourth from the left.  Roberts    Greek  by Ruth Forrester, 885-2418  RATEPAYERS TO MEET  The Area B Ratepayers'  Association will be holding a  special meeting next Tuesday,  July 9 at 7:30 in the Welcome  Beach Hall. Subject to be  discussed is the water supply in  the area. Welcome Beach  residents have been experiencing  very low pressure while others  find their water supply so full of  chlorine that they cannot drink  it.  Mr. Gordon Dixon will be  present at the meeting to answer  your questions and this will be a  good opportunity for you to express your dissatisfaction.  SCHOOL AWARDS DAY  Almost every parent attended  the Halfmoon Bay School  awards day on Thursday and  came away with a feeling of joy  and happiness at what their little  ones achieved. Head teacher  Jamie Davidson was just like  the Wizard of Oz, making each  and every child in his school feel  Firemen enjoy night out  very special.  Everyone was given an award  for their own particular accomplishment during the school  year. They were each recognized  for their individual attainments, .  such as improvement,  perseverance, enormous effort  and for just plain hard work.  Jamie made special mention  of his hard working and cooperative staff assistants  Katherine Kelly and Susan  Bolivar. September will see a  new teacher being welcome to  the school. Mary Anne Darney  will take up her duties at that  time and will certainly be an  asset to the area."  Appreciation   was  also  ex  pressed to the parents group  who have been so great and  have given their full support to  so many activities throughout  the school year, especially their  very successful Spring Faire.  But this writer feels that  Jamie Davidson is worthy of  much praise for the job he does  in our little school. He is a very  popular fellow with both  students and parents alike.  Long may he stay with us.  COOPER'S GREEN  In case any of you were misled by an item in another  newspaper stating that there  would be a park dedication at  Cooper's Green this week please  Please turn to page 10  ,     by Jeanie Parker, 886-3973  ��� Members of the Roberts  Creek volunteer fire depart-  : ment, their spouses and guests  J* thoroughly enjoyed their annual  dinner at The Creekhouse  Restaurant    recently.  Special guest for the occasion  was Jim Ewell from the fire  commissioner's office in Vancouver. On a serious note, he  'spoke of the difficulties encountered in providing fire projection for the community and  commended the people he had  dealt with on the Sunshine  Coast.  I The annual party for the  firemen is a well-deserved treat  as they give generously of their  time and service without payment. Chief Mulligan had, on a  previous occasion, expressed his  particular appreciation for all  the time and effort put in by the  Roberts Creek firemen searching for and working on the  truck that was stolen last fall.  By the way, the damage caused  by the vandals in the incident  accounts for any increase in  your taxes for fire protection  this year.  YARD GOODS  The Roberts Creek Ladies'  Auxiliary is looking for items  for their Roberts\ Creek Daze  yard sale on July 20. Branch  and auxiliary members or  anyone else with something to  donate were asked to phone Annie Dempster at 885-3326 or  Pam Lumsden at 885-3522 for  pickup.  MARKET DAY  Saturday morning is usually a  social time in downtown  Roberts Creek between the  store, the post office and the  library. Now there's the open  air market in the park behind  the post office to add to the activity.  Bring goods to sell or come  and look for bargains. The  market runs from 11 a.m. to 1  p.m. every Saturday until the  fall.  FRIENDLY BINGO  Many people aren't aware of  the Thursday night bingo at the  Roberts Creek Legion in the  summer. It's small and friendly  and a good place for beginners  to get initiated into they  mysteries of "crazy T's",  "frame the joker", and  "postage stamps".  Early bird bingo starts at  7:30, Bonanza at 7:45, and  regular bingo at 8 p.m. The  doors are open at 6 p.m. for the  keen ones.  POSTSCRIPT  Forgot to mention a few  items of interest last week for  the Community Association  meeting, one being the postcard  received from Regional Director  Brett McGillivray and his family on their odyssey through  Asia. He said they'd enjoyed  their first month in Japan very  much.  Mention should also be made  of the service performed for the  association by Ray Wilkinson  of Peninsula Septic Tank Service. He cleaned the septic tank  at the Community Hall free of  charge, thank you very much.  STAFF CUTS  At Don Van Kleek's traditional year-end breakfast at  Roberts Creek elementary,  farewells were extended to four  staff members. Jan Gibb's job  as library clerk has been  eliminated. Anne Skelcher,  part-time enrichment teacher,  has been transferred to other  duties. Laurie Swan, grade two  teacher, is transferred to Cedar  Grove kindergarten. And Paul  Kelly, intermediate music  teacher and preparation time  teacher, has not had his temporary appointment renewed.  The school community will miss  these four respected people and  their positions.  HOSPITAL AUXILIARY  Roberts Creek branch of St.  Mary's Hospital held their last  meeting on June 10, 1985 at the  home of Emmy Drohman on  Hall Road.  Our fall bazaar was discussed  and prizes etc. all finalized. Our  ten years' continual service  members were honoured at the  Hospital Appreciation Tea at  St. Mary's on June 2, 1985.  They are Grace Bonim,  Dorothy Bruce, Adeline Clarke,  Belle Cottrell, Edith Fraser,  Pauline Lamb, Anna Pike,  Billie Rodgers, and Bunny  Shupe.  A collection was taken up for  the members to help the  Leprosy Mission in Nigeria,  sponsored by St. Aidan's  Church. Meeting adjourned,  followed by luncheon. Our next  meeting will be held September  9, 1985.  Have a Good Summer!  Family Bulk Foods  Cowrie St., near the Cenotaph, Sechelt  Mon - Sat 9:30 ��� 6 p.m., Fri nights till 9 p.m.   SUMMER SALADS! ���  From our Deli Case  ��� POTATO SALAD ��� FRESH FRUIT SALADS  ��� PASTA AND BEAN SALADS  SPECIALS THIS WEEK!  Prices in effect until Saturday, July 6 while supplies last  $1.79 ib.  $1.69 ib.  .49 ib.  Spanish Apricots  Au Jus Beef Dip  Long Grain Brown Rice  SENIORS' DAY every THURSDAY  1 0% Off Regular Prices for  Senior Citizens  Coming SoonTbThe Sunshine Coast...  'ftvonarf  of our customer service family!  New B*G Tel Service Agencies  for Gibsons and Sechelt*  Customer service, all in one place. Fast,  dependable and so easy to use. Whether you  want to place an order for service, discuss  billing questions, report a repair problem or  pick up a telephone set. You'll find our  new service booths ��� one in Gibsons and  one in Sechelt ��� to be quick, convenient  and located within easy teach. Just lift the  receiver and you'll be automatically connected  with our customer service representative.  Its that simple.  And it does so much more!  At your B.C. Tel Service Agency, you can  shop for rental phones and place your order  right on the spot. It even has a compartment  where you can drop off phones you'd like  repaired or exchanged. And, you can pick  up your new phone on the premises where  the booth is located. B.C.Tel Service Agency  booths at Gibsons and Sechelt. They're  the latest members of our customer service  family... and we think you're going to get  along famously.  NewB.C.TeI Service Agencies.  A member of Telecom Canada -_- -"-_-_  Coast News, July 1,1985  rhis logging apparatus, called a steel tower today and a (wooden i  spar tree in days past, has just finished its work on the timber sale  licence of the Nestman family's N&N Logging Co. Ltd. near Port  Mellon. It will soon be moved to their logging show and the life-like  dummy which hangs in the choker will finally get its reprieve.  Langdale gets grant  for playground  The Langdale elementary  playground will be completed in  a week and part of the costs will  be met by a grant from the Sunshine Coast Regional District  (SCRD) under its joint use program.  The decision to allocate $2000  towards the costs of building  the playground was made at the  June 25 SCRD meeting. The  costs amount to approximately  $6000, much of which has been  raised through the efforts of the  community, parents and  children.  The grant will be made, subject to the board's receiving an  accounting of expenditures.  Robert Creek Daze  set to go  Only three more weeks to go,  and events are shaping up well  for this year's Roberts Creek  Daze.  We have included many more  new events in the program, including jugglers, a hat contest, a  lip synch contest and a tai chi  demonstration. To enter the lip  synch contest call Dorothy at  885-5033.  We are in need of firewood to  be used in the woodsplitting  contest. The split wood will be  given to a needy person; call  Bango at 885-5083 if you can  help.  The committee would like to  thank Lee at the Sechelt branch  of Gibsons Building Supplies  for a generous donation of  paint which will be used to  spruce up the stage of the  Roberts Creek Community Hall  before the Mr. Roberts Creek  contest on July 20.  We have seven contestants  already, so if you plan on entering please call Debbie at  886-3994 this week. It should be  a great show and tickets are going like hot-cakes at the Seaview  Market in Roberts Creek. There  are no reservations, no minors  and no tickets at the door, so  hurry down to the store and get  your tickets before they're all  gone.  Volunteers and interested  helpers for the kids' games will  never be turned down and are  always useful; call Karen at  886-8013.  The bake contest is open to  all; there are three categories;  adults, children 12 and under,  and children over 12. We are  looking for the very best  chocolate cake and fruit pie.  There will be prizes too, as there  will be for most events.  Don't forget the baseball  game, July 19 at the school in  Roberts Creek; the ladies will  give the firemen a run for their  money and it should be fun.  For any information please  call Debbie at 886-3994, Randie  at 886-9324 or Chris at  885-5206.  Streetscape needs  historic pictures  Local help is being sought for  the Gibsons Landing Street-  scape project now underway.  Project leader, Ruby Buick,  is asking for old photos and information on the past use of  buildings along Marine Drive  and Gower Point Road, from  Armours Beach to the new  marina.  These historical recollections  will be compared to the  photographically   recorded  buildings as they stand today.  When completed in July, the  project, which has been funded  by the B.C. Heritage Trust, will  be on display at the All Sports  Marine building.  Those who have old photographs or information about the  old Gibsons Landing main  street, please contact Ruby  Buick at 886-8102, or come to  the display table at the All  Sports Marine building.  Water supply problem  Continued from page 9  note that there will indeed be  such a ceremony, but the true  date will be announced later.  There are rumours going  around that the boat launching  ramp may be done away with,  but this is not so. There is now a  sign on the green that it is a  public park, but it must also be.  pointed out that this does not  mean public parking. There is a  difference.  And now that the park  belongs to all of us, it is up to  every one of us to see that it is  taken care of and not abused in  any way. It is a beautiful little  park, so let's keep it that way.  A HAPPY HOME  A very special little boy is bringing much happiness to the'  Pinkster home on Truman in  Halfmoon Bay. Little Cory is  almost six months old and  comes all the way from South  Korea. He is simply beautiful  and i�� the pride of his new dad  John, who flew there to pick  him up. Mom and brother  Geoff and sister Kara are equally delighted to add little Cory to  the family. A warm and loving  welcome from all of us in Halfmoon Bay is extended to Cory.  A REMINDER  Our local post office has requested that folks be reminded  that as of June 24 the postal  rates have increased. Canada  mail is now 34% the United  States 39c and Britain is now  68c. Quite a few people don't  realize this and keep putting on  the old 32c stamps.  Fish farm  tours  Tours of local fish farms and  hatcheries are being organized.  Until summer's end, tour guides  will be stationed at Chapman  Creek and Sechelt Indian Band  Hatcheries, Tidal Rush Farm,  Cockburn Bay Sea Farms and  Kraft Marifarms. Tours can be  arranged via the Sunshine Coast  Tourism Association.  For details contact Brian  Hobson at the Sunshine Coast  Tourism office, phone  885-7575.  <>ll-��iV;;:::'^  B.C. Hot House  TOMATOES  .(kg 1.74) lb.  79  California - Large Family Size  CANTALOUPES  Local New Dug  POTATOES  Each  .69  (kg .55)  Local B. C.  BROCCOLI  4 lbs. 1.00  (kg 1.10)  2 lbs. 1.00  Kellogg's  Fruit  LOOPS 425gr<ft.iLil  Christie's _m_r��  cookies       450 gm\ .99  Oreo, Funilta, Fudgee-O  Kraft  liquid  dressings    500 ,,2.19  Green Giant - Niblet _���  corn 341 mi* 75  Green Giant - Cut Wax or Cut Green  beans 39s mi.75  Christie's _m    _m_v��  triscuits      250^ 1.39  No Name .  pineapple      540mi .85  Krakus  dill  pickles       ,5 r, 2.49  Kraft  Dinner  Nalley's  chili  con carne  225 gm  .59  425 gm  1.25  GROCERY  Pronto  paper  towels 2/?o//.99  Facial Tissue  Kleenex        _oos 1.19  Wasa - Extra Crisp  wheat  crackers     2oogm I ��� 151  Big Boy #  candy1.49  Assorted Varieties  Crystal Light  drink mix J.59  Goodhost  iced tea      750 gm 3.59  Palmalive  liquid  detergent   i.5��_.3.99  Top Choice  dog food 3.99  Nabob Tradition  COTfee 369gm*&m 1 if  Hunt's  tomatoes      ����mi.89  Day t>y Dgiy Item by Item We do more for you  C Vnvittv  Deli and Health  Convenient  Ho wo Sound Pharmacy  PRESCRIPTION PICK UP  iv,.m M,.i1(.n'  886-3365 <>���><���-  (,n  886-7749 j.> i���,  886-2936  FISH  :S MARKET  New!!  Fish Burger  & Chips  $2.50  886-7888  Girl 5 Guys  Hair Salon  No accessory you  can buy will ever  be a.s important  as your hairstyle.  886-2120  . lil the Lower Village  c  Show Piece ^"'^i  Books/on*;  Gallery  Graduation  Portrait Framing  >/>(���( i.ii  20  % OFF  oornor ol  Cow or I't. \ School Rd.  886-9213 Coast News, July 1,1985  11.  t��?Ka&w^  sfte-iasT  FREE PEI.IVERY TO THE WHAMF  '     *  We fully guarantee everything we sell to be satisfactory or money cheerfully refunded  DOLLAR  specially priced  Sundays ^H^  Prices  Effective  Tues. July    2    to    Sun.    July 7  Kraft  cheese  slices  .500 gm  3.39  Golden Grove  apple juice     /,,tre.79  Captain Highliner  burgers       4oogm 2.69  Old South  apple juice  355ml1.09  MEAT  ���: J ����%m^M��^9^_^^^_W__  AIM���  ��� ���*"* "     ,m" ������'������'**>*��*<���>*  m  _��� ._���          Beef - Bone In  WHOLE "*y   ROUND STEAK ^5^ 1.99  Regular ��� _  GROUND BEEF . ,4  ,1.09  Fletcher's Bulk  SLICED LAYER BACON      (*_��_ 1.19  Fletchtprs  LUNCHEON MEATS izs^Eac .99  Meat Loaf, Bologna, Mac & Cheese, Mock Chicken, Pickle &  Pimento  Schneider's  If I CM I   riCu .250gm-Each  I ���TV  Beefsteak, Chicken, Turkey, Beef  'Jt  III  II  Our Own Freshly Baked  danish  Pkg. of 3  .99  '1  llOur Own Freshly Baked _m_m  pumpernickel 1.09  *:.  MUGS  Made in England. Assorted  "" patterns. Regular price $1.99.  SPECIAL  .PURCHASE  PRICE  .99  PIE PLATES  Baker's Secret by Ekco  Non-stick, easy to clean. Reduce  : baking time by approx. 20%. Just  j rinse and wipe dry. 8" x 1".  Regular price $3.19.  SPECIAL  PURCHASE  yl>RICE  $1.49  I donit like  shopping aUhe best of times but some days seem ttf be more.riazar-;  dous than others. Those are the days when I do all the right things  and the wrong things happen. For instance, I was shopping with a  list, I wasn't hungry and I still had about 3 hours before supper time  loomed up at me.  One of the things the list said was oyster mushrooms - I had  decided I needed a treat and anyone who reads this column regularly will know I'm a mushroom freak. Of course there wasn't an  oyster mushroom in sight. I was not pleased I can tell you. I was  just about to scream when I spied a plastic package of dried up  something. And there it was - dehydrated oyster mushrooms. I  bought them and then I realized I didn 't. know what to do with them  and not an instruction in sight of course!  If you are ever in this predicament - and it's ever so nice to have  an oyster mushroom around when your steak needs an exotic touch  - this is what you do:-  Method 1: Pour tepid water over mushrooms. Leave for 1 hour  and use as for fresh mushrooms.  Method 2: Cover mushrooms with cold water. Leave at room  temperature overnight if you aren't in a^hurry; 2 to 3 hours if you  haven't so much leisure.  SCALLOPS & MUSHROOMS  1 cup scallops  % cup white wine & water  1 tablespoon chopped onion  1 bay leaf  salt & pepper to taste  1 cup oyster mushrooms  2 green onions chopped  2 tablespoons parsley, chopped  4 tablespoons butter  2 tablespoons flour  4 tablespoons whipping cream  7. cup soft bread crumbs  1. Place scallops in saucepan with wine & water to cover them. Add  onion, bay leaf, salt & pepper. Cover & simmer for 5 minutes.  Drain - DO NOT throw away any liquid.  2. Saute mushrooms in butter with green onions & parsley for 5  minutes.  3. Blend flour with liquid left over from poaching the scallops. Add  to the mushrooms and stir constantly.  4. Stir in cream & scallops. Remove from heat. Place in a baking  dish. Sprinkle with soft bread crumbs & a few knobs of butter &  broil at a low heat until golden. Servejmmediately.  BACON BAKED MUSHROOMS  2 cups - or more - oyster mushrooms  2 tablespoons olive oil or other cooking oil  4 rashes of bacon, chopped  2 green onions, chopped  salt & pepper  2 tablespoons soft bread crumbs     2 tablespoons whipping cream  2 tablespoons butter 1 tablespoon brandy  1. Remove stems from mushrooms. Brush mushrooms with oil &  bake at 400�� F for 5 minutes. Remove from oven.  2. Saute bacon gently for 5 minutes. Add finely chopped stems &  green onions & saute 10 minutes. Add salt, pepper, beaten egg,  cream & brandy. Stir until just set & remove from heat.  3. Place mushrooms upside down on buttered baking sheet. Pile  stuffing on each. Press bread crumbs over each, dab butter on  top & broil gently for 5 minutes until golden. Serve immediately.  Enjoy!  Nest Lewis  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  886-2257  T    ThePoP  Shoppe   .������ .m  Ken's Lucky Dollar's Pop Shoppe is located between  the dairy case & the produce department.  By the case  12-850 ml  any flavour  $6"  ^^               + Deposit  24-300 ml  any flavour  $fi49  ^kw                + Deposit  irr^rovidirig Variety^Q^  "RDP Boohstor--  886-7744  Corner Of School &  Gower Poini Roads  The Pritikin Program  for Diet and Exercise  by Nathan Pritikin  $4.50  Mon.-Fri. 9:30 - 5:30  Sat., 10-5; Sun., 11-4  Our plumbers  work 8 hours, but  our phone works  24 hours.  Call us.  Serving the Sunshine Coast  Seaside Plumbing Ltd.  886-7017  Dry Cleaning Services  ��� Furs & Leathers *  20% off  DRAPES  FREE pick up & delivery  8 a.m.-6 p.m. Mon.-Sat.  886-2415  stra Tailoring & Design  next to Ken's Lucky Dollar  muffins  top o' the dock  Just a muffin throw  from Molly's Reach.  - New this week ���  - See Cream Sodas  - Burgers & Hot Dogs  cooked outdoors  on the deck  7 days a week  early 'til late    886-8229  EXTRACTAVVAY  Carpet & Upholstery C/eaner  4 hrs- $15.00  plus cleaning solution  Phone  886"2257   to reserve it  * 12.  Coast News, July 1,1985  l^M^tW^^tWiW^&iWtW^W^  by Peter Trower  The staff and customers at Work Wear World were treated to a  performance by Timesteps on Saturday as part of the Sechelt merchants' tribute to Canada Day. The duo later performed to a large  crowd at the Sechelt Indian Band Hall. ���Fred Duncan photo  Undercover reviews  Authentic Cinderella stories  are rare enough in real life. The  giddy ascent of local actress,  Barbara Williams, is a happy  exception to this un-romantic  fact. Through a combination of  hard work, talent and luck, she  has beaten the odds;  There was little in Barbara's  background to suggest the  direction she would follow. Her  father, Jack, who still works on  the tug-boats, was a boom-man  for many years and the family  spent a lot of time in various  B.C. logging camps. Barbara,  in fact, was born on a tug-boat,  en route to the hospital at  Esperanza on Vancouver  Island.  In 1970.the Williams family  moved to Gibsons on the Sunshine Coast. Here Barbara at-  A book for up the coast  by Betty and Perry Keller  Several weeks ago two  gentlemen heading for Pender  Harbour dropped into a local  bookstore to look for reading  material to take on their fishing  trip. "A book of charts?" we  asked. "No," they said. "A  book on the history of the coast  and islands from here up to  Kingcome Inlet. Something that  will tell us more about the  deserted settlements and Indian  villages up there."  They went away empty-  handed, because anything that  we could recommend was out of  print - even Blanchet's Curve of  Time being temporarily (we  hope!) unavailable. Now along  comes the book they were looking for: Upcoast Summers by  Beth Hill, the story of the  travels of the 26-foot Toketie in  the summers between 1933 and  1941.  The Toketie was skippered by  Francis and Amy Barrow,  amateur anthropologists,  who  <s��ftvifc _/ qftaftfeNsl  We're now OPEN for Breakfast  6:30 a.m. to 11:00 a.m.   $3-95           CHINES. SMOftOASBOftO every Saturday  5 pm to 8 pm Adult $6-95  r Senior - $4.00  Child - $3.50  Phone 886-9219  Closed every Monday  KODAMATIC��� 920  Instant Camera  Kodak's lowest priced  instant camera!       r~__a'HI  KODAMATIC 920  Instant Camera  KODAMATIC'M  Instant Color Film  {Take-Two Pak)  KODAMATIC 920  Camera Price  "A  Film Price  Kodak  KODAK EKTRALITE 10  CAMERA OUTFIT  ��� Built-in electronic flash  ��� Simple aim and shoot g^  ��� Perfect beginner camera ^  ��� Regular $39.99  &��       includes batteries and film  KODAK PLUSPACK FILM  BUY FREE  Only  GET  Rolls of 24 exp.  Kodacoior  VR10Q FiJm  Roil of 24 exp.  Kodacoior  VR200 Film.  ASK ABOUT TRI-PHOTO'S  IN BY 4 - OUT BY 10  Quality Color Film Service  "KODAK PAPER FOR THE GOOD LOOK"  "Fastest Quality Film Service  885-2882 Sechelt  ����l  Teredo Square  spent each summer searching  for Indian petroglyphs and pic-  tographs, photographing and  sketching them, then mapping  their locations for the provincial  archives and the national  museum.  But Upcoast Summers is  more than just a record of  coastal rock-art, for the Barrows had made friends in  almost every little cove on the  coast and they stopped to buy  fresh produce, help with the  haying, or play crib on their  leisurely journeys, and they  recorded the changing lifestyle  of the fishermen, loggers and  farmers of the area.  As the Barrows' journeys  covered the same territory  several times in the eight years  of travel recorded in the logs,  Hill chose to organize the book  geographically rather than  chronologically. This can result  . in a little confusion at times if  the reader doesn't remember to  keep an eye on the date of the  log entry, but it's an ideal layout  for a book that will be carried  by.. boaters as a reference  manual when they're retracing  the Barrows' trips.  The maps provided are simple but effective in pinpointing  places mentioned by the Barrows, and the reading list at the  back of the book will give  winter fireside reading for those  who are curious to know more  about the area. The index,  however, only lists the names of  settlers; we would have preferred the inclusion of place names  for quicker access to information.  If you already have a copy of  Curve of Time, you'll find that  Upcoast Summers is the perfect  companion volume, but even  adventuring with the Barrows  alone is worth the trip. And if  anyone sees those two  gentlemen heading for Pender  Harbour again, will you tell  them about this book?  Upcoast Summers by Beth  Hill; Horsdal and Schubart,  Ganges, B.C.  Twilight  Theatre  Lovers of violent action are  well-served this week at the  Twilight Theatre.  A View to Kill, the latest in  the Ian Fleming series of novels  to be filmed featuring the secret  agent James Bond, 007, continues its extended run till Friday, July 5. Starring Roger  Moore, A View to Kill also stars  the leggy and eccentric Grace  Jones. Bond fans will know  What to expect.  Violence without the flair,  fantasy or humour is served up  in the latest opus of Sylvester  Stallone. It's straight blood and  guts and derring-do as Stallone  prowls Vietnam bare-chested as  Ram bo First Blood.  Stallone fans and those who  like their action uncomplicated  and plentiful won't want to miss  this one. Rambo opens an indefinite run on Saturday, July  6.  For times and prices please  phone 886-2827.  .'*��������� Drop-off'your   y  COAST N_WS  CLASSIFIEDS  ..;.... ,;;y -%'������;";..���'.'.������������.  Seaview Market  ���    iri; Roberts Greek   .-  . uritiI noon -<S$tiicday v  Jp^FHitidly Pidpl*! Pl��c.��":'  tended high school where she  excelled in both art and music,  particularly music. Her initial  ambitions lay in this area. Barbara taught herself to play  guitar and did her first performing in this medium, using her  excellent singing voice to good  advantage.  Barbara, at five feet, six inches and 112 pounds with hazel  eyes and striking features, was  (and certainly remains) an exceptionally attractive girl. But  even in these early times, she  had much more going for her  than her looks. There was a  specialness about Barbara - a  presence. She had (to belabour  a tired word) charisma.  Barbara's acting potential  was first spotted by Gibsons  alderman and newspaper  publisher, John Burnside, then  teaching English at Elphinstone  secondary school. "She played  one of. the witches in Macbeth  as part of a class assignment,"  he recalls, "and she blew me  away."  Burnside, who was also president of the Driftwood Players,  a highly successful drama club,  and an accomplished actor  himself, encouraged Barbara to  join the group. Her first role  was a brief walk-on in Waltz of  the Toreadors. Barbara acquitted herself so well that Burnside  gave her the Elizabeth Taylor  role in Tennesee William's Suddenly Last Summer. She more  than rose to the occasion. The  play was taken to the Provincial  Drama Festival and Barbara  won the Best Actress Award for  1972. She was on her way.  The award carried a bursary  that allowed Barbara to study  drama for a year at Vancouver  City College. Her instructor was  John Gray in his pre-Billy  Bishop days. It was the beginning of a long friendship.  "Barbara was a natural,"  Gray remembers. "Tremendous  talent."  1 '   .    ,  When she completed her  course, Barbara became a  member of the innovative reper-  tory group, Tamahnous  Theatre. She worked with such  highly-talented people as director Larry Lillo,' actor/writer  Steven Miller and actress Susie  Payne. The company's eclectic  (and occasionally, eccentric)  choice of vehicles, gave Barbara  a chance to try her hand at a  wide spectrum of roles. She  played variously: one of  Medea's daughters, an upcoast  fishing-town hussy and a  Chinese peasant revolutionary,  among other diverse roles.  In 1978, Barbara had a lead  role in John Gray's truck driving musical, Eighteen Wheels.  Towards the end of her five-  year stint with Tamahnous, she  essayed an impressive and well-  received one-woman show.  Following her rewarding  period with Tamahnous, Barbara made the inevitable move  to Toronto. Here, she freelanced, dividing her time between  stagework and television plays  for the CBC.  To be continued  AVIEW  AKiLL  ��.����-��=:      ENDS FRI. JULY 5tti  Soma violence. Occasional suggestive scenes. B.C.F.C.O.  &  1  SJ* aslANILIWINCi'S 1  ��? JAMES BON!  Jfc       007~  i  i  1  ^I^MW^    and Prices   886-2827 |W  For your entertainment'  Monday thru Saturday  MICHAEL HUBAR  Jam Session Saturday Afternoon  OPENS SAT. JULY 6th  WARNING: Frequently violence.  Some very coarse language and  swearing. B.C.F.C.O.  For Times    Phone  and Prices   886-2827  TUG-0-WAR - JULY 28th  Get your teams together now!!  Details at the pub.  -SLOW PITCH SCHEDULE  We're still playing ball till August!  Tuesday, July 2 Thursday, July 4  GAB v Elson Langdale Elson v Cedars A Langdale  B.C. Tel v Knight Shift Elphie E GAB v Oscars PPD  Cedars A v Oscars Langdale School Board v B.C. Tel        Langdale  Cedars Bv School Board   Cedar Grove Cedars Bv Knight Shift    Cedar Grove  Zht %tbat$ $tiu  Tl  LADIES' AUXILIARY  1st Wed. of every month, 7:30  Bingo - 8:00 p.m.   Monday  The Legion Kitchen is open  Monday through Saturday 12 noon - 8 pm  Phone Jake at 886-2417 to book ,  Parties, Banquets and Wedding Receptions-,  FOR HALL RENTALS CALL 886-2411 ''l  ^ . ,   Members & Guests Welcome  ABARETI  is now open  6 DAYS A WEEK  SUMMER TIME HOURS  Mon.-Wed. 9-2 Thurs., Ladies' Night 8-2 Fri. & Sat. 8-2  Thursday Night is  Ladies' Night  with Exotic Dancer  Johnny Fantasy The real estate market on the  Sunshine Coast is showing signs  ��� of recovering from its recession  according to the activity experienced by local realtors over  the past six months.  "We  had  a  better  market  overall since the  first of the  year," said Syd Heal of Mitten  'Realty, who is also president of  ; ;the Sunshine Coast Real Estate  Association.  "Land is turning  yover to a limited degree and we  . -are even getting some interest in  ycommercial property."  ..-.' Heal attributes the improve-  -nient in both inquiries and sales  ro the public's increased confidence in the economy as a  "result of last year's change in  '.ihe federal government and to  nhe fact that interest rates on  ! - mortgages have fallen to their  lowest levels in nearly a decade.  V The   experience   of   Norm  ' Peterson of Pebbles Realty in  Gibsons    has   been   similar.  "We've seen a lot more people  coming in  from out of town  who are interested in summer  . homes."   Peterson said prices  have firmed up and there are  not as many bank foreclosure  - sales this year as there have  ��� been.  y.- However, he said, there is still  "a- low demand for developed  I lots. According to Syd Heal, the  ^Sunshine Coast had a chronic  : oVer-supply of developed lots  :#ien the real estate crash hit in  yl981.  "yin Pender Harbour, Jock  iHermon of Pender Harbour  tRfcalty said,  "Things are still  quiet up here, but people who  have been staying away in  droves for the past few years are  now just beginning to come in."  Waterfront properties,  according to both Hermon and  Heal, have been reasonably active throughout the recession.  Mortgage activity at the Bank  of Montreal, Gibsons, confirms  the slight recovery in real estate  activity. Verda Schneider, personal loans officer for the bank,  said that mortgages on housing  resales have been "more active  in the last three months".  The Bank of Montreal's  rates, which closely reflect rates  at other lender institutions are  currently: 10 per cent for a one  year term; 103/4 per cent for two  years; 11 [A per cent for three  years; \l3A per cent for five  years and 12'/2 per cent for  seven years. According to  Schneider, mortgages with  terms longer than five years  have not been available for over  20 years. Flexible prepayment  options and variable rates mortgages are now available where  they weren't just a few years  ago.  Real estate activity on the  Sunshine Coast may be in line  with that reported nationally in  the June 22 edition of the Vancouver Sun. In an article titled  Canadian Home Buyers Set  Records, it was stated, "The  Canadian Real Estate Association said 18,112 existing homes  changed hands in May under  the multiple listing service, up  11.7 per cent from April and  27.3 per cent over May 1984."  Coast News, July 1,1985  13.  Bob Jackson, a participant in the historic 1935 On-To-Ottawa  Trek, together with his son, Larry, finally had an audience with the  prime minister of Canada early last month. The two "trekkers"  described their attempt to seek relief for the unemployed of 1985 at  a Solidarity Coalition meeting at Elphinstone school last week.  ���Brad Benson photo  Ottawa trek recalled  by Brad Benson  Economic Development Commissioner Oddvin Vedo congratulates  Anne Langdon, Manager of the Sunshine Coast Tourism Association on the plaque received by the association for its involvement in  Expo. ���John Burnside photo  Bob Jackson, a 1935 On-To-  Ottawa trekker, who now lives  in Powell River, spoke to a  Solidarity Coalition meeting in  Gibsons last June 27.  In 1935, Jackson and 1200  fellow striking relief camp  workers left Vancouver on the  tops of box cars to present their  demands for "work and wages"  to then prime minister, R.B.  Bennett. However, they never  made it past Regina's Market  Square, where they were attacked by police and RCMP.  He and his unemployed electrician son, Larry Jackson,  spoke to the meeting about their  recent trip to Ottawa to seek  from Prime Minister Brian  Mulroney assurances that there  will be no repetition of the  "hungry thirties" and an official apology for the attack on  striking relief camp workers and  the citizens of Regina committed by the 1935 Bennett government on July 1.  They asked for immediate action to: 1) carry out the promise  to provide jobs through extensive capital works programs; 2)  end the restraint program of  layoffs and cuts of social programs and services; 3) guarantee  at least minimum income to  people unable to find work by.  increasing, welfare rates and  ending attempts. to! reduce UIC  benefits or itsyaVail^bUjty; "and  4) enshrine the rights of free col-  B.C. Tel protest  On Tuesday, July 2, at 8:30  ;the Telecommunications  Workers Union squares off  against B.C. Tel in a protest  against an expected lockout of  two of their workers who have  been directed to report to work  Mn North Vancouver.  The dispute has been brewing  ���for over a year. Most recently, a  '"Town Meeting" was held in  ;the Legion Hall in Gibsons on  June 6 to protest the current  -trend of B.C. Tel towards centralizing work  functions from  "rural    to    urban   locations.  .Specifically,  the meeting was  ���held to protest, the loss of two  part time jobs on the Sunshine  Coast.  The meeting of approximately 40 people was led by TWU  president, Bill Clark. Attending  as an observer from B.C. Tel's  rjianagement was P.W.  Hed-  *man, who spoke for the company during  a question and  Answer period at the end of the  jheeting.  :- The local issue stemmed from  lihe elimination of the part time  positions of an order clerk and a  secretary from the Sechelt office  last year. Negotiations between  the company and the union at  that time resulted in the  esablishment of an experimental  Mini Mart office at the  telephone company's Gibsons  central office on North Road.  Staffed with the two  employees from the Sechelt office, the Mini Mart opened on  July 1, 1984 to sell phones, take  installation orders and hand!.,  telephone bill payments.  This year, the companv  decided to close, the Mini Mart  because the company "found v  was not viable" according u  Hedman. The employees, "whe  had each been working iwc  days per week, have been of  fered three day a week position?  in North Vancouver.  The union claims the company did not give the Mini Man  experiment a proper chance: i  was not located in a high traffic  area, the Mini Mart service wa^  not   advertised   until   mid  September, and it was not givei  listing in the telephone book.  The union further claims tha  the company's offer to transfe-  the employees to part time job  in North Vancouver was no:  completely   sincere;    tha  transfers in these cases are no  always possible because of at  tachments  to  the  local  are;:  through family responsibilities.  Clark is concerned because ht  sees that B.C. Tel's advancin.  technology and centralization o-  work into urban areas is erodin,  the jobs of his members r  many communities throughou  rural British Columbia.  Though he says he does no'  take issue with the advances c  technology, Clark feels that tha  same technology can be used t<  decentralize jobs so that the  can remain in rural areas.  Hedman, in an interview with  the Coast News after the  meeting, said that B.C. Tel may  soon be doing this. He could  not be specific about the loca  tion.  Phone sales, installatio  orders and bill payments for th  Sunshine Coast will be handle 1  in the future by unmanned, fiv ���  foot diameter carousels located  in Sechelt and Gibsons, said  Hedman.  The TWU has asked that  those who wish to question the  transfer of the part time jobs to  North Vancouver can do so by  phoning the B.C. Tel public  relations department at  432-2698 or 432-2679. Those  who wish to join in the protest  are asked to be at the B.C. Tel's  office on North Road, Gibsons  at 8:30 Tuesday morning, July  2.  tPe/fffes  REALTY LTD.  PEBBLES REALTY LTD. of Gibsons  is pleased to announce that two  experienced salesmen have joined  their firm.  office - 886-8107  Vane. Toll Free - 681-3044  Box 335. 1369 School Road. Gibsons. B.C.  VON 1V0  BETTY VAN UFFEL'S real estate career dates back to 1972.  She has worked in Coquitlam, Maple Ridge, White Rock, Surrey  and Vancouver. Betty and her husband moved to the Sunshine  Coast two years ago and make their home in Selma Park. Betty  loves people, that's why she is back in real estate. Give her a call  at the office or at home, 885-5398.  "GORDIE" KNOWLES was raised in Gibsons. For the past  17 years he was a successful realtor in Vancouver employed by  Block Bros, and A.E. Lapage. He has been an active lister and  seller of Sunshine Coast properties. He invites all his friends and  former clients to contact him for all their real estate needs on and  away from the Sunshine Coast. 886-2502.  lective bargaining to all  workers.  Long term action was requested to build secondary  manufacturing industries to end  the reliance on the export of  natural resources and to expand  the public sector through more  government intervention in the  economy.  Bob Jackson reported that  Prime Minister Mulroney was  agreeable to the Regina  apology, but did not commit to  any action on their list of requests.  Concerning today's unemployment situation, he first  stressed that unemployment is  not the fault of the out of work  person, but that the fault lies  with the system. He mentioned  the traumas that come with  unemployment which can lead  to depression, family break ups  and even suicide.  "Though I have a son who is  unemployed," said Jackson, "1  think every family is touched by  unemployment today.  "In 1985, the call of organized labour is to help support the  unemployed."  In response to a question  from the audience asking how  the unemployed could organize,  . Jackson advised them to go to  their local Unemployment Action Centre.  As of July 1, the salaries of  -staff in B.C.'s Unemployment  SAietiori Centres willbe taken on  by   the   B.C.   Federation   of  Labour.  ; Priscilla Brown, manager of  the Sunshine Coast Unemployment Action Centre announced  during a June 27 Solidarity  meeting that the commitment of  B.C.'s unions toward supporting the province's unemployed  follows a decision made earlier  this year by the new federal  government to halt grant funding for the centres.  The B.C. Federation of  Labour has asked member  unions to contribute toward the  project. However, according to  Brown, there is some question  as to whether the level of contributions will meet staff salary  requirements. Brown has been  advised that the project will be  reviewed at the end of July.  We are the dealers for NAP Ltd/s  ij_im   Heat Mirror Double Glazed  Windows and Doors  * Revolutionary new transparent window insulation .  * Twice as efficient as ordinary double glazed windows.  \fi��)\   Hwy. 101 & Prat* Rd. Gibsons 886-7359    Mj\  Lorraine. Christine and Shirley  introducing Christine Spencer.  You*ll love what Christine can do with your"hair. A very experienced  stylist. Christine has taken Advanced Cutting from Pierre Alexander in  Manchester England, where she owned the 42nd Street Salon.  Call 886-3916 to book your appointment   LANDING BEAUTY & BARBER SHOP  mi SPECIALS  w  *as^fej  [^Goodrich  Light Truck Radials  HIGHWAY TREAD  700RX15  23575Rx15  23585RX16  6 Ply  8 Ply  8 Ply  s 7500  10800  13500   1 -i  23575R15  750RX16  950Rx16.5  1050Rx16.5  050RX16.5  TRACTION TREAD  s112oo  10500  14500  -t5000  16000  8 Ply  8 Ply  8 Ply  6 Ply  Mud T/A  Pacconndr Rflfiiflil0;    Paccft-   ilflr   Dinr-  rciQOciivjci  ncivinsi^   ���-���  rU^benycl   DOS   155RX13            All Season          s5500  B78x13       Poly Rib         s4100  165Rx13           All Season           6000  E78x14       Poly Rib          5400  18580R13          Rib Tread            5500  F78x14       Poly Rib          5500  20575R14          Rib Tread             7000  G78x15       Poly Rib          5700  21575R14          Rib Tread             7500  H78x15       Poly Rib          6000  21575R15          Rib Tread             7500  L78x15       Poly Rib          6300 14.  Coast News, July 1,1985  KM  Boxers team up  Dale Walters, currently in  Gibsons with an acting part in a  Beachcomber's episode and  who was the first Canadian to  win an Olympic medal in boxing in 52 years, has contracted  the services of Canadian Junior  Boxing Champion Tony Duffy  as a sparring partner for his upcoming professional bouts.  Walters, with an amateur  record of 165 wins and 12 losses  has recently turned professional  with one win so far. On July 13,  he meets Willie Davis of Seattle  (3-1) on the Michael Olajade  (Canadian    Middleweight  Champion) undercard in the  Agrodome.  Tony Duffy's coach, Barry  Krangle, has arranged a series  of sparring sessions with  Walters over the past two years  in preparation for Duffy's major bouts. He sees Duffy's training with a boxer of the calibre  of Walters as a necessity for his  continuing progress in the  Canadian boxing scene.  Krangle says the Sunshine  Coast Boxing Club, which he  coaches, will continue in the fall  if permanent training quarters  become available. He can be  contacted at 886-9484.  Minor baseball  The regular season wound up  this week with a few surprises.  Kern's played their best baseball  of the season to finally overtake  Yarmola and capture first place  in Bronco Division. They won  six of their last eight games including two wins over the Yar-  molas.  Mark Poulsen led Kern's in  their last win, against Pender  Harbour. Not only did he help  his own cause with two hits, but  in pitching struck out 15 Har-  bourites.  The Pender Bunch were up  4-0 at one time, but Clay Munson, Travis Green and Ron  Mahoney led the hitters in a  come from behind 14-8 victory.  Super Valu's two wins vaulted  them into sole position of third,  dropping the Harbourites to  fourth.  In T-Ball action, Saans clinched top spot in the wide-open  race for first with two victories.  Gibsons Brake and Tune tied  valiantly to keep pace but ended  up only one point behind. By  having an early week loss, Elphi  Rec was relagated to third, only  one point ahead of B. Hqbbs.  In an exhibition series last  weekend, the Burnaby-  Lougheed Braves visited the  Coast and left with two victories  over local teams in the Bronco  Division. The first game saw the  Braves down 7-5 in the last inning, but five hits, two costly  Kern's errors and a squeeze  bunt, all scored four runs and  led them to an exciting 9-7 victory.  Jason Peers and Randy  Ginter pitched a good game for  Kern's. Shane Marshall and  Jeff Lightheart pitched excellent  ball    for   the   Braves.    Ron  Regional  week  Part of Expo 86 will be week-  long programs presented in the  B.C. Pavillion by people from  various regions of the province.  These programs will highlight  the outstanding talent from  each area and will feature  music, dance, theatre,  multicultural events, storytelling, sports performance (e.g.  figure skating, gymnastics) and  general entertainment.  Regional auditions will be  held from January to March  1986, and application forms will  be available towards the end of  July.  Financial assistance for travel  and accommodation expenses  will be available; watch for  more details during the next few  weeks.  MANY  THANKS  TO:  Allis Chalmers, Bank of Commerce, Canadian Forest Products, Don's Shoe" Store, Elson  Glass, Gibsons Building Supplies, Gibsons Motors, Hercules  Chemicals, KenMac Parts,  Mark's Work Warehouse, Merrick Crane Rentals, Mitchel Installations, Peninsula Transport,  Royal Bank, Shell Self Service,  South Coast Ford, Sunshine  Coast Credit Union, Super Valu,  Weld Lock. Western System  Controls, Windsor Plywood.  For your generous donations to  the Don Mackay Golf Tournament, making our day a great  success!  K  - The Don Mackay  Golf Committee  Mahoney led all batters going  four for four with two triples  and five RBI's.  In the second game, the  Braves breezed past Ken's 20-3.  Shane Marshall shut-down the  Ken's hitting attack by giving  up only two runs on one hit until the sixth inning when Tony  Smith came in to finish the  game. The Braves were led by  Stew Dill (4/4), Tony Smith  (4/4), Tony also had a home  run and Steve Gelinas (3/3).  After the game, the Braves  headed down to Mr. Barry  Lynn's home for a relaxed swim  before going back to Vancouver. They would like to  thank Linda Hickman and Gary  Trudell for organizing the  games, Mr. Barry Lynn for his  hospitality, George at Pronto's  Restaurant for the pizzas, and  all players and coaches involved  in the games. They are looking  forward to more games and  visits in the future.  Our own playoffs start with  games slated at most parks all  week at 6:15 p.m.  The^ Cedars Inn women's  fastball team made a great effort to take their winning streak  to a perfect 10 games, but fell  very short to a determined Trail  Bay Sports side.  The Auggy Auggies punished  the Cedars with a quick seven  run lead in the first three innings  but as it so often happens in our  local women's league, the tide  suddenly changed.  In the fourth inning, Cedars'  catcher, Maria Christensen,  blasted a solo homerun, sparking a Cedars comeback. Both  pitchers, Cedars' Michelle  Boriey and Marlene Longman  of TBS, faced a barrage of hits  as the final inning chugged to a  12 all tie.  An extra inning was called  and the Auggies smacked three  quick runs to the Cedars' single,  leaving the final score, 15-13 in  TBS' favour.  Placements in the league as of  last week have TBS and the new  Gibsons Ball Hawgs tied for  first, Cedars Inn in second and  Roberts Creek Legion in third.  These four teams appear to be  the sides to beat as the wind-up  tourney approaches.  It promises to be an exciting  finish this year at Hackett Park  on July 6 and 7. In previous  years the finals have often been  one sided but this year's league  closing has shown some very  competitive ball.  Sports  award  Shane Dougal, a grade eight  student at Elphinstone secondary school, was one of 125  British Columbia students to  receive a government scholarship to attend the British Columbia School of Sports.  Shane will be attending the  Boys' Basketball Development  Camp this July. It is held at the  British Columbia Institute of  Technology in Burnaby.  Shane's proud parents are  Mr. & mrs. Clark Dougall of  Gibsons.  Ball low! The eagle-eyed slugger from the Cedar's Pub team took this pitch in the ladies' fastball tournament held last week. See story below. ���Jay Pomfret phbto  Traii Bay takes tourney  *  Trail Bay Sports were the  proud champions in the Ladies'  Softball Tournament sponsored  by Gilligan's Pub at Hackett  Park June 8 and 9. They won  three straight games in the  Round Robin play to meet the  Sunshine All-Stars in the final  game Sunday afternoon.  The All-Stars were a formidable amalgamation of players  from other local teams but TBS  were equal to the challenge. It  was a close game and Sunshine  threatened but TBS hung on to  win 11 to 10.  In the Consolation Round,  two teams from Powell River  battled it out for third and  fourth place. Scott's Plumbing  had been winning but Sunshine  Transport came back in the last  inning to win 14 to 13.  The eight teams were evenly  matched so there were some  very good games throughout the  tournament. It was good to see  the three local teams do well  against teams from Powell  River, Squamish and Vancouver. It demonstrated how  much ladies' softball has  developed in recent years on the  Sunshine Coast.  There's been a lot of action in  the local ladies' league this year.  Gibsons Ball Hawgs, Roberts  Creek Legion and Trail Bay  Sports have been jockeying for  first place since the season  opener and now Cedar's  Inn  has   moved   up   to   challenge  them.  Each team has either five or  six games left to vie for top  spot. The year-end tournament  will be held at Brothers Park July 6 and 7.  COAST   13  TRACTOR  INDUSTRIAL &  FORESTRY EQUIPMENT  Coquitlam, B.C.  Toll Free    112-800-242-1988  SALES REPRESENTATIVES  Archie Morrison  Res 939-4230  Ian Davies  941-3245  TIDE  TABLES  Wed. July 3  oooo  11.9  0415  13.9  1150  .5  1935  15.8  Tues.  July 2  Thur.  July 4  0325  14.2  0055  11.5  H05  .3  0505  13.4  1855  15.7  1230  1.1  2015  15.7  X  Sun.  0345  0750  1435  2205  Mon.  0435  0855  1515  2235  Reference: Point Atkinson  Pacific Standard Time  I i<r skiiKkuiTichuk Narrows add  I I"   45 min.. plm 5 min. for  i'.k-Ii ii. hi rise, and 7 min.  i>ii cik-li n. nl fall.  ENJOY TODAY'S MOST  ADVANCED CALLING  FEATURES ON YOUR  HOME PHONE.  Custom Calling has arrived!  Futuristic features that can make  the phone you have right now  do some remarkable things. It's  exciting. Fun. And surprisingly  inexpensive. Check the box below  for availability in your area and  watch for full details in the mail.  FREE INSTALLATION  OFFER'TIL AUG. 6.  As a special offer, B.C. Tel will waive  the normal $23.50 installation charge  if you decide to try Custom Calling  on your home phone. This makes for  even greater value! As this is a  special limited time offer, you must  respond by Aug. 6,1985. To place  your order, or for further information,  CALL 112-800-242-1444, Loc. 93  or your B.C. Tel Customer Service  Office today.  Custom Calling Services are now  available to residences with single line  service in the following exchange:  886.  ^)B.C.TEL   S  Visit the Telecom Canada Pavilion at  Expo 86 and see Walt Disney Productions'  "Portraits ot Canada" in Circle-Vision 360  CALL ALERT  How many times has it happened? You  miss an important call���from a friend, relative, business associate or someone far away  ���because you're already on the phone.  Call Alert tells you that another call is waiting and lets you switch back and forth  between two calls. Only $3 per month (in  addition to regular monthly phone charges).  CALL FORWARDING  Waiting by the phone for an important call  is time-wasting, tedious, frustrating and  now, unnecessary! Your calls can be automatically transferred to follow you  wherever you go. Call Forwarding sets you  free���for only $3 per month.  THREE-WAY CALLING  Someone's birthday or anniversary?  Planning an event? Love to talk to a  couple of old friends? Three-Way Calling  iets you hold a three-way conversation  whenever you feel like it. What a great  way to get together. Only $3 per month.  SPEED CALLING  Are there some numbers that you seem to  dial all the time? Your folks? A friend? The  doctor? Taxicabs? Speed Calling lets you  reach them in the fastest way possible.  Simply dial a pre-programmed one or two  digit code rather than the entire telephone  number. Time-saving in emergencies!  Only $3 per month for 8 number memory.  Or $4 per month for 30 number memory. Coast News, July 1,1985  15.  IgJ^TrgggBST-lT-Tn.H *.* -'  was   speaking   in  arising from receipt  p.v    ���../>.-, .-,..-_. -,-a-a-i>-     ^if^p-iirrriB -^___%_____B��nB-wm9999-W9VnLmB9mnK9wm99_9W-W.  ndian Carver Bradley Hunt presented a print of his artwork to the elders of the Sechelt Indian Band,  seated far side, and to the young carvers of Sechelt elementary, back to camera, who participated in the  recent pole-raising ceremony. -John Burnside photo  S.C. Golf and Country Club  73 in midsummer scramble  by Alec Warner  The Mid-summer Mixed  Scramble played on Sunday,  June 23 was enjoyed by 73  golfers. The winning team with  ^"score of (-1) were, Paul Smith,  TJd Matthews, Jack Hendy and  ��� Carol Skytte.  yr Three teams tied for second  ���Svith a score of (M); Team No.  *;jl-Gordy Scott, Phil Hendy,  -j*rank Tabor, Barb Lawrence,  "alid Sheila Smith. Team No.  Pj^f���Freeman Reynolds, B.  C Jurner, Mary Horn, Jo Emer-  Ison and Maureen Sleep. Team  *Ho. 6���Laurie Todd, Les  Rowley, Tore Orre, Bill  ^tjawrence, and Elsie Cupit.  > Mixed Twilight of June 24  : -Saw 30 turn out to play alternate  yjiiQts in teams of two. In first  >ptace, the team of Ab.  f:Ghambers and Anne Burton;  ���rietpnd - Les Cowley and Down  bayford; third - Ellen Brock  -'ahd George Bayford; fourth  I-JLryle Brock and Adeline  :Oarke.  ly_On Ladies' Day, June 25 the  "Jggular ladies' group played the  first draw of the Marg Langdale  Eclectic Tournament, counting  odd numbers. The first flight  winner with a net 30 was Mardi  Scott and runner-up was  Doreen Matthews with a net  31 Vi.  Second flight winner was Pat,.  Vaughan (28Vi) and runner-up  was Jay Townsend (32Vi).  The third flight winner was  Bridgette Reiche (34) and  runner-up was Jean Gray  (35 Vz).  The final results of the  Milburn Trophy Tournament  were as follows; championship  flight winner was Jay Townsend  and the runner-up was Mary  Horn. The consolation winner  was Jean Dean and runner-up  was Vi Gibbons.  The four who beat the champ  were, Pat Vaughan (-4), Jean  Dean (-7), Kay Budd (-4), and  Mardi Scott (-7). Congratulations to Mardi Scott who broke  90 with a gross 88.  The first day results of the  Nine Hole Ladies's Group in  the Marg Langdale Eclectic  were; first low net - Jan Robertson (34Vi) and second, Lee  Redman (35Vz). Low putt  honours went to Barb Harvey  with 15 putts.  The Men's Twilight Group  played a free yardage round on  Wednesday, June 26, resulting  in the following: Bango Boragno  (28Vi). First low gross - Ken  White (34) and second low gross  - Paul Smith (37).  On July 3 a "Bring your own  Steak" barbeque will be held  following Twilight Golf. Trimmings will be provided by the  kitchen. Don't forget!���bring  your own steak!  Seventy-two seniors played  an Irons Only team round on  Thursday June 27. First team  with a net 95'/_ were Pat  Mulligan, Al Boyes, Guy  Lewall, and Phil Clarke; second  with a 99 Vi were Bill Bader,  John Petula, Dave Doig and  Bill Clancy; third with a net  lOOVi were Ed Dorsey, Art  Kiloh, George Cooper, and  Tom Meredith. Bill Clancy was  closest to the hole on the eighth.  Men's fastbali  The league games of Sunday  and Monday were postposed  because of grad ceremonies on  the Sunshine Coast.  Tuesday, June 25 the Elphi's  won over Gilligans 12-0.  Freeman Reynolds had two  homers and five RBI's, Eldred  had one homer and three RBI's  helped the Elpi's take their thirteenth win in 16 games. Alex  Skytte won his eight game and  earned his second shutout, both  tops in the league.  The   game  on   Wednesday,  ���^June- 26 was "taken- by  Weldwood'over Gilligans by a  score of 14-4.  Rick Waugh and Kevin  August (3-4) provided the offence as Weldwood broke open  a close game with eight runs in  the fifth inning. Rick tossed a  four hitter to win his fourth  game of year.  On the same night  G.B.S.  won over the Bluenosers by a  score of 12-3.  Alex Skytte picked up his  ninth win of the season in relief  on Thursday, June 27 when the  score was Elphi 11 and  Bluenosers 5. Elphi broke open  a five to four ball game with  five runs in the fifth to put the  game away.  With only a few games left  G.B.S. and Elphi continue their  battle for first place. Weldwood  and Gilligans are fighting for  third spot.  ... ,?On My 13^ahdL14,.there will  : bea 12,wT^eam'InvitatkMiaL--Tour-  nament "*"at ^Brothers    Park.  Games will start at 8 a.m. on  both days.  A barbeque and dance will be  held at the Curling Club on  Saturday July 13, the cost of the  tickets are $10 a person. These  tickets can be bought from any  ball player.  "I am in favour of recycling,  but it wasn't until things started  to formulate that the problems  showed themselves," said Area  C Director Jon McRae at the  June 25 Sunshine Coast  Regional District (SCRD)  meeting.  McRae  discussion  of a letter from "Frank Gibson,  chairman of the Area C APC,  in which opposition was expressed to the proposed recycling program, which residents  perceive as cutting their garbage  service in half.  The proposal will have garbage picked up every other week  and recyclables on the alternate  weeks. The letter suggests the  board investigate the 'desirability of having this handled by the  private sector and worked in  conjunction with the already existing recycling centres in the  village'.  At the same meeting McRae  presented a number of petitions  containing some 400 names of  Area C and D residents who are  opposed to the recycling proposal as it presently exists.  "In light of the numbers on  the petition it's clear that people  want weekly garbage pick-up,"  said McRae. "We're looking at  hundreds of names primarily in  Areas C and D. Before we commit ourselves we should sit  down and see if we can accomplish recycling without killing off the garbage pick-up."  Because of Gibsons having  opted out of the program  Gurney presented a revised  budget and asked that the board  accept it and also allow work to  go ahead on the wording of the  brochure which will be sent out  to each household prior to the  start of the program.  After a great deal of discussion it was agreed that the concerns expressed by the residents  whose signatures appear on the  petition would be addressed,  and that further investigations  would be undertaken by the  original recycling committee  which   includes   McRae   and  Shuttle  Wednesday, July 3  Wednesday, July 3  Thursday, July 4  Friday, July 5  FASTBALL SLATE  Bluenosers vs Gilligans at Hackett Park  G.B.S, vs Elpi at Brothers Park  Weldwood vs Bluenosers at Brothers Park  Gilligans vs Bluenosers at Brothers Park  Wayne Sim and Griff Francis  are to start a shuttle service providing transportation from  lower Gibsons (both marinas) to  upper Gibsons (mall). Also,  runs will be made to the ferry.  The service will operate six  days a week from 9 a.m. to 9  p.m. on a half hour schedule  departing from the Gibsons  Marina.  This is a private enterprise  business and donations would  be greatly appreciated.  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:  JULY 7,1985-  AUGUST 21,1985  'PORLIER PASS  The eastern portion of Porlier Pass  between a line from Virago Point on  Galiano Island through Virago Rock to a  fishing boundary sign on Valdes Island  and a line one mile offshore between  fishing boundary signs on the eastern  shores of Valdes and Galiano Islands.  Your compliance with these closures  is appreciated.  Anglers are asked to watch for  announcements regarding spot closures  under this logo in local newspapers.  :*   sVs51<,>'-"<*'  Shah Pt.  VALDES IISi^KiSil^.  ISLAND   plgp^a^iiil^  Rock ^fc^  "&    ^lltllltf��  Virago PL, %    ���  \  Alderman Joyce Kolibas. The  revised budget was also accepted.  | Quote of the Week  He hath lent a fresh  impulse, and set a new  direction to the birds of  human hearts.  - Baha'u'llah.  -LH^-11* ML '-'-"- 1'. -t_��L �����-���*-  na  WHY REPLACE?  Reface your cabinets  ���New Oak Doors and Veneers in Attractive  Styles and Shades ��� New Countertops  ��� Kitchen, Bathroom, & other  Renovations ��� Let's make a place for your  New Microwave.  Dandi Woodwork  Ph. 886-3545 for a free estimate  Hartleys  auto!  body  Monday - Friday 8:00 - 5:00  Saturday 10:00 - Noon  - recommended by South Coast Ford -  885-9877  Home Phone 885-5085  *  I.C.B.C. Claims *  Wharf Rd., Sechelt - across from South Coast Ford  THE UNITED CHURCH  OF CANADA  Sunday Worship Services  GIBSONS  Glassford Road - 11:15 a.m.  Sunday School  -   9:30 a.m.  ST. JOHN'S  Davis Bay - 9:30 a.m.  Rev. Alex G. Reid  Church Telephone     886-2333   JKl4��4l-   SEVENTH-DAY  ADVENTIST  CHURCH  Sabbath School      Sat. 9:30 a.m.  Hour of Worship Sat. 11:00 a.m.  Browning Road & Hwy 101  Everyone Welcome  For information phone  885-9750 or 885-2727  J&Sfi,*9-  GIBSONS  PENTECOSTAL CHURCH  New Church building on  School Road - opp. RCMP  Senior Pastor Ted Boodle  George Marshall  Visitation Minister  Sunday School 9:30 a.m.  Morning Worship        11:00 a.m.  Evening Fellowship       7:00 p.m.  Home Bible Study  Phone  886-9482 or 886-7107  Affiliated with the  Pentecostal Assemblies  of Canada   ... ,*{k sfk 4fc-   ST. BARTHOLOMEW'S  & ST. AIDAN'S  ANGLICAN CHURCHES  Parish Family Eucharist  Combined service at  St. Bartholomew's, Gibsons 10 a.m.  Rev. J.E. Robinson, 886-8436  St. Aidan's, Roberts Creek  Evensong and Holy Eucharist  6:30 p.m. 1st Sunday in'month   tfrsfitfi   ST. HILDA'S &  ST. ANDREW'S  ANGLICAN CHURCHES  St. Hilda's Anglican, Sechelt  Holy Eucharist 8:00 a.m:  Church School 9:30 a.m.  Family Service 11:00 a.m.  St. Andrew's Anglican  Pender Harbour  Worship Service 4:30 p.m.  Rev. John Paetkau 885-5019  j&jfio/k-  ANGLICAN CATHOLIC  CHURCH OF CANADA  St. Columbia's Parish  Services  3 pm St. John's Church  Davis Bay  2nd Sunday - Holy Communion  -i. 4th Sunday - Evening Prayer ������  Phone: Rev. E. Gayle  112-525-6760  Information: 883-9493  Traditional Anglican  Services & Teaching   >fia��s��   SUNSHINE COAST  GOSPEL CHURCH  Corner of Davis Bay Road  & Laurel Road  Inter-Denominational  Family Worship  Sunday - 11 a.m.  Sunday School  For All Ages  Sunday - 9:45 a.m. ���  "We Extend A Welcome And  An Invitation to Come And  Worship The Lord With Us"  Pastor Arie de Vos   41 .s*l 41   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  JfisfiXk-  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.   3fi ��3r& 4^   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  -tf.lft &-  THE CHURCH OF  JESUS CHRIST OF LATTER DAY SAINTS  Davis Bay Rd. - Wilson Creek ��� Davis Bay Community Hal  Sacrament Service 9:00 a.m.Sunday School 9:55 a.m.  Branch President Reg. H. Robinson 886-2382   .����>     .'��>     .**- __ 16.  Coast News, July 1,1985  CENTER;  THE LAST  WQGHT-IOSS  PROGRAM YOU'LL  EVER NEED.  Call us today for a  free, introductory  consultation.  886-3438  Box 159 Gibsons  GIBSONS RCMP  Numerous thefts were  reported to police during the  past week. Most were minor in  nature. On June 22, a woman  reported the theft of her purse,  stolen from a friend's jeep while  parked in the Bonniebrook  area.  Another wallet was reported  stolen on June 22, from the  Gibsons Pioneer Museum; a  piece of silver lead ore, part of a  rock display, was also stolen  from the museum. Police have a  suspect.  Yet another wallet was  reported stolen on June 22; it  UPCOAST SUMMERS  by Beth Hill  reviewed by Betty Keller in this  issue of the Coast News  Cowrie St., Sechelt  Now available at  THE BOOKSTORE  885-2527  TOWN OF GIBSONS  NOTICE  SPRINKLING  RESTRICTIONS  Effective immediately, sprinkling  restrictions are imposed on all users  from the municipal water system as  follows:  1. ODD NUMBER properties on Highway 101, from  Henry Road to Bals Lane, Wyngaert Road, Martin Road. North Fletcher, Fairmont, Hillcrest,  School Ri :-,''.. O'Shea, Abbs Road, may sprinkle  on:  Odd calendar dates from  6:00 p.m. to 9:00 p.m.  Also. ALL properties on North Road, Poplar  Lane. Shaw. Davis and Henry Roads may  sprinkle on:  Odd calendar dates from  6:00 p.m. to 9:00 p.m.  S. EVEN NUMBERED properties on Highway 101,  from Henry Road to Bals Lane, Wyngaert Road,  Martin Road, North Fletcher, Fairmont,  Hillcrest, School Road, O'Shea and Abbs Road  may sprinkle on:  Even calendar dates from  6:00 p.m. to 9:00 p.m.  Also,.ALL properties on Reed, Park, and Crucil  and all of Creekside Subdivision may sprinkle  on:  Even calendar dates from  6:00 p.m. to 9:00 p.m.  3. ODD NUMBERED properties in the town not  listed above may sprinkle on:  Odd calendar dates from  6:00 p.m. to 9:00 p.m.  4. EVEN NUMBERED properties in the town not  listed above may sprinkle on:  Even calendar dates from  6:00 p.m. to 9:00 p.m.  5. SOAKER (soaking) HOSES are NOT permitted  and the use of same will be considered to be in  direct contravention of the Town of Gibsons  Water Regulation By-law.  6. Sprinkling is permitted from ONE (1) outlet only  per parcel on days of permitted usage.  TTm.asraii* off if Jkuww fib.e  SIREN HB SOTmURD*  Ron Webber  SUPERINTENDENT OF WORKS  ^c^B_y_% i^H^i!^^EN-_M__^___n��--_B-___[  ^_-________1s_F__I^^__f^_��2^^'' '" '^��_ilr^_________r*^                '*7��J^________^^_ftfi_H_i * *Hj^___I  ' *____m__W_____  *  '__KE___N  ^_HP5_i^lVw^���  ___l **r*9������\f'                  ^^f_H n*8__ �� >..___  Pffir       ^ m  <*2 ���  n^_________________________P49B_ifI ; if (������������___*-v*  M^___L_____________________f%f_____3f'  ' ' I__Ft___. -  Tin- 1  __________________________H! Ii_^Hhi:   (I.___Firv'fi3lt.    "^^^m^i  _________________E^___i____i_______Mrw'��"*��_^   ���\-������i>*W���^9wL\_F                         _\  Private Sale. Th  s 2 bedroom home in Roberts Creek is well  maintained and has a sunny southern exposure. It is situated  on a Vz acre and is only one block from a secluded beach. Call  886-8217.                                                                                 $45,000.  was stolen from a vehicle parked  at the United Church between 4  and 5 p.m.; the wallet contained  credit cards, ID and $94 in cash.  On June 24, a pair of new  fenders were stolen from a  Honda parked in the Gibsons  Brake & Tune parking area and  a resident of Roberts Creek  reported the theft of his 12'  aluminum boat from the beach  area in front of his residence.  The owner of the boat managed  to apprehend two youths who  were in possession of the boat.  Police are still investigating.  On June 26, a Langdale resident reported the theft of 15  gallons of gas, five gallons of oil  and of a five gallon plastic can  of marine fuel. These items  were stolen from a shop located  at the top of Payne Road.  On June 23, the cookshack of  a construction side located in  Port Mellon was reported  broken into. Some foodstuffs  were taken. Police were alerted  to a break and entry in progress  by the janitor of Elphinstone  secondary school on June 24.  The janitor advised police that  two youths were inside the  school. The janitor attempted  to nab the youths who managed  to get away before police arrived at the school. The youths  were identified and later apprehended.  Vandalism was reported on  June 24 from the Royal Canadian Legion Branch 109. Some  damage was done to one of the  front doors. No entry was gained. Another report of vandalism was received on June 24.  A resident of Roberts Creek  reported that vandals had  smashed the driver's side window of his car while parked  overnight.  On June 22, police received a  report of a disturbance caused  by two persons fighting and  disturbing campers in the Bonniebrook area. Police attended  and apprehended the fighting  couple for being drunk in a  public place and for causing a  disturbance.  SECHELT RCMP  Hanging flower baskets were  reported stolen from the Sechelt  Inn Restaurant on June 21. On  June 24, The Pender Harbour  Chevron reported the theft of  two tires and rims, taken from a  crew bus parked nearby.  On June 24, a Canadian flag  was reported stolen from a Mission Point Road residence and  gas was reported stolen from  the school bus compound  located on East Porpoise Bay  Road.  T & T Welding reported a  break and entry on June 22.  Thieves entered the premises  through a large front window.  Tools were stolen.  On June 26, police received a  report from the Wilson Creek  Family Centre that a male  juvenile had started a tire in his  room. The youth was charged  with arson.  On June 27, police responded  to a disturbance call from Davis  Bay where two men were  reported drunk and fighting in  front of the Bella Beach Motel.  They were arrested and held in  cells overnight. No charges were  laid.  Police attended the scene of a  plane crash at the top end of  Jervis Inlet on June 27. The  pilot, a Campbell River man,  who was alone in the plane at  the time of the crash, was not  injured. It appears that due to  rough waters, the plane made a  hard landing which caused  damage to the undercarriage of  the plane. Rescue agencies,  private citizens and the RCMP  responded to the pilot's distress  signal.  Lugsdin hired  as co-ordinator  Continued from page 1  centre Lugsdin met Joan  Cowderoy of the Volunteer Action Centre.  "I had been the president of  the South Peace River Com^v  munity Resources Society for "���.  three   years,"    Lugsdin   con- ?���  tinued. "I felt I'd had enough   ���  of organizational work, but I,  told Joan I'd volunteer, that I'd  do anything that was needed.  Joan asked me to join her advisory   committee,   and   that  began my association with the  Community Services Society. I  am a real believer in the services  the society provides."  It was through her work with  Canada Employment Lugsdin  met Oddvin Vedo, the  Economic Development Commissioner, who identified her as  a suitable addition to the  Economic Development Commission (EDC).  "Mapping a strategy had  never been done, because of the  constraints of time and  resources. So, with the help of  Judy Gates and Barry Wilbee,  funds were found to develop the  strategy.  "I think we have to step back  and look at the whole,"  Lugsdin said. "I see the Sunshine Coast as a ribbon community with each geographic  area having its own personality,  although they all have many  things in common. We have to  preserve those differences but  we also have to work in unison.  "We need a strong community, socially, economically and  culturally. What happens often  is that the focus is on what we  don't have in common,  parochial attitudes devlop.  . "There are a lot of people  with good energy, great ideas,  and they start off strongly, but  they don't know how to work  together as a group," continued  Lugsdin. "I see my job and that  of the committee I will form, as  doing a lot of listening, filtering  the input, acting as peace maker  sometimes, or as a complaint,  bureau, helping the communication between different  groups.  "I want to teach people how  to do it themselves, how to put  the pieces together so that when  they do go to the funding agency, whatever it might be,  chances of success are high.  "An accountability system is  important too," Lugsdin continued. "If I refer someone to a  certain agency I want to hear if  the person's needs are not being  met. If results aren't forthcoming I want to be able to fix that.  "I'm optimistic about the  future of the Sunshine Coast. I  think this new position is a sign  of maturity for the community  as a whole. The SCRD is saying  that people are accepting the  responsibility for their own  destinies. "We'll provide the  tools; the people have asked for  support, and here it is.  "We're not talking about  overnight changes," she continued, "but the Alkali Lake Indian Band, who were here for  the conference a couple of  weeks ago, graphically depicted  what people can do for  themselves given the chance and  given the commitment and involvement. In five or 10 years  our community will be much  stronger."  Any individual representing a  particular sector of the community who is interested in joining the advisory committee  should contact Irene Lugsdin at  her office which is at the Sunshine Coast Regional District  office in Sechelt, or call  885-2261.  SPECIALIZED MOVING SERVICES  Custom packing  & crating  SPECIALISTS  IN MOVING:  ��� Pianos, Organs  ��� Office Equipment, etc  Member of  ALLIED...  The Careful Movers  LEN WRAY'S TRANSFER LTD  V*. 'j!    *  '-��2r4|* i tiiV  VIerv Shoebottom contemplates an active and worthy life from the  vantage point of 90 years. Merv now lives in Shorncliffe in Sechelt;,  though he was for many years a Gibsons resident  ���John Burnside photo  Veteran looks  back on 90 years  by John Burnside  Merv Shoebottom's ninetieth  birthday did not go unnoticed.  Thirty-one friends attended a  gathering in his honour at the  home of long-time friend  George Gee in Davis Bay on  Sunday, June 23. They came  from different parts of the Sunshine Coast and the lower  mainland to pay tribute to an  honourable Canadian and his  90 full and active years.  Notable among them were all  of the surviving senior members  of the Inglis family of Gibsons.  The late Helen Shoebottom was  the fourth child of Dr. Fred Inglis of Gibsons.  Born in London, Ontario, in  1895, Merv lived there until  1913 when he entered the labour  force for the first time as an  employee of the Royal Bank of  Canada at a salary of $300 per  year. It was the first stop of a  long and varied career which  could serve as a profile of Canadian and North American  labour history.  In 1914 Merv left the bank  and joined the post office.  In 1916 he volunteered to join  the army and saw active service  overseas with the Canadian  Field Artillery No. 5 Division.  "I was delayed in England  until 1919 after the war," recalls  Merv. "There was a shortage of  troop transportation. In fact  there were three army riots  because of lack of troop  transportation. All the means of  transportation were being used  to take American soldiers  home. It didn't sit too well with  Johnny Canuck just out of the  trenches of France."  Merv went back to work for  the post office after the war and  joined the veterans' union, the  Grand Army of United  Veterans. Under the leadership  of his former sergeant, H. Flin,  Merv joined the Socialist Party  of Canada.  "I was strongly influenced by  former Sergeant Flin," says  Merv, "and by my own experiences in the workplace."  In 1921 Merv left the post office and went to work for the  first time as a lineman. He was  working for the Ontario  Telephone Company but it was  the first stop in a career as a  lineman and electrician which  took him over most of North  America, travelling usually by  freight train'.  Interspersed with his work as  a lineman and electrician, Merv  set chokers in the logging industry in both B.C. and  Washington and, of course,  worked the harvest seasons on  the prairies, the stand-by  employment for many working  men in the twenties and thirties.  In 1922 on the prairies during  harvesting, Merv joined the International Workers of thp  World and did his first stint as  organizer in that role for that;  organization, hallowed In;  labour history. ;**\  From Los Angeles to Nory  them Ontario, Merv followed  the work. One stint in the mid>:  twenties was at a gold mine in;  northern Ontario and Merv'.  recalls without fondness work-,  ing in temperatures of 55!  degrees below Fahrenheit.       -!  "After that job finished 1  went trapping and doing  anything else I could get," says,  Merv laconically of the difficult  period of the late twenties and  early thirites. ;'  In 1935 Merv came to Van-,  couver and went to work foil  Peterson Electric. His pole part-}  ner was George Gee, just dow'rf  to the coast from Princeton^  and there began a friendship!  which has stood the tests of half:  a century. \;  The two worked together hi;  B.C. and Washington until the;  Second World War broke out.I;  "They wouldn't accept me iny  the army so I went to Ontario;;  and worked in the shipyards. Iry  was a way to show my;'  patriotism." y  After the war, Merv returned',  to Gibsons, where he had first  set up home in 1937, after being*;  hospitalized in an accident.      !  "I fell with a pole and got ���  prettly badly smashed up," says:  Merv. '���  Merv's pre-war accident had '  made him unfit for his trade as  a lineman as well as for active  service in World War II and  when he returned to Gibsons he  worked as a painter.  In 1947 he married Helen Inglis, the fourth child of Dr. Fred  Inglis of Gibsons. George Gee  was his best man, as Merv had  been for him some 12 years  earlier.  In addition to his painting,  Dr. Hugh Inglis, his brother-in-  law, recalls Merv as a clever  mechanic and carpenter.  "He built two or three boats  while he was in Gibsons," says  Dr. Inglis. "The last one he and  Helen cruised the coast in."  George Gee looks back on 50  years of friendship with Merv  Shoebottom and says: "I don't  know anyone who ever had a  word to say aginst him. He was  highly principled and extremely  well-read. He never had an :  enemy in the world except the  capitalist system."  Drop off your  COAST NEWS  CLASSIFIEDS  ai  Books & Stuff  Sechfrr  until noon i^fpprddy  'ft Frlvnaiy P��opl�� Pines"  Portable Toilet Rentals  Custom Packing, Storage, Local'& Long Distance Moving  HWY. 101. GIBSONS  Pi-'iitler Harbour customers  please call coiled  Picnics ��� F.imily G,itherinj>s  Weddings ��� Sport Activities  Six-cull Events ��� Construction Sites  SEPTIC TANK PUMPING  Bonniebrook Industries  386-7064  Serving the entire Sunshine Coast Coast News, July 1,1985  17.  I.   Homes &. Property  I:  Births  3.  Obituaries  ' 4. In Memoriam  5. /Thank You  6. -Personal  7. Announcements  8. Weddings ���  Engagements  Lost  Found  Pets &. Livestock  Music  Travel  Wanted  free  9.  10.  if.  12.  13.  14.  15.  17.  18.  19.  20.  21.  22,  23.  24.  25.  26.  27.  28.  29.  30.  Barters. Trade  For Sale  Autos  Campers  Marine  MobHe Homes -  Motorcycles  Wanted to Rent  Bed &. Breakfast  For Rent  Help Wanted  Work Wanted  Child Care     -  Business  Opportunities  Legal  B.C _ Yukon  Homes  & Property  Drop off your  COAST NEWS  Classifieds  at any of our convenient  Friendly People  Places  ��� IN PENDER HARBOUR-  Centre Hardware & Gifts8839914  John Henry's 883 2253  IN HALFMOON BAY   B & J Store 885 9435  IN SECHELT   BOOkS & Stuff (Trail Bay Centre) 885-2625  The Coast News (Cowrie so 885-3930  IN DAVIS BAY   Peninsula Market 885 9721  ���IN ROBERTS CREEK   Seaview Market 885-3400  ���IN GIBSONS���   Adventure Electronics (sunnycrest Mali)  886-7215  The Coast NeWS (behind Pebbles Realty)  886-2622  DEADLINE IS NOON SATURDAY  FOR MONDAY PUBLICATION  Wanted med. to low priced house  in Gibsons in full or part trade of  fully serviced lot in Squamish.  Phone N/S 980-9994. #28  472 yr. old 3 bdrm., C/P. F/P.  rancher in bay area. $61,900.  886-8076 or 467-6537.        #28  For Sale or Trade. Spacious 5  bedroom view home West Porpoise Bay. Squamish rock  fireplace, RSF stove, wrap  around sundeck, huge family  room, wetbar, etc. $85,000.  885-3651. #28  Charming seclusion, southern exposure view lot. City amenities.  $22,000, terms 9%. Tel. collect,  Davidson 768-5659. #27  Hans & Charlene Penner are happy to announce the birth of their  son Brendan James, June 11,  1985. Thanks to Dr. Lehman for  being there. #26  c  Obituaries  Drop off your Classified Ads with  Ruthie, the friendly face at our Sechelt  office in The Bookstore on Cowrie St.  SMITH: Passed away June 24,  1985, Alice E. Smith, late of Gibsons, aged 72 years. Survived by  her loving husband Art Smith;  one son Bud Mulcaster and wife  Gail of Gibsons; one daughter,  Elizabeth Russell of Vernon; one  step-daughter, Isobel Ashleigh  and husband Al of Vancouver.  Nine grandchildren, one great  grandson, one sister-in-law, Emily Flagg of North Vancouver. Service was held Thursday June 27  in the Chapel of Devlin Funeral  Home, Gibsons. Reverend Alex  Reid officiated. Cremation.    #26  PARKE: Passed 'away June 27,"  1985, Warden Parke, late of  Sechelt, aged 71 years. Retired  B.C. Hydro employee. He will be  sadly missed by his family, two  daughters, Karen Clumpus and  husband Ronald of Sechelt; Karel  Evjin of Surrey; 9 grandchildren,  one brother, Alex, of Langiey.  Private cremation arrangements  through Devlin Funeral Home,  Gibsons. #26  Thank You  )  A big thank you to Ernie Fossett  and Elphinstone Rec for the super  generous donation to the Roberts  Creek post office. #26  CLASSIFIKD AD VKRTISING  Copyrtotit artel  A��_hr��r��tMrt0  ft��tt*jiattc��fMi  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 MM per 3 line Insertion.  Each additional line *1M. Use our economical last  wiik free rat*. 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.  Caah, cheque* or money orders  must accompany all classified advertising.  C^��A*WPtW MACM-iftK  NOON SATURDAY  ALL, 9HKKM PAYAMUK  _M___M__M___M_. ��M"_M_  -____________n___t-_M__l^____L  PRflOHrt TO MMHrTflQM  .  y Please mail to:  ��� COAST NEWS Classified. Box 460. Gibsons. B.C. VON 1V0  ��� Or bring in person to one of our  I Friendly People Places listed above  I  I  I  Minimum U*0 per 3 line Insertion.  J  ��5  c                                          ^  1  c                                      n  I  _E  _n  u  i  i  i  i  i  i  i  i  ���8l_-  m  Ci_ASS8FaCATIOWs e.g. For Sale, For Rent, etc.  Personal  ST. JUDE  0 Holy St. Jude Apostle and Martyr, great in virtue and rich in  miracles, near. Kinsman of Jesus  Christ, Faithful Intercesor of all  who invoke your special  patronage in time of need, to you  1 have recourse from the depth ol  my heart and humbly beg to  whom God has given such great  power to come to my assistance.  Help me in present urgent petition, in return I promise to make  your name known and cause you  to be invoked.  Say three Our Fathers, three Hail  Marys and Glorias.  Publication  must be promised, St- Jude pray  for us and all who invoke your  aid. Amen.  This  Novena has  never  been  known to fail.  This Novena must be said for 9  consecutive days.  Thanks for favour received.  D.S.  #26  Single? Join Cameo Singles Club  for dancing, potluck dinners,  summer outings. 886-2550 or  886-9058. #28  Alcoholics Anonymous.  883-9903. 88b-289fi- 886-7272.  886-2954. TFN  Year old kitten. Black with %  white face. Black diamond nose &  black mouth & chin. Vic. Leek  Road & Lower Rd, 886-3403 #26  Brown tailless cat with white  paws & flea collar. 886-7483 or  886-9153. #28  C11- Pets ]  & Livestock J  \7.  1 Announcements I  THE DOLL'S HOUSE  Children's 2nd Hand Boutique is  moving Jul. 1st next to Variety  Foods past Ken's Lucky Dollar.  Ample parking 886-8229      #26  GIBSONS LANDING  TAX SERVICE  Is now located in the Doll's House  for your year round tax & accounting needs. Ph. 886-8229 for  appt. #26  Ivanhoe Charters is now offering  2 day Princess Louisa cruises on  top of'our 2, 4 & 8 hr. daily sail  cruises out of Secret Cove. Call  885-2555. #27  A little language goes a long way.  Study Italian, Japanese or German. Call 885-7093. #27  English riding lessons. Summer  .program for beginners.  885-9969.     .... TFN  '.' 7~~.   Moving? We will buy most of the  items you no longer need. Odds &  Sodds. 886-8557. TFN  R. BIRKIN  Custom furniture & cabinetry.  Satisfying customers on the  Coast for 27 years. 885-3417 or  885-3310. 0I0-TFN  If someone in your family has a  drinking problem you can see  what it's doing to them. Can you  see what it's doing to you? Al  Anon can help. Phone 886-9826  or 886-8228. TFN  FREE - 2 baby gerbils. Call  886-8558. #26  Pretty, lively kittens, trained in &  out. Mother good mouser. Black,  white, grey. 886-7870.        #26  Pretty, long-haired white kittens.  Free. 885-9293. #26  Kittens. Really cute, house  broken & litter trained. 6 wks.  old. Please phone any time.  886-2855. ' #26  Snowshoe & Siamese kittens $50,  wormed & no fleas. Both parents  fe/leuk. vaccinated. 885-5958.  #26  Regist. 3 yr. old Springer  Spaniel, male $175 OBO. Prefers  adults. 885-5635. #27  Half-Lab/Shepherd mother, half-  Shepherd/wolf father. 6 wks. old  puppies $25 ea. Nice markings.  886-7819. #27  Good homes wanted for cute &  healthy kittens. Litter box trained. If you are willing to give a kitten a loving & caring home please  ph. 886-7736. #27  Good riding horse. 16 H.H.  gelding V2 T.B. 15 yrs., trained  English & jumping. $300.  886-8507 after 4:30 p.m.     #26  Music  J    ��4.  Wanted  Used septic tank. Phone evenings  886-8487. #28  German student hobby  photographer looking for old-used  "Leica" cameras. 886-7840. #28  Small motorhome to rent for resp.  family. Refs. avail. From Aug.  12-25.886-9751. #28  Wanted: Dead or alive maple and  alder logs. 885-5654. #26  Older piano in excellent condition.  885-9969. TFN  Suitcases for 2 adults &,3 kids,  desperate! 883-9435. #27  G  Free  )  PIANO  TUNING  Ken Dalgleish  886-2843  r  8-     Weddings  & Engagements  Free to older couple a small white  dog who needs lots of love,  tender care. Ph. 886-9240 9 a.m.  to noon. #26  Sawdust 8 yds. Pay delivery.  Phone 886-8292 or 886-8404.  #28  I      Garage S-ajesy  Moving sale. Furn., cookware,  antiques, misc. Call any time.  886-3684. #26  Sat-Sun July 6 & 7, 10-4, tools,  furniture, Chestnut canoe, boat  motor, etc. Reed Rd. direction to  Granthams. Watch signs!  886-7840. #26  Sat. July 6 10-2' 1835 Hillcrest  down from BCTel. No early birds.  #26  Huge moving sale Sun. July 7 9-2  p.m. Beach Ave. & Paggio R.C.  See signs. #26  Moving Sale. 12-6 p.m. every  day. 1243 Burns Road.  886-2837. #26  For Sale  Borg Warner clutch & U-drive,  bell housing, starter, 2 props,  shaft, & rudder & stuffing boxes.  $1500.883-9675. #28  New fiberglass bathtub, bone,  5'. Half price. 886-3798.      #28  Bunkbed $40. 5 ft. aluminum  folding boat ladder $25. Skateboard $5.885-7603. #26  VCR like new $425 OBO.  886-2758 eves. #26  Std. wd. door & ser. dr. Hdwr.  incl. aim. window 28"x42". Colonial rug. 885-7060. #28  Pioneer car stereo. Power amp.,  FM cassette. $250. 885-9777.  #28  Sears Ride-on-mower. Model No.  502.65210. 30", elec. start 8HP  new battery & tune up. $950. Ph.  886-3021. #26  Viking elec. range. $175. Ph.  886-3021. #26  Something new - home furniture  from factory to you. Delivered no  extra charge. Ph. appointments  aft. 6 p.m. 885-7029. #34  32ft. 1980 Nomad trlr. frt. tip  out,  rear bedroom. Like new.  ���$11,500,883-2505. #28  Queensize waterbed. Pine frame,  liner, heater, mattress $120.  Port. sew. mach., good condition  $150.886-7150. #26  Sunshine Coast lot and/or new &  used building material. Plywood,  planks, nails, doors, windows,  etc. Call collect on all large items  only please 435-0776 or write  6882 Gilley Ave., Burnaby, B.C.  #28  Standard bike needs cleaning up  & tires checked. 1-ladies' $15;  pool table with accessories $95  you pick up; cedar lawn chairs 4  @ $5 ea.; older hifi teak cabinet  $45; 5 sheets drywall $2 ea.  886-9874. #26  Pinballs for sale and video  upright games $200 pins and  up. 886-7877. #28  Moving sale: furniture, tools,  fishing gear, 886-7747.       #28  Clean 8 ft. camper w/hyd. jacks  -also large house plants.  885-7076. #28  Elec. typewriter; birdcage as new  - suit budgie; lots of Lego.  886-3662. #26  1-5HP. 3 phase elect, motor $50.  1-5' cast iron bath tub $75.  886-2565. #26  18.  For Sale  RCA stereo $125; drapes, Ther-  malguard, goid clr. 186"-$75,  156"-$65, 140"-$55; framed  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 aft. 6.     #27  Dolmar 100 cc chainsaw. Incl.  lumbermaker & ripchain $350.  71 VW, motor good, needs  clutch. $200. 886-9516.       #27  Full size bed spring & mattress.  Steel frame on castors, good  cond. $150: 886-2776.  ' #27  -E2,  Phone us today about our  beautiful selection of personalized  wedding invitations, napkins,  matches, stationery, and more!  Jeannie's Gifts & Gems.  886-2023. TFN  i��acm��-l  Morris look-a-like cat. Tomcat,  name Tom. Veterans Rd.  886-3161. #26  Silver colour Pulsar wristwatch on  Thursday June 20 Lower Gibsons. Reward. Please call David  c/o 886-8686. #26  On Marine Drive while moving  June 27 a rocking chair. Kindly  phone 886-7334. #26  White silvertip persian cat.  Answers to Monique. Davis Bay &  Selma Park area. Reward.  885-2954. #26  Budgie found in Hopkins. Now at  Wishful Thinking. #26  Blue Budgie-Shaw Rd. area. Call  886-2454. #26  ��� Currier Piano $1500obo  ��� Technics Organ       $1500 obo  ��� Realistic 100 Watt Amp,  Realistic Stereo Cassette, 2  Microphones and stands &  stereo stand. $250  ������ Drum Set, - -    '--   -������..   $300-  ��� 8 CF Freezer $ 75  ��� 14 CF All Fridge $400  ��� Hide-A-Bed $200  ��� Oak Oesk $150  PLUS MANY ITEMS TOO  NUMEROUS TO MENTION.  COME & SEE!  Phone: Al - 886-9455  Rick - 886-8026  FIREWOOD  Yellow cedar $75 a cord.  Red cedar $50 a cord.  We Deliver. 886-8193  TFN  T & 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  18" radial armsaw with stand; 1  5 HP rototiller; 1 Argus movie  pro}.; 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.  We are moving July 1st.  Next to Variety Foods  past Ken's Lucky Dollar!!  886-8229    ���*���&  Cotoneaster ground cover. 4"  pots 25 or more $1 ea. 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  Speed Queen wash & dryer,  ping-pong tble., floor fish tank  (lg.), Sealy Post. dbl. bed.  886-7819. #27  ��� Boat tops, seats &  windshields  ��� Repairs our specialty  BOAT HAULING  WW Upholstery &  Boat Tops Ltd.  886-7310  Your complete upnolslery cenire  Dolmar 100 cc chainsaw. Incl.  lumbermaker & ripchain $350.  71 VW motor, good, needs clutch  $200.886-9516. #26-  Multicycle Inglis auto washer  $295. Guaranteed & delivered.  883-2648:^- -   -TFN  Meat cutting equip. Preferably  sold as a job lot, might consider  separate sale. Freezers, knives,  bandsaw & much more. Ph. Tom  at 886-3813 or aft. 6:30  886-2265. #27  Peninsula Hydroponics,  885-4643. Metal halides, HP  sodiums, hydroponic nutrients &  supplies. #TFN  GRFF f\l   ONION  f ARTH   STATION  8 Ft.  Satellite  System  $988  Cedar Plaza, Gibsons  884-5240/886-7414  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!  Call  885-3930  1 TO 4 PM  TUESDAY TO THURSDAY  Cowrie St., Sechelt  From Egmont fo Port Mellon, the Sunshine Coast's  most widely read newspaper. 18.  Coast News, July 1,1985  Foam - All Sizes  Mattresses,     pillows,  bolsters, chips, etc.  Some specials.  WW Upholstery &  Boat Tops Ltd.  886-7310  Your complete upholstery centre  SCREENED TOP SOIL  883-9294 883-2220  TFN  Greenhouse Glass  3 mil tempered 28x76 $12.50 per  sheet. 20% off bulk buys.  886-8092. #27  Hay $3.30 @ Bale  Straw $3.50  Mulch  885-9357  $2.50  TFN  Stereo for sale with stereo  cabinet. $400 OBO. 885-4704  eves. #26  Screened topsoil, clean fill, gravel  8 yd. dump truck avail.  883-9235. #26  CEDAR SALE  4x4 RR Cedar  65�� n.  6x6 RR Cedar  $1.50 n  1x4 RR Cedar  14c ft.  1x6 RR Cedar  20c ft  1x8 RR Cedar  27c ft.  1x10 RR Cedar  42c ft.  1x12 RR Cedar  49cft.  2x4 RR Cedar  2V ft.  2x8 RR Cedar  54cit.  2x10 RR Cedar  84c ft.  2x12 RR Cedar  99c ft.  1x4 V-Joint  17eft.  1x6 V-Joint  25cft.  8'x4'8"  Prebuilt fencing  522.99  8' Landscape Ties  $6.99  Concrete Mix  $2.65 bag  2x4 S4S Cedar  25c it.  2x6 S4S Cedar  48c it  %x10 Bevel  Cedar Siding Uti.  33c ft  LTD  m&mmit.  ^%flfa_\j^^_*,1_M_1_tk9_\  FREEZER  Speed Queen chest freezer. 20  cu. ft. 3 years old. Good condition. $250.886-7582. #26  Slightly used size 9 Dayton caulk  boots $120. 883-2878 after 6  p.m. #27  6 logging bunks $500. Ph.  886-7781 aft. 7 p.m. #27  FOAM  All Sizes  SPECIALS ALWAYS  WW Upholstery &  Boat Tops Ltd.  886-7310  Your complete upholstery centre  Horse   manure -$20   a   load.  U-pickup. 885-9969. TFN  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  74 Chev. Nova hatchback. Runs  well. $500. Ph. 886-8546.    #28  79 Volare SW. Good run. cond.  V8, P/S, P/B, $1300 OBO.  886-9146 aft. 6 p.m. #28  i 1978 % ton, P/S, P/B, new tires  & shocks, 351 modified  Cleveland, good wk. truck. 77  red Olds Cutlass Supreme  Brougham P/S, P/B, cruise, air,  new radials, stereo. 886-7819.  #28  6-H-78x15" tires on Ford rims  inc. 2 snow tires, good cond.  $10-$25ea. 886-2861.        #26  1979 Mazda GLC HB, 6 tires  w/rims, new muffler, AM/FM  cassette. Inter, needs work.  $2200 OBO. 886-9047. #26  1976 Blazer, rebuilt 400 auto.,  P/S P/B. Good running cond.  Needs some body work. $2500  firm. 886-8846. #28  Beautiful  1980 Ford Vanamera  28,000   km.   Like  new.   Was  $26,000, asking $15,900; 17V2'.  F/G in/outboard with trailer exc.  cond. $5500.885-7738.       #28  New! 1985 Toyota Van under  1000 km. Platinum exterior,  maroon interior, 4 speed  automatic with 0/D, power  brakes. A super deal at $10,950.  885-5415 anytime. #28  1974 Ford window van with  Pioneer stereo, $900 OBO, minus  stereo $650.885-9777.        #28  White fiberglass canopy for import long box $100. 883-9438.  #26  77 Datsun PU with canopy. No  rust, good mech. cond. $3400  OBO*. 885-7039. #27  70 cougar. 350, auto, PS/PB.  $1700. Ph. 886-3021. #28  1978 Ford Fairmont good cond.;  low miles on rebuilt engine. Must  sell. Call 885-2723 after 7 p.m.  #28  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  1982 Ford EXP, 4 speed. $5500  OBO. 885-4704 eves. #26  76 Ford SW. V8, PS/PB/AC,  stereo $1700. 72 Ford SW. V8  $500 OBO. Bl. sofa & chair $200;  fridge $50. 886-9248. #27  1982 Chev PU with canopy. Asking $6500. Ph. 886-7781 aft. 7  p.m. #27  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  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  ��� GARRY'S CRANE I  SERVICE    886-7028I  ��� 6 Ton Crane  ��� 40 Ft. Trailer  ��� Sod Delivery  ��� Free Dead Car  Removal  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  81 Camaro, 267 V8, t-tops, good  tires, recent brakes. 84000 km.  $6600 OBO. 886-3383. #26  d  Campers  )  1974, 26ft. Class "A", motor  home. Completely self contained.  Must sell now. 885-2723 after 7  p.m. #28  1982 28" Prowler trailer. Exc  cond. Awning, cassette, rear  bedroom. 886-9648. #28  1981 Travelaire trailer, 27ft. Fully  equipped, exc. cond. $11,000.  885-5071. #28  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  24' fiberform Merc Cruise power.  Good cond. reduced to $7000 &  8' dinghy. 883-2752. #26  15' wooden  runabout  & trailer.  Needs  work,  offers.  883-9177.  #26  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 lb. compression each cyl.  $550. 886-7606 aft. 4. #26  12' whalerstyle fiberglass boat  with trailer. 83 25 HP Merc with  upfront controls, cruise a day  tank. etc. $1500 OBO. 886-7589.  #26  26' Trojan standup head. 318  Chrysler. VHF. 2 D/S. trim labs.  Offers. 886-2757. #26  Small Boat  RENTALS  at GIBSONS marina  Just bring your fishing gear!  886-8686  14V2* FB Zenith runabout. Good  Shape. 40 Merc. & trailer $1200  firm. 885-3473. #28  16' Fiberglass boat, canvas top,  55 HP motor, trailer, CB, sleeper  seats. 886-8309. #27  15' aluminium boat w/40 HP  Johnson elect., comp. w/wind-  shield, full top & trlr. $2000.  886-2565. #26  17%' K&C camper top, CB, 85  HP Evinrude, Roadrunner trailer.  All in good cond. $4000.  886-7304. #26  21' Sabre Craft cruiser & trailer.  Immac. cond., 225 V8 Chev.  motor. Loaded. Illness forces  sale.883-9474. #28  21 ft. wooden boat, 40 Johnson  elec. start, anchor, running  lights. $900 OBO. 885-4669. #26  23 ft. C-Licensed fiberglass boat.  1 yr. old. 2-station hydraulic  steering, 4 cyl. Isuzu diesel,  flooded tanks, sink, stove, toilet,  sounder, VHF. Ready to fish.  Pender Hbr. 883-9289.        #28  HIGGS MARINE  SURVEYS LTD  Insurance Claims  Condition and Valuation  Surveys   .  Phone 885-9425  or 885-3643  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  AIR  GIBSONS  MARINA  21' Bell Boy hardtop, sleeps 4,  galley, head. Mercruiser 165, will  trade. 886-7075. #27  Crown 18' sailboat exc. cond. 6  HP, 3 sails $4000. 885-2828  after 8 p.m. #27  ���'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  ULOWRANCE  Radio/hack  AUTHORIZED DEALER  686-7215  Sunnycrest Mall, Gibsons  22' K&C, HT, 302 Ford power,  215 Merc leg. $3500. 886-2124.  #27  16' boat FB Sangster, full top  cover. Sleeper seats, 90 HP  Johnson. Elect, controls. $2500  OBO. 886-7859. #27  22.  Mobile Homes  tmes   I  Trailer pad for rent. Bonniebrook  $120/mo. Sorry no dogs.  886-2887,886-7377. TFN  Big Maple Pk. nr. Davis Bay.  14x70 1981 Glen River 2 bdrm.,  5 appl., plus lg. guest rm.-w/2  pc. bath., priv. entr. Lg. patio  w/skylights, double driveway.  Reasonable. 885-5528.    .    #27  Mobile home space available.  Sunshine Coast Mobile Home  Park. 886-9826 TFN  12x48 plus MBR & deck #37  Sunshine Coast Pk. $7900.  922-3148 collect. #27  [23.  I     Motorcycles  J  23.  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  78 Kawakasi 750 Twin. 25,000  km, good shape $750 OBO.  886-3383. #26  81 Honda CB650 new tires very  good cond. $1250.00 OBO.  886-2929 or'886-8217. #28  Commuter spec. 1980 Honda  CX500 deluxe. New exhaust,  shocks & plexi-fairing. $1100  OBO. 885-9066. #28  24.  W-ante&to Rent  Rel. mat. man, employed, needs  2 bdrm. house in Rbts. Ck. Will,  to trade maint. or minor renov. for  some rent. Refs. avail.  885-5594. #26  Wanted by professional couple 2  bdrm. or more home to rent. No  children or pets. Will give your  home TLC. Apply to Box 1920,  Sechelt. #26  Waterfront cabin Garden Bay or  Sakinaw area for summer  season. Call collect 588-9675  Bob or Kathy. #26  Want by Sept. Gibsons/Langdale  area by resp. man. Cabin or apt.  w/ocean view. Max. $225 & util.  Vancouver phone nbr. 251-4021.  #27  Aug. 1. 3 bdrm. on 5 fenced acs.  in Rob. Ck. Lg garden, chicken  shed,   dishwasher,   laundry.  $450/mo.886-8317.  #28  New 3 bdrm. house in Gib. Avail.  July 1. No pets. $375. 112-980-  1780 N. Van. aft. 6. #26  14x60 mobile home Roberts  Creek. Pets welcome. $350.  885-5963. #26  2 bdrm. apt.  pets. Fridge  886-2801.  No  &  children, no  stove   incl.  #28  600 sq. ft. cozy house, 1 bdrm,  on acreage. Close to all amen.,  .great privacy, reas.. Rent*$300.  Avail Aug. or Sept. 886:7840.  2 to 3 bdrm. house," Hopkins  Ldg. Walk to ferry & enjoy the  best view on the Coast. $395.00  P.M. 885-7385. #28  3 bdrm. older home on the beach,  newly renovated. Call 885-2150.  #27  A SUITE DEAL  Clean & cosy, tastefully furnished  suites. Quiet location, walking  distance to marina, restaurants,  niteclub, pub, stores, P.O.,  museum & library. Completely  equipped with color TV, kitchenettes, linen. Hydro & cable  included. Weekly & monthly  rates. Call Gibsons Ritz  886-2401. #28  WAREHOUSE  SHOP SPACE  750 to 2000 sq. ft.  ��� High Ceilings  ��� Large O.H. Doors  ��� Heavy Wiring  Reas. Rates  Call  886-2663  Anytime  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  3 bdrm. large apt. in home on  Davis Rd. Close to shopping centre. No pets. $400/mo.  886-8212. TFN  "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  3ingerbread house in sunny  Tuwanek. Steps to beach, view,  skylights, protected moorage.  $325/mo. 885-7677, 886-7355.  #27  Semi-waterfront lge. one bdrm.  suite 1635 Marine Dr. lower Gibsons. 886-3908. #27  Fully furnished $200 per month.  Near ferry. Ph. 886-9714.     #26  !!!/  Small 1 bdrm. cottage, Gibsons.  $250/mo. 886-7191. Phone between 6:30 & 8:30 p.m.        #27  2 bdrm. mobile home avail. July  11. $375/mo. 886-8619.      #27  3 bdrm. view, FP, full bsmt. Har-  bourview Townhouses. Adults,  no pets, references, $475/mo.  886-7204. #27  Semi-WF Davis Bay. 2 bdrm. plus  loft. No pets, shared yard.  $400/mo. 885-3835. #27  THE MANSE TOWNHOUSE  IS TAKING RENTAL  APPLICATIONS  ��� modern two bedroom  townhouse  ��� one and a half baths  C fully carpeted  ��� five appliances including  dishwasher, washer  and dryer  ��� private sundeck  D enclosed garage  D family oriented  ��� close to Sunnycrest Mall,  schools, tennis court &  jogging field  U good references required  ��� $425 per month  ��� call Peter   886-9997  evenings  28.  Work Wanted  Reno.  trellis,  #27  Carpenter $10/hr.  specialist, sundecks,  planters. 885-2540.  2 bdrm. duplex on North Rd. 1V2  baths, util., garage w/stor. Close  to schools & mall. Avail. Jul. 1.  $348/mo. 886-7625. #27  Sm. dble. wide on priv. treed  prop Hall Rd. $325/mo.  886-8375 or 886-8593. #27  Wanted: A neat, intelligent N/S  senior to share a home & garden.  Fully furn., reas. rent with good  service, near beach & shops.  886-9463. #27  Selma Park. Modern 3 bdrm., 2  bath. $500/mo. Avail. Aug. 1.  885-7062. #26  Avail. Jul.  hydro   incl  886-2726.  1. 2 bdrm. trailer.  Sorry   no   pets.  #26  Waterfront,  suites by  883-9177.  furn.  week  1   bedroom  or-  month.  #26  Mobile home space. Ponderosa  Pines, adults only. Free est. on  reloc. 885-5995. TFN  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  4 barm, house Gibsons nr.  schools & shopping. W/W, view.  $450..Ph. 886-7963. #26  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  (  27.  Help Wanted  Reliable, experienced cleaners  needed for smoke and fire cleanup. Must be available part-time  on short notice & have own trans.  Reply in writing to: Restorx, Box  99, Gibsons. #26  Part time cooks & dining room  aides required. Address all inquiries to Shorncliffe, c/o Al  Croteau, Box 1580, Sechelt, B.C.  #26  ADVERTISING  REPRESENTATIVE  With   graphic   and   layout  skills. Experience preferred.  Phone 886-8755  Or 886-7817  For an appointment  The Sunshine  COAST NEWS  Serving the Sunshine  Coast since 1945  The Wilson Creek Family Centre  requires a fulltime permanent  child care/family 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  COAST NEWS  h.is iin office in  The Bookstore  Cowrie St.. Sechi'lt  885-3930  Reliable teenager will tend your  yard or pets while you vacation  or...Call Travis at 886-7820.  #27  Going away or need a rel.  teenager for hsewk.; hse. sitting;  garden, pet & plant care, incl.  livestock. Reas. rates. 886-3662.  #28  Typing, office work, homemaker,  persona! care, gardening. Rel. &  gd. refs. Lower Gibsons &  Langdale. Relief work or part-  time. Apply Box #150 c/o Coast  News, Box 460, Gibsons.      #28  House repair & painting, fence  repair, porches or woodsheds  built. $9.00 hr. Reliable & expert  service. Phone John 885-5612  eves. #26  Experienced, fast and reliable  housecleaning. Plant or animal  care also available. 886-2357.  #28  Christian couple will tend home,  plants, pets & kids, etc. Phone  886-9741. #28  Drywall, painting, carpentry  $8/hr. References. Sundecks,  small renovations. 885-7609. #26  Hardwood floors' resanded and'  finished. Work guaranteed. Free  est. Phone 885-5072. TFN  ��� GARRY'S CRANE j  SERVICE    886-7028I  ��� 6 Ton Crane  ��� 40 Ft. Trailer  ��� Sod Delivery  ��� Free Dead Car  Removal  MOBILE HOME MAINT.  Gutters, skirting, additions.  ii-ofs. Anything to do with mob.  hones. 885-5995. TFN  PEERLESS TREE  SERVICES LTD.  Topping-Limbing-Danger tree  removal. Insured, guaranteed  work. Free estimates. 885-2109.  TFN  I  TERRY McBRIDE  General Contractor  886-7289  New   Homes   -   Renovations  -Additions  FOR EXPLOSIVE REQUIREMENTS  Dynamite, electric or regular  caps. B line E cord and safety  tuse. Contact Gwen Nimmo,  Cemetery Road. Giosons. Phone  886-7778. Howe Sound Farmer  ���nstitute. TFN  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. rates.  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  Complete landscaping service &  fencing of any kind. Tractor for  hire. 885-5033. TFN  JL__  Business  Opportunities  D  EXPOASIS  Business  Opportunities  The Sunshine Coast  Tourism Association is  now soliciting offers  from companies or individuals who would  like to use the official  ExpOasis logo on:  ���T-shirts  ��� Hats  ���Mugs  ���Flags,  postcards, shopping bags, litter  bags, tents,  place mats,  napkins, etc.  ��� Bumper stickers  ���Umbrellas  ���Souvenirs  A royalty per item produced,  or other arrangement can be  negotiated. Sunshine Coast  registered firms will be  preferred.  Successful bidders will have  first rights during Expo 86  when 1.5 million visitors can  be expected on the Sunshine  Coast.  For further information contact:   .  Mr. Oddvin Vedo  Economic Development  Commissioner  Box 800  Sechelt, B.C.  VON 3A0  885-4101  NOTICE INVITING BIDS AT  PUBLIC AUCTION FOR  DESIGNATED TRAPLINE AREAS  Pursuant to the Wildlife Act and its regula-'  tions the Regional Manager, Fish and Wildlife  at 10334-152A Street, Surrey, B.C. V3R 7P8 will,  at "The Executive Centre" on the second floor  of our building, offer for sale at public auction  the right to trap only for species of fur bearers  in a trapline area on the following numbered  (ATN) traplines on the 5th day of July, 1985 at  10:00 a.m.  Trapline A.T.N.  (Assigned Trapline Number)  0205T007  0205T008  0205T013  0205T014  0205T015  0205T017  0205T020  0205T023  0206T001  0206T003  0206T004  0208T003  0212T002  0212T009  0212T011  0212T012  0212T015  0213T007  0213T016  0214T001  0214T002  0214T012  0215T004  0215T007  0314T001  General Location  Earle Creek/  Upper Treat Creek  Tzoonie River/  Chickwat Creek  Rainy River  McNair Creek  Dakota Creek  Langdale Creek/  Robinson Creek  Anvil Island  Sechelt Inlet/  (Caren Range)  Tsuahdi Creek  (Jervis Inlet)  Mid Squamish  Valley  Upper Squamish/  Elaho River  Callaghan Creek/  Upper CheakamusR.  Indian River/  Grand Creek  Bliss Landing  Goat Island  (Powell Lake)  Slane Creek  Smanit Creek  Skwawka River/  Lausmann Creek  Dayton Creek/  Kelly Creek  Chusan Creek  (Toba Inlet)  Refuge Cove  (West Redonda Is.)  Bishop River  Mt.Grenville  Orford River  Alpha Bluff Area  (Bute Inlet)  Phillips Arm  Anderson River  Bidding is restricted to persons who are  presently qualified to be licenced or authorized to trap in the Province of British Columbia.  The base price for each of these trapline  areas is $500.00. The intending bidders must,  prior to bidding,' tender to the Regional  Manager cash, a certified cheque or a money  order payable to the Minister of Finance in the  amount of the base price.  The highest bid or any bid may not  necessarily be accepted. Further details of the  designated trapline areas and open auction  procedures may be obtained, prior to the auction during business hours at the office of the  Regional Manager in Surrey.  Appointments are required if you would like  to view our maps, or discuss in person the  trapline areas. Please contact Mark Pimlott at  584-8822.  Note:  1. If the trapper is licenced or  authorized to trap in an area not  adjacent to the trapline area he  has just successfully acquired  by bid, then he must relinquish  his former area before approval  is given to takeover the new area.  2. If the trapper who has acquired  the trapline area by being the  successful bidder already has a  trapline area adjacent to that  area, then he must apply to  amalgamate those adjoining  trapline areas.  Province of British Columbia  Ministry of Environment  c  30*     Business  Opportunities  DC  Don't miss out on summer!  Snack 'n Shack! Fully equipped  mobile kitchen set-up with exc.  location. First $7500 takes. Ph.  886-7781 aft. 7p.m. #27  Excellent high traffic retail  business in Gibsons. Priced for  quick sale. Call 885-2723 after 7  Tj.m. #28  Sewage treatment sales and service co. Est. 1971. Will train,  semi-retire with an income.  885-9654. #26  J  3����     Business  Opportunities  3  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  (  29.  Child Care  Babysitter wanted Hopkins Ldg-.  area. Ph. 886-9770 for more'in-  formation. #26  YOUR AD  IN 690,000  HOMES FOR  $109  Call our classified department to place your  ad m more than 70  newspapers ot Ihe BC. S Yukon Community Newspapers Association  Wanteet classifieds  orie call dees it all  25 WORDS $109  COAST NEWS 8853930  acrcN. McGillivrays on the move  Coast News, July 1,1985  19.  Editor's Note: The following  was received from Brett and  Carol McGillivray who are  travelling in China.  ; AVe haven't reached the  Gulag yet, but I thought I might  drop you a line on some of our  impressions and stories in  China.  ��� We entered China via an  overnight ferry from Hong  Kong to Canton (Guangzhou)  which was very pleasant  although we didn't get much  sleep as we ran into a fellow  from Edmonton who had been  travelling for 18 months and he  had to tell us the stories of his  many scars. And believe me  there were both many scars and  many stories - and a few beer  consumed.  ; -Arriving at 7 a.m., we then  had to walk some 40 minutes to  the Chinese Workers' Hostel.  i his first walk in China was an  experience because there are no  sidewalks, no traffic lights, no  marked lanes, three-wheeled  trucks and big old trucks of the  1940's or 50's vintage, and hundreds of bicycles all weaving  their way along the streets. You  are constantly dodging bicycles  which are loaded down with  everything from the whole family to market produce.  The most noticeable aspect is  the horns, bells, and buzzers  that are continually honking,  ringing, and buzzing. One  realizes very quickly the rationale for noise by-laws, and  lines on the road and sidewalks  for that matter. However, what  appears to be total confusion  seems to work out with few, if  any, accidents.  I must tell you about the  Qingping market which was only five minutes walk from where  we were staying. Anything that  moves is for sale. Everything is  butchered on the spot and  nothing appears wasted. It was  like going to a zoo. Plenty of  snakes, owls (ranging from  small to large), badgers, eels,  frogs, cats, etc., even a fat boa  coiled up in a gunny sack, only  partially exposed.  We didn't see any dogs  though, they must have sold  them off earlier. This is definitely not a place to bring a pet. I  might also say it turns one into  seriously considering being a  vegetarian. The cattle, pigs,  ducks and chickens are butchered and hung in the open air  I Love  T ,.___���__��_ _.       _~b . lv .__���  with guts, entrails and blood on  display for sale also. Flies are  complementary.  One hears stories of the difficulties in purchasing train  tickets and in particular trying  to get a "hard sleeper". There  are mainly three classes of train  tickets - hard seat, which it is,  plus being incredibly crowded,  and in fact, you may stand for  the duration; hard sleeper,  which is not really. It is rather  comfortable except for the top  one (there are three levels)  which is both hot and stuffy.  This is the best value though;  soft sleeper - this is first class  material with four bunks in a  compartment and air conditioning, also about as expensive as  flying.  The stories of getting a hard  sleeper are not exaggerated.  After spending two days" in  lineups I was finally "allowed"  to purchase three hard sleepers  (for the four of us). We were  assured that the train would  take us to Kunming directly.  We left at 10:20 p.m. and got  settled in. The two day lineup  seemed worth it, although we  were somewhat concerned  about Meegan who had been  running a temperature around  103 degree Fall day.  Early the next morning I was  practising my charades on one  of our bunk mates in terms of  trying to find out how far we  had gone in the night and where  we were on the map. There  seemd to be a certain urgency in  which he was trying to tell us.  something, and then he called  the conductor. Fairly soon a  crowd was gathering (which  happens everywhere you stop to  The McGillivrays of Roberts Creek are photographed in Japan during their current far eastern odyssey. The photo was taken by Coast  resident Renee Fountain, homeward bound after a year in Japan.  ��� MISC SERVICES ���  For Rent  ��� By the hour, day, week or month.  Full Secretarial Services  THE OFFICE PLACE  #101 - 5630 Dolphin St.,  Sechelt, B.C.    VON 3AO  ��� MISC SERVICES ���  Small Boat Rental  ���Anyone Can Operate ��$15.00 First Hour  ���$6.00 Additional Hour - Up to Daily $45.00 Max.  JUST BRING YOUR FISHING GEAR  AIR  We now have a 5-tank  high-speed quality air fill  station for SCUBA DIVERS.  ALSO HAVE FISHING GEAR!  ROLAND'S���  HOME IMPROVEMENTS LTD.1  ��� 5" Continuous aluminum gutters  ��� Aluminum soffits & tascias  ��� 8uilt-in vacuum systems  ��� Vinyl siding 885-3562  Sunshine  POOL MAINTENANCE  & Supplies  ���  Kms & Accessories  ���  Sales Si Service   ���  Water Analysis  HOT TUBS    Reg. Dickson   885~2661  ��\okH Hwiww  Refrigeration & Appliance Service  Sunshine Coast Hwy, Gibsons  (across from Peninsula Transport)  886-9959  f PERSONAL TOUCH REPAIRS & MAINT.A  ��� 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  (With references on the Coast)  John R. Graham Dev.ltd.  NEW HOME CONSTRUCTION  SHOW HOMES  Renovations  Cedar Deck Fences  Kitchen Cabinets  Ceramic Tile Work  Cement Work  886-7013  RUHfi PT    HOME & PROPERTY  WVVWBI 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���H  Septic tank pumping      ��� Portable toilet rental  Septic tank sales ��� Crane truck rental  886-7064  Days or Eves.  886-7359  Conversion   Windows,   Glass,  Auto   &   Marine  Glass, Aluminum Windows  & Screens, Mirrors  ,  Hwy 101 & Pratt Rd.  Serving the Sunshine Coast for 14 years  W.A. Simpkins Masonry  SPECIALIZING IN FIREPLACES  ��� Brick ��� Block ��� Stone  885-2787   r^  CHAINSAWS  SALES & SERVICE  ;tfCELLY��S LAWNMOWER &  CHAINSAW LTD.  HWY. 101 & PRATT RD.   886-2912  Need this space?  Call the C0A_T NEWS  y  ���:."y':'���_   at 886:_622 or! 885:3930  ask questions in China). They  did get the message across  however that we were well on  our way to Beijing and that we  should have changed trains  some time earlier in the morning.  Now I don't know how many  times or how many train "officials" inspected our tickets  getting on the train and even  during the night, but somehow  things got messed up. We got  off at the next community and  ended up sitting there for eight  hours. We were not exactly  pleased, but we passed the time  wandering around the local  market picking up some stuffed  "pancakes" to eat.  Now, eventually everyone  must use a toilet, and Asian  toilets are simply a hole in the  floor which you squat over. At  this train station it was less than  sanitary with a whole row of  "squatters" with no cubicles  -and rememeber to bring your  own toilet paper. Outside was a  communal tap for washing. A  trip to the toilet necessitates the  washing of one's feet if in  sandles as well as hands. All of  one's senses are bombarded at  these times.    To be continued  DR. JOEL BORNSTEIN  is pleased to announce the opening of  Highway 101, Gibsons, at Payne Rd.  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  Notice Board  Sunshine Coast Peace Committee meeting July 8 in the Community Use room  (in back of Roberts Creek school) at 7:30 p.m. Everyone welcome. For more  information, call 885-4613.  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.  ��� AUTOMOTIVE ���  NEED TIRES?      Come in to  COASTAL TIRES  TIRE A SUSPENSION  CENTRE  886-2700      886-8167'���jw  Hwy. 101, just West of Gibsons ^Wt  ��� CLEANING SERVICES ���  SUNSHINE COAST  DISPOSAL SERVICES  Port Mellon to Ole's Cove  Commercial Containers Available  885-9973  886-2938 J  ��� CONTRACTING ���  r  ��� AUTOMOTIVE ���  fyjLHimW. AUTOMOTIVE  REPAIRS TO ALL MAKLS  COLLISION RLl'AIRS  B.C.A.A.   Approved  "Thy Rad Shop"  886-7919  Huv 101, Gibsons  ��� CONTRACTING ���  ROOFING  Specializing in all types of  commercial & residential roofing  FREE r>e%9~   AS\a-�� ALL WORK  estimates        886*2087 eves,   guaranteed  Call:  For:  Swanson's  Ready Mix Concrete Sand & Gravel  Dump Truck Rental  Formed Concrete Products  Phone 885-9666 ��� 885-5333  ��� EXCAVATING ���  RAY HANSEN TRUCKING  & CONTRACTING LTD.  Gravel, Clearing & Excavating,  Septic Systems, All Types of Gravel  Box 218 Midelri Park VON 2H0      M3-9222  -_\t*/t-99_  POMFRET  CONSTRUCTION  V.  For all aspects of  residential & commercial construction  886-3770  r  GIBSONS READY MIX  SUBSIDIARY OF RENCO CONCRETE LTD.  ~"\  886-8174  886-8174  P.O. Box 737, Gibsons, B.C. VON 1V0  ��� EXCAVATING ���  JANDE EXCAVATING  Div. of Kowa Enterprises Ltd.  450 Loader Land Clearing  R.R. 2. Leek Road.      Dump Truck )oeJ_Edna  yGibsons.B.C.VONIVO       886-9453        Bellerive  ^ BC RBRRIGS  ^ Schedule  VANCOUVER-SECHELT PENINSULA  HORSESHOE BAV-LANGPALE  Need  dill  the COAST  NEWS  .it  886 2622 or 885 3930  SUMMER  Effective Thursday, June 27  to Tuesday, September 3,1985  inclusive:  JERVIS INLET  EARLS COVE-SALTERY BAY  Lv Horseshoe Bay  7:30 am *3:30pm  1*9:30 5:30  11:30       *7:25  1:15 pm   9:15  Lv Langdale  6:20 am   2:30 pm _ �� _  4:30       5^|  6:30       J <�� ���   ._  8:20       |)&  *8:30  10:30  ���12:25 pm  Lv Earls Cove  6:40 am   4:30 pm  8:20 6:30  10:30 8:30  12:25 pm 10:20 *  2:30  Lv Saltery Bay  5:45 am   3:30 pm  7:35  *9:15  11:30  1:30 pm  5:30*  7:30  9:30  MINIBUS SCHEDULED   Monday Tuesday  8:40 a.m. 8:40 a.m.  *10:00 a.m. *10:00a.m.  1:00 p.m. 1:00 p.m.  * 3:15 p.m. 2:30 p.m.  Leaves Sechelt  lor Gibsons  The Dock, Cowrie Street  Wednesday      Thursday  8:40 a.m.  ���10:00 a.m.  1:00 p.m.  ' 3:15 p.m.  8:40 a.m.  ���10:00 a.m.  1:00 p.m.  2:30 p.m.  Friday  8:40 a.m.  10:00 a.m.  3:15 p.m.  Leaves Gibsons 9:15 a.m. 9:15 a.m. 9:15 a.m. 9:15 a.m.  for Sechelt *l0:45a.m. 11:45 a.m. *10:45 a.m. 11:45 a.m.  Lower Gibsons.l       * 1:35 p.m. 1:50 p.m.        * 1:35 p.m. * 1:35 p.m.  Municipal Parking Lot, 4:00 p.m.        * 4:00 p.m. 4:00 p.m. * 4:00 p.m.  ���Gower Pt. Rd.        * "LOWER ROAD" route - 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:H FN MOl  I TO AT 1:M ~i HAW MEN CANCELLED  ��� FLOOR COVERING ���  ��� FLOOR COVERING*  CONCEPT ONE  INTERIORS  CARPET & UNO  INSTALLATION & REPAIRS  Authorized Install*? for Bridgeport Carpets  885-5776  BRENT COLEMAN  Box 1546, Sechelt, B.C. VON 3A0  ( KEN DE VRIES & SON Ai  FLOOR COVERINGS LTD.   j  Carpets - Tiles - Linoleums - Drapes  Wallcoverings - Custom Window Shades 1  Steam Cleaning _\%_v\  Hwy 101, Gibsons   l__F���*A  886-7112  ��� HEATING*  LIQUID   GAS LTD  Hwy   101   Sechelt   between   St  Marys  Hospital and Forest Ranger s Hut  Mon.-Fri.    8 a.m. - 5 p.m.  ICANADIANI  885-2360 20.  WWiai^WiWMIUJ^IIMWWWM^  Coast News, July 1,1985  Guess Where  The usual prize of $5 will be awarded to the first entry received  which correctly locates the above. Send your entries to reach the  Coast News, Box 460, Gibsons, this week. Last week's Guess  Where remains a mystery and will re-appear at a later date.  From Dan Campbell  Attorney General Brian  Smith recently announced a new  provincial justice system policy  concerning sexual abuse of  children.  "The new policy emphasizes  a coordinated approach to child  sexual abuse," Mr. Smith said,  "including police, Crown  counsel, corrections, ministry of  human resources, health and  education staff, and other service providers."  "Child sexual abuse is a  serious criminal offence," he  stated, "and will be dealt with  as such by the justice system."  While acknowledging that the  justice system can play only one  part in any overall solution to  the problem, Smith emphasized  that this role is a critical one.  "The involvement of the justice  system gives people the message  that such behavior is unacceptable," he said, "and can provide necessary protection for the  child."  The policy outlines certain  techniques that can be and are  being used to investigate and  prosecute these cases and encourages their consistent use  across the province.  "These cases are difficult and  time-consuming to investigate  and prosecute," said the Attorney General, "and require a  special approach by the justice  system. In addition to meeting  the needs of investigation and  prosecution, such an approach  must meet the special needs of  children who have to cope with  an often intimidating, adult-  oriented system.  "Guidelines have been Issued  to police, Crown counsel and  corrections and court staff to  help them meet these special  demands," Smith said.  Smith also pointed out the  importance of offender treatment, victim treatment and support, and public education in  this area and said that an inter-  ministerial approach to these  issues would be taken.  "It is hoped that this policy  will assist in the successful investigation and prosecution of  these cases, at the same time  reducing the trauma to the child  and to those family members  who are supporting the child."  UIAMTED  Used Furniture  and What Have You  ���f;?-3i-  FUMIItME  We buy Beer Bottles  886-2812  SCRD gets good report  by Dianne Evans  "The regional district received high commendation for its  involvement of the public in the  decision-making process," said  Chairman of the Sunshine  Coast Regional District (SCRD)  board, Jim Gurney, at the June  25 meeting.  He was referring to a report  recently received from Dan  Campbell, Chairman of the  regional district survey committee who had reviewed the SCRD  earlier in the year.  "Of the 20 districts thus far  reviewed," Gurney continued,  "this one has made the greatest  efforts in this direction, in particular as regards the water  system and recycling."  Two problem areas appear to  be the level of expense in the  planning and building inspection departments, and the level  of political comfort.  "I am personally in favour of  the expenses involved," Gurney  said, "but we'll follow through  on Campbell's recommendations to review costs. If we  determine there is a need for  further investigation after that  for most cost-cutting, we'll certainly look at it."  Directors Peggy Connor and  Jon McRae will conduct an investigation and report back to  the board.  McRae spoke in favour of the  report generally and agreed with  some of its recommendations  that the board attempt to reach  consensus in private before appearing in public meetings.  "We don't get complaints  from the public on our tax  levels," McRae continued,  referring to Campbell's  criticism of planning and  building inspection costs. "We  are constantly reminded that  our taxes are very low in  regional district areas."  "Our costs reflect the level of  service," Gurney added, and  McRae agreed, pointing out  that settlement and community  plans are important to the  future development of the community.  Director John Burnside said  that he could see some evidence  of the comments made in the  report concerning political comfort.  "Close votes indicate that we  need a fuller consultative and  discussion stage to reach consensus," Burnside said, "Our  water program shows that we  can be very successful at hammering out a good program,  that we can then sell to the  public and put into effect.  "The trouble is that with less  consultation and less time to  reach consensus we run into  firestorms when we try to rush  things. I think Campbell's  observations are very valuable  indeed in this area."  The section of the report  which deals with boundary  issues was of particular interest  to Burnside who represents the  town of Gibsons on the SCRD.  "When the Gibsons com-  'munity plan came out it became  clear that Gibsons has no grandiose schemes to take over parts  of the regional areas," he said.  "The enormous passions over  relatively   minor   adjustments  PEP gets  two more  Sunshine Coast Provincial  Emergency co-ordinator Art  McPhee announced two new  members for the Coast committee last week. McPhee said he  was glad to welcome Nancy  Prucell in a co-ordinating role  for the Ambulance Service.  Prucell has worked long and  hard hours on the disaster plan,  McPhee said, and she will take  over the position vacated by  Eric Bone.  In the role of public information will be Anne Langdon.  McPhee says he feels Langdon  will bring a good deal of  background knowledge of the  "workings of the media" to her  new post - and he sees her playing a strong role in keeping the  public informed of emergency  planning by the committee.  McPhee said communication is  one of the most vital parts of an  emergency plan and the committee is presently working on  several aspects of a Coast wide  emergency radio system.  ^   DRAW     ���  36  Prices  Tickets - only s200  or 3 for s500  EXAMPLES OF PRIZES  3rd Prize  $500 Shopping Spree  (Sunnycrest Merchants)  8th Prize  Trip to Las Vegas for 2  (Super Valu)  15th Prize  Alibi Wahoo Fishing Charter  21st Prize  Deluxe Barbeque  (Gibsons Bldg. Supplies)  27th Prize  Season Pass to Expo 86  (Coastal Tires)  33rd Prize  Dinner for 2 (Andys)  -DRAW ON JULY  last year were both unnecessary  and ill-advised."  The Campbell report says in  part, 'when municipal boundary extensions are at issue the;  board and electoral area' director from the proposed extension!  area should hold their counsel!  and let the provisions of the:  Municipal Act run their course."  The board generally agreed i  that the report was good, andl  that, the planning costs do indeed reflect the needs of the;  community; it was pointed outt  that one of the recommendations in the report, for the formation of land use regulations*  in Area A, was already underway.  COMPUTER  SUPPLIES  Before you run out,  run in and see us!  Tractor feed paper (all sizes), printer ribbons,  interface cards, Joy Sticks, head cleaning kits, dust  covers, locking disk storage boxes, disk doublers,  modems, power regulators, cooling fans and more!  GIFT CERTIFICATES  AVAILABLE!  rf^SrRputer  DOWWTOWjN* SECHELT  866-3000 ���    \  COMPETITIVX MUC_S  * COWVKNHBNCI!  :V>J."  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