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Sunshine Coast News Jun 24, 1985

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 tECi.Sl-A-fioc  ���'__\    VI *V Ixif  g (,.��*-.  by Dianne Evans  Area C Director, Jon McRae, cuts the ribbon at a celebration for the completion of Sea Scan Aqua  Farms' sea-pens and barge held Saturday, while owner Sauli Kieski, left, and Russell Crum, chairman of  the Economic Development Commission, and other visitors look on. ���Dianne Evans photo  The first major overseas investment in the fledgling Sunshine Coast aquaculture industry was celebrated this  weekend when, in Porpoise  Bay, Sea Scan Aqua Farms  christened a newly outfitted  barge and prepared to tow the  largest sea pens on the west  coast up through the Skookum-  chuck to Caldwell Island, in  Agamemnon Channel.  Designed and built by  Scantech Resources, the pens  will enable Sea Scan to raise 300  metric tons of saltwater rainbow trout per year, twice the  amount of fish raised in total by  the B.C. aquaculture industry  last year. ,  Sauli Kieski, one of Finland's  most productive fish farmers, is  optimistic about the venture,  which he has undertaken in this  area in order to be closer to the  highly lucrative U.S. and  Pacific rim markets.  In a conversation with the  Coast News, assisted by Oddvin  Vedo as interpreter, Kieski talked about the industry and the  future as he sees it.  "If I can produce the same  quality fish here as I do in  Finland I have tentative orders  for 1000 tons of fish," he explained. "There is unlimited  potential, and those are only the  enquiries that I have had; there  are many others (in Finland).  "A lot of people (in Finland)  have been critical of me coming  here," he continued, "they  wonder why someone well  known should come over here  and start to teach Canadians  how to grow fish. They are are  afraid of losing the market. But  I have travelled to Chile, Japan,  many places, and know the  world markets; they don't  realize the size of those markets.  "For example, last year I sold  200 metric tons of fish to  California," Kieski said, "and I  decided to follow the fish. I  came to Los Angeles and San  Francisco and found that they  were taking my fish, repacking  it and then selling it to Tokyo!  So I went to Tokyo and found  that the markup between my  fish farm and Japan was  anywhere from 350 to 500 per  cent!  "Why let them do that? Why  not do it ourselves? Canada is  right in the middle,  between  Europe  and  the Pacific,rim  countries, it's the perfect spot.  "It is totally unbelievable to  me why this hasn't happened  before," he exclaimed.  Economic Development  Commissioner, Oddvin Vedp,  believes that the importance qf  having an investor like Kieski  come here to the Sunshine  Coast is that he brings with him  a good working knowledge of  the American markets, a vital  asset in a young industry.  "The investors can't come,  here and do it alone, either,!'  Vedo explained, "they are encouraged to tie in with local  companies in joint ventures,.  This barge for instance, its refitting has easily cost $70,000, and  that's money for local contractors, in cement, lumber, and so  on." :���'  The feed business is another  aspect of the industry which can  benefit local companies. The  conversion rate for fish is extremely low; it takes, on an  average, about two pounds of  feed to make one pound of fish,  and quite often it can be done at  almost a one to one ratio, but  when 200,000 pounds of fish are  Please turn to page 18  Parents9 group refused  place on schools agenda  The first public meeting on the proposed restructuring of Sechelt's municipal boundaries was attended by  over 200 interested residents. The meeting took place in the Chatelech gymnasium last Monday.  ���Brad Benson photo  200 in attendance  An application to appear on  the June 25 agenda of the  school board meeting from the  brief led to the June 6 forum on  personnel practices, has been  refused;  The'' application which asks  that the group be allowed to  ._, pi^sent As-^aw^Qf  .meeting so that it would be read  into the minutes, also asked for  an^iipdaHe from the board on  what action has been taken, and  that the item be on the agenda  until such time as the 'issues are  resolved to the satisfaction of  the parents'.  Debbie Mealia, spokesperson  for the group, said that,  although it was disappointing  New Sechelt debated  by Brad Benson  The first of a series of public  meetings on the proposed  restructuring of Sechelt's  municipal boundaries was held  at Chatelech secondary school  last Monday, June 17.  Over 200 residents of the  communities that would be affected if restructuring is voted in  (West Sechelt, the village of  Sechelt, Porpoise Bay - Tuwan-  ed, Selma Park, Davis Bay and  Wilson Creek) were presented  with a brief of the major issues  that would be involved, including a projected budget for  1986.  The purpose of the first  meeting, according to restructuring committee chairman,  Andrew Steele, was to pass on  information the committee has  gathered to date and to discover  what additional questions still  need to be answered. He stressed that the committee's job was  not to ask for restructuring.  Present to answer questions  from the audience were  members of the restructuring  committee, together with John  Callan, a senior official of the  provincial ministry of municipal  affairs and Tom Moore of T.  Moore & Associates, the consultants hired to prepare the  report on restructuring, which  was published last May.  The first item discussed at  length was the 1986 projected  budget, prepared by committee  members, Anne Pressley, Andrew Steele and Jon McRae. It  was compared to the 1985  budget included in the Moore  Report.  The committee has recommended changes which it feels  are necessary, including increas  ed expenditures in the areas of  general government, by-law enforcement,   road   maintenance  and garbage collection. These  add $70,500 to the expenditures  included in the Moore Report.  The committee has balanced  this increase with a $70,000 increase in projected property  taxes.  The impact of this budget on  residential property tax rates is  reflected in the following example for a $100,000 home:  Village        Area B&C  Before $973 $780  After $891 $723  The committee's budget  study includes a 10 per cent  reduction in commercial pro  perty taxes throughout the proposed municipality.  The reason that property  taxes will decrease is that the  ongoing provincial revenue  sharing grants, which only apply to municipalities, will be increased due to the additional  population. They are projected  at approximately $40 per capita,  and will generate an additional  $157,292.  Most of the residents who  came forward to question the  committee expressed concerns  about the effect restructuring  would have on their local communities.  Several residents questioned  the need for the study in the  first place. Peggy Connor, committee member and regional  board director for Area B  responded that when she took  office, she "inherited" 35 letters  requesting a study dated in 1983  and a petition containing 11  signators from 1982. Asked  specifically if most of the letters  were from realtors, she  responded, "yes".  Jon McRae, committee member and regional board director  for Area C said he had received  no specific requests for a study,  "however, with provincial grant  money available for a restructuring study, I felt it would be  good government to look into  Please turn to page 18  that the synopsis will not be  presented at this time, her major concern is that the other part,  of the request, for an update  and a spot on the,agenda in  future, was refused.  "We didn't present the  synopsis in writing so I can  i understand the refusal,'' Mealia  explained in a conversation with  the Coast News. "We have to  follow proper procedure; we  want to be fair.  "We really didn't think we'd  have to present a copy of the  synopsis in writing since it contains no surprises; it was a  public meeting and the trustees  were there so they would know  what was in it. But what is really  important and what we don't  understand is why we didn't get  a spot on the agenda for getting  an update now, or in subsequent meetings."  The Sunshine Coast Labour  Council does have a brief on the  agenda on this matter, and a  spokesperson for the school  board said that they would be  brought up to date at the  meeting.  Dale Burns, a member of the  parents' group, said that the  group had followed the rules  and got their application in at.  the proper time. "This time  we've given proper notice and  they're not accepting us. I am  very disappointed and  frustrated."  .Chairman of the board,  Janice Edmonds," asked for  comment by the Coast News  said that the management committee composed of Edmonds,  secretary-treasurer Roy Mills  and Superintendent John  Denley, was not clear about  what the group wanted.  "It wasn't clear if they were  presenting something to us, or if  we were presenting something  to them. It wasn't clear what  they want," she said.  The application reads: "A  delegation of parents will present a synopsis of the meeting of  June 6, 1985, and would like an  update at this meeting and each  subsequent meeting on what actions the' board is taking on  these issues until the issues are  resolved to the satisfaction of  the parents."  Gibsons says no recycling  ��� Sechelt pondering  The town of Gibsons will not  be joining the recycling program which the Sunshine Coast  Regional District (SCRD) is  proposing to bring into operation in September, according to  a decision reached at the June  18 council meeting.  "I don't know how we're going to pay for it, if we went  ahead," said Alderman Norm  Peterson, finance chairman.  "There's no money in the  budget."  The town was not included in  the questionnaire, circulated  earlier in the year, and council  members agreed that the town's  population should have had a  say in the decision.  It was decided that the town  would wait until the SCRD trial  period was over before entering  the program.  Sechelt council expressed  reservations about their participation in the coast wide  recycling program which is  scheduled to begin in  September.  The program calls for the collection of recyclable materials  by the regular garbage collection crews on specified weeks.  Mayor Joyce Kolibas brought  the issue up at the council's  regular meeting on June 19, saying that "snags have come up  which I feel should have been  looked into before".  There is a problem with the  special bags that will be used for  the recyclable materials and  there has been a change in the  weekly scheduling for pick up  from one week in every four to  alternating weeks.  Alderman Anne Pressley,  referring to the extra truck that  would be needed to handle the  recycling program, said she is  "concerned that the ground  rules are changing. The three  and one cycle was in effect when  we decided to agree to ordering  the extra truck".  The schedule change means  that households will only be  able to have regular garbage  pick up every other week and it  was council's general feeling  that this would not be acceptable to the public.  It was pointed out that the  ordered truck was on an order  status and was not yet a commitment.  Ralph Jones checks progress on the new bus shelter on Marine  Drive. The project is one of the last in the current phase of  Downtown Revitalization. ���John Burnside photo  r  \_  Mewhort wins  The new trustee for Rural Area 1, School District 46, is  Dave Mewhort, who won in a landslide victory against Jock  Smith in Saturday's election.  Of the 266 votes cast, Mewhort polled 224, Smith 39 and  three votes were rejected.  Board meeting  The school board will meet at 7 p.m. on Tuesday, June 25,  at the school board office on South Fletcher Road in Gibsons.  Public hearing  A public hearing to discuss the Official Gibsons Community Plan will be held at the council chamber, 7:30 p.m. on  Monday, June 24. Coast News, June 24,1985  In search of access  Just what do tourists look for when they have paid for  the ferry trip and arrive on this beautiful peninsula? Some  of them enjoy having a look around the pretty little towns  here and like to do some shopping in our many delightful  little stores.  But most of the ones that this writer encounters have  two special expectations. One is that they like to find good  fresh seafood outlets. And they do-all the way from Gibsons to Earls Cove.  The second expectation is, unfortunately, not fulfilled.  They want to walk along the beaches, have a swim, explore some of the lovely little coves along our coast, and,  in general, enjoy the ocean.  These things are possible if you have a boat, or a friend  on the waterfront, but should you be in an RV or a car,  just try to find access to a beach between Sechelt and Earls  Cove. There are none.  Well, that isn't quite right. There are dozens of them, all  carefully hidden away by adjacent residences or unmarked  and overgrown. Now we all know that these exist, that  they are generally beside fire hydrants, and that some of  them would be quite inaccessible anyway.  But, we also are aware that there are dozens of them,  which, with a little bit of clearing would be perfect  pathways through which our welcome and needed tourists  could find their way to the water.  Our beaches belong to us all, residents and tourists alike  and all are entitled to access and use of this God given  commodity. Many dollars are being spent on advertising  and promotion for tourists to come and visit.  It would seem like good thinking to use some of these  dollars and "make-work" grants to give employment to  some work-starved young fellows and at the same time  create something which would really attract the hoped for  tourists to our area.  Ruth Forrester  from the flies of the COAST NEWS  5 YEARS AGO   /  One of the school district's most beloved teachers is  hanging up his-chalk brush. After 24 years of teaching  at Elphinstone secondary school, Mr. Bob Bennie will  retire at the end of the school year.  A precedent-making decision to call off a salmon derby at the end of June in order to conserve the endangered supply of the vital BC resource was made by  the Pender Harbour Lions Club at an emotion packed  meeting on June 22  10 YEARS AGO  Boeing's new seven million dollar hydrofoil, the Santa  Maria, made an appearance in Gibsons waters last  Thursday as part of a series of rigorous tests by Boeing  Aircraft and B.C Ferries. The hydrofoil made a trip between the Bayshore Inn in Vancouver and the Gibsons  wharf in 35 minutes.  15 YEARS AGO ^  As a result of a petitloh containing 200 names  gathered by Earl Bingle^,;t(ie park' surroundingtheXaib-  sons Municipal Hall wi(P"6e named Holland Park in  honour of Mr. Fred Holland, the public works  maintenance man for the municipality.  The Madeira Park liquor store will be constructed on  a lot next to the Pender Harbour store. The new liquor  store, whose approval was,announced in last week's  Coast News, brings the number of such outlets on the  Sunshine Coast up to three.  20 YEARS AGO  Engineering work will start on Sechelt's breakwater  this fall, Jack Davis, Coast Capilano Liberal MP announced at a meeting held Monday night in Sechelt's  Legion Hall, attended by more than 100 persons.  Nineteen pupils from seven schools took part in a  spelling bee sponsored by the Coast News on Wednesday evening of last week in Sechelt's elementary school  activity hall. Valerie Johnstone, a Langdale school  pupil, was declared the winner after 16 rounds.  25 YEARS AGO  Kicking off her shoes and plunging in fully clothed,  Mrs. Gertrude Corlett, 62, saved the life of Teddy Strom,  eight years old, about 5 p.m. Sunday, in the bay area off  the Corlett dock.  30 YEARS AGO  Sunshine Coast municipal officials and other  authorities should open their eyes to the necessity of  adopting some form of regional planning in view of the  rapid growth now taking place, says Jack Richmond,  reeve of West Vancouver and finance chairman for the  Lower Mainland Regional Planning Board, who visited  here recently.  With a 40 in favour to nine against vote in Sechelt  Legion Hall on Thursday night of last week, the committee working on incorporation of the Sechelt area into a  municipal village regarded the vote as sufficient indication they should go ahead with the circulation of a petition for incorporation.  35 YEARS AGO  The Davis Bay Store, "The Trading Post" well known  throughout this area, has been sold. Victor Frankse  recently bought the landmark from Mr. and Mrs. Ron  Whitaker. The new owner, who wishes to be known as  Vic, formerly operated a store on Stewart Island.  The Sunshine  CO-PUBUSHERS  John Burnside M.M. Vaughan  EDITORIAL  Brad Benson Dianne Evans  PRODUCTION  Fran Burnside  ADVERTISING  J. Fred Duncan  Pat Johnson  TYPESETTING  Anne Thomsen  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  -m  J  The Kinsmen Club has offered the longest continuous service to  Gibsons and district of any club. On March 15,1949 final approval  was given to the club's charter, and so began the long series of projects for community service that started with "kiddies" sports and  most recently provided the heart monitor machine now installed in  the Gibsons Medical Clinic. Pictured here from left to right on the  July 1, 1949 celebration parade in Gibsons are Billy Douglas, Dennis Tyson, Eddie Davis and Bobby Nygren, all of them still  residents in the community.  Caption by George Cooper  Pages from a Life-Log  Trundling into the future II  by Peter Trower  Our first stop is a sort of  transportation-museum of  tomorrow. It contains a variety  of ultra high-tech vehicles, all of  which are apparently functional. There are several  unbelievably streamlined cars,  you could probably drive into  the year 2000 and feel quite at  home. There is the famous  Gossamer Albatross, the pedal-  powered, ultra-light aircraft  that actually flew the English  Channel, a few years back.  There is a strange vehicle that  looks.like a~giant tebk^ep-afli^j  runsjoii solar power.\^ete.'i|^|^;  bicycle that rides on water w^pM^  no apparent flotation system.  From the ceiling hangs a life-  size para-medic of the future - a  virtual human glider with widespread wings. Icarus would be  green with envy.  At the far end of the room is  a small and rather disappointing  outer space exhibit with  satellites and space stations  under construction. A giant TV  screen shows shots of other  planets from the Mariner space  probes. There are models of  Hollywood sets from a couple  of lesser scifi epics, Buck Rogers  and Battlestar Galactica. One  hopes that this portion of the  exhibit will be improved before  the fair opens. The potential is  tremendous.  We pass from the fascinating  museum of the world-around-  the-corner and ascend a long  ramp that winds around the inner shell of the bubble. It leads  us at length to the premier attraction of this���the first of Ex-  po's     completed     show  pieces���the Omnimax Theatre.  Omnimax is the latest wrinkle  in total involvement cinema that  began with 3-D and Cinerama.  The seats are tiered steeply in  front of a vast bowl-like screen  like a planetarium screen tipped  on an angle. The action takes  place over your head, in front  of you and below you. The process was apparentiy developed  by the Disney Studios but this is  the latest and largest theatre of  its kind in North America.  The film is introduced by a  girl who stands far below us in  'f^RT deep  pit  of the theatre.  %'^Ypu will experience motion,"  '  she cautions.  "If this should  bother  you,  just  close  your  eyes;"  I feel myself getting a bit  queasy.  Then the lights dim and we  plunge full tilt into the belly of  the beast called Omnimax.  The film, a Canadian production, continues the theme,  the theme of transportation  developed in the museum. It  opens with a staggering shot of  a space shuttle launch. The  fumes of the blast-off coil  around us as the spacecraft  plunges on a steep angle into the  blue vault of the Florida sky. It  is mind-bogglingly real.  The scene then switches to the  high arctic where two Inuit  hunters are constructing sled  runners from frozen hides. You  can almost feel the cold. Shots  of this primitive activity will  recur throughout the film,  counterpointing a Cook's tour  of other travel methods. These  methods range from a spectacular shot of a galloping  stagecoach team filmed from  above as though you were looking over the driver's shoulder,  to some dizzying shots taken  from the top of a high-speed  train that threatens to take your  head off when it plunges  through tunnels. You can feel  the motion all right���and then  some.  There are numerous other  high-speed effects of this sort,  sometimes shot in jazzed-up  rapid motion to augment the  chills���bicycles careen down  steep hills; cars plunge suicidally  through city streets with the  whole audience as passengers. It  is. not for the faint of heart.  Acrophobia is not overlooked either. There are shuddery  shots taken from hang gliders  and a fantastic view of massed  hot air balloons. You seem to be  floating among them. One interesting aspect of the film is  that it shows several of the  museum vehicles in action, including the Gossamer Albatross,  the solar car and the aquatic  bicycle.  Omnimax is impressive, no  doubt about it. It really puts  you right in the picture. But I  swear I didn't close my eyes  once.  We take our leave of Omnimax and wind our way down  the ramp again. There is a third  exhibit called the Futures  Theatre. This is located on the  opposite side of the main floor  from the museum. It proves to  be essentially the simulated  screen of a giant computer called Oracle which postulates  various questions about the  future. Each seat-arm is equipped with buttons and the  members of the audience are  asked to vote on what sort of  tomorrow they would like to  see. Three possibilities are offered and the viewers are invited  to vote on which of these alternatives they would prefer. The  majority vote is invariably in  favour of the most optimistic  choice.  After the Omnimax Theatre,  it proves a bit anticlimactic. At  one point, Yvonne and I notice  what appears to be smoke leaking from the side of the screen. I  have momentary visions of a  panic-stricken mob stampeding  wildly for the exits. But the  "smoke" or vapour proves to  be intentional and is released, so  an usher informs us afterwards,  to make the laser beams visible.  That is about it for our little  dose of future shock. We descend to a lower floor where  there is a restaurant and a large  model of the completed Expo  site, with flashing lights indicating the rapid transit  system. This World's Fair is going to be a big one. It will take  at least three days to absorb the  whole thing when they finally  get it finished.  We leave the silver bubble  and wander around the grounds  a bit. Half completed pavillions  and odd skeletal structures of  uncertain purpose sprawl as far  as the eye can see. We listen to  the rock band for a bit, check  out the souvenir shop and partake of a couple of calorie ridden tarts at the deli. That seems  to be about it for Expo at this  juncture so we depart the  fairgrounds and take a more  conventional walk through  Chinatown before heading  home.  We have seen the future and  found it not too bad at all. A  person just might be able to live  there.  Maryanrte's    viewpoint  Television distorts world view  by Maryanne West  In 1938 E.B. White the  American essayist wrote, "I  believe television is going to be  the test of the modern world  and that in this new opportunity  to see beyond the range of our  vision we shall discover either a  new and unbearable disturbance  of the general peace, or a saving  radiance in the sky."  Now almost 50 years later  whether we think television is a  disaster or a blessing or part of  both, we all agree that it has  had, and continues to have, a  profound effect upon our lives  and society and on how we view  the world.  Whatever we think of it, it is  important that we realize that  television distorts the world,  that it doesn't tell us the truth.  The world as portrayed by  prime time television is strikingly at odds with reality.  Men outnumber women at  least three to one; about 70 per  cent of TV's characters are middle class, with only about 10 per  cent blue collar or service people. Children, seniors, Native  peoples and those of minority  groups have only token  representation, but crime is at  least 10 times as prevalent on  TV as it is in the real world.  But it's not the cops and robbers shows and the shoot-em-  ups which concern me most, we  recognize them as fantasy. Most  dangerous is the news, which we  tend to see as truth.  According to statistics  something like 80 to 90 per cent  of us get our information and  view of the world from television news, but except for live  coverage of events such as the  Olympics, and other sports,  state funerals or conferences,  which when well done give the  viewer a real feeling of being  there, television is a poor  medium for news.  The commercial imperative  demands a fast paced program,  maximum picture coverage (too  often no picture, no news)  minimum commentary and  maximum dramatic action. The  result is that death and disaster  world wide take preference over  more important but less  dramatic news from our own  communities.  Far too often even grief is  presented as a public spectacle  with some reporter asking,  "how does it feel?".  Its message is insidious and  it's dangerous, giving us the impression our world is far more  dangerous than it really is, and  producing anxiety and fear; fear  of strangers, even fear in our  own community.  Fear is, of course, our worst  enemy and it tends to attitudes  which make for self-fulfilling  prophecies.  Herewith, a small but revealing example of media induced  fear; an elderly neighbour,  some years ago when there was  a rash of attacks on old people  living alone in the city, installed  a safety chain as extra security  on her kitchen door. Came the  day when she needed help, I had  a key to the outside door, but  she had then to wait until we  found a hacksaw and were able  to get through into the kitchen  and the rest of the house.  Unless you know people of  other races or other faiths .  you're going to accept TV's  over-simplification and .  generalities of goodies and bad- ::  dies and re-inforce any earlier !  prejudices you may have about ..:  Arabs, or Communists, or 'r  South Africans or whomever.    '���  It's important to remember :-  that the media, including print ;-  and radio, are not in the .^  business of providing informa- >  tion or entertainment. They are -~  in the business of buying an au- *  dience for the advertisers. ;*  That's why we desperately need [:  a public broadcasting service "-'  which can offer us a real alter- C  native and why the CBC doesn't '.  work.  I'm not trying to make TV '  the scapegoat but because it's ;���  primarily a visual medium it's ;���  far more evocative and emotional than radio or print. ;  Television isn't likely to ���:  change so it's important that we '.'.  watch it with a critical eye, ',;  always remembering, the world l\  responds to our view of it. '- Coast News, June 24,1985  3.  fppaHinijijnji^  Editor's Note: The following  was received for publication.  Members of the Board  School District 46  Dear Board Members:  It is in my nature to practise  my faith as a Christian in a  quiet way. However, I now feel  compelled to speak out against  a motion that would place the  "creationist theory" alongside  the theory of evolution in the  classroom.  I was brought up as a Christian in the Anglican denomina-  DR. JOEL BORNSTEIN  is pleased to announce the -opening of  SONS ANIMAL HOSPITAL  Highway 101, Gibsons, at Payne Rd.  tion and am now an active  members and elder of the Gibsons United Church. Education  and learning has always been  challenging and stimulating for  me. Nothing I ever learned in  public school or university in  any way detracted from my  Christian beliefs. In fact, the astounding complexity of science  serves only to enhance my belief  in an omnipotent power who set  the whole thing in motion. The  theory of evolution makes complete sense, is scientifically  demonstrable and quite rightly  belongs in the science class.  However, I completely  disagree with a very literal view  of the Bible being taught to  children in the name of science.  I want my children to be  educated in a public (and  therefore secular) school, justly  and objectively. I also intend to  send them to Sunday school  when the time comes, to get a  Christian perspective and this  option exists for all Christian  families. Religious beliefs and  the study of science are two  separate areas and I wish them  to be kept that way. Those  Christians who disagree with  Creationism brief explained  Editor's Note: Space limitations  necessitated severe editing.  Editor:  Thank you for your essentially correct statement in the paper  of June 17 regarding our  presentation to the school board  on June 11 regarding the  creation-evolution issue. I am  referring, of course, to your  reporting of our statement that  teaching only the theory of  evolution, and teaching it as  fact, leads any intelligent student to the inescapable conclusion that, in the long run, might  is right.  Unfortunately, the most important point of our brief was  missed, and therefore the whole  intent appears skewed. To  understand that point, however,  please first note that the sponsors of the brief had no mandate from the "congregations  of the Fundamentalist Churches" to present a brief on their  behalf. Rather, the sponsors are  an ad hoc group of about 25  local individuals representing a  broad range of technical and  scientific, professional,  business, and other  backgrounds. All are individuals who have personally  come to the conclusion that  scientific data can be interpreted  as readily to suggest a created  origin for the universe as it can  be to suggest a random chance,  or evolutionary, beginning.  The main point of the brief  was that in studying life origins,  a distinction can be made between science and religion. Both  creation and evolution can be  studied from a scientific point  of view or from a religious point  of view.  The brief presented to the  board noted that students who  are given a broader  outlook���shown the facts  which contradict evolution and  support creation as well as those  supporting   evolution���have-  been shown in extensive testing  to come out ahead in areas that  generally indicate intellectual  development, such as being  open to new facts and ideas  when they are presented, and  being able to distinguish between fact and assumption.  As well, the brief noted that  an overwhelming majority of  parents favour this approach to  the teaching of origins, a nationwide American survey, the  NBC-Associated Press survey  of 1981, showed that 86 per cent  of parents wanted their children  exposed to the scientific  evidence for creation in the  public school classroom. An  Abbotsford survey, following  introduction of the balanced ap  proach we are suggesting, showed 91 per cent of the general  community to be in favour.  These results have been  repeated in numerous other  surveys.  Finally, the brief noted that  the concept of balanced treatment is the only way to ensure  that facts are fairly presented in  what is seen by many to be contentious issue. Do you agree  that students should be able to  see all the facts and make up  their own minds? Face it, when  80 to 90 per cent of the general  public agrees, how can a  democratic school board not  agree?  Rick Andrews  Gibsons  Senior Citizen  grateful to young  Editor:  All we hear of today is how  bad our teenagers are. Please let  me tell you about two very good  ones.  Last Tuesday I was walking  near the old firehall thinking  how bare the street was; not a  person in sight when I must  have tripped on an uneven piece  of sidewalk and crashed and  skidded on my face on the concrete.  In no way could I get up and  was getting in a panic when I  heard a car pull up across the  street and two teenagers, girl  and boy, came dashing over,  lifted me up and started so gently to wipe the blood off my  face.  Two other cars pulled up and  offered their help and bandaids  but those two kids stayed with  me until they got me cleaned up  a bit then drove me home and  helped me right to the door.  I know they were very busy as  they were collecting food for a  dinner to be held the next day at  the high school so how can I tell  them how my husband and I  appreciate their thoughtful  kindness.  Sorry I didn't get their names  so I hope they read this. Thank  you again, our good teenagers  and the others. This is a nice  town we live in.  A Senior Senior Citizen  this separation have the option  of sending their children to a  Christian school.  You see, dear board  members, I believe there are as  many interpretations of the Bible as there-are individual Christians. That is part of the beauty  of the book. The Bible is the  basis of belief for two of the  world's great religions and as  such is historical, mystical,  allegorical and symbolic - in  short - many things. Those who  do it the disservice of a strict  literal interpretation lowers considerably the importance of this  sacred book.  When Christ, at the last supper, bade his disciples to eat  bread - "this is my body"; and  to drink wine - "this is my  blood"; did they literally consume Him? Of course not - it  was a symbolic statement. It is  liard to imagine Christians who  regularly partake in the  eucharist, being unable to appreciate the symbolism and  metaphor of the Bible.  And so did God create the  world in a week? How much  more meaningful to see the  verses on creation as a beautiful  story -an allegory of one of the  great mysteries of life. Then  again, was there just one man  -Adam, and just one woman  -Eve, who sired us all - meaning  that their children would have  had to be incestuous? Again, I  will not have my beliefs so  degraded and therefore insist on  seeing this as allegory. And  finally, the Garden of Eden - is  this not a metaphor or symbol  of the earth we live on? Look  around at the unspoiled areas of  the world - few though there are  left - yes we were given a  Garden of Eden; a paradise  -and look what we are doing  with it.  In conclusion, I beg the  board, as a Christian myself,  not to pass this motion, thereby  degrading both its science program and what myself and a lot  of other Christians believe is the  intrinsic .beauty and meaning of  the Bible.  ;   f Gayle Preston  ,"���"     ' . Gibsons  L  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  s  Presents  "WORK & WAGES"  ON-TO-OTTAWA  1935Al985  Bob Jackson,  Trekker  1935-1985  Larry Jackson,  Trekker  1985  coffee  FREE  Thursday, June 27  ELPHINSTONE LUNCHROOM  7:30 p.m.  music  FREE  9-  We  PERK UP  your  5 GRIND  ��� Fresh brewed coffee for  your office or place of  business  ��� Coffee brewer supplied &  serviced at no charge  ��� Serving the coast from Port  Mellon to Egmont  If you like Good Coffee,  call and ask for Liz.  886-7686  AUDREY'S COFFEE SERVICE  :  t  Report appreciated  Panasonic  just slightly ahead of our time  '���'^f^Hl^nS^;;*  y *".." X^r*��**'  Editor:  Your coverage of the school  districts continuing education  sponsored conference  "Everything is Possible" was  very much appreciated.  Thank you for the comprehensive reporting of this  event which focused on a topic  of interest to everyone on the  Sunshine Coast.  The enthusiasm with which  the many innovative approaches  to resolving economic problems  were received will soon benefit  many residents as plans go into  action. I'm sure we'll hear more  about these too!  Ricki Moss  Co-ordinator  Continuing Education  On-to-Ottawa talk  Dimension 3 Full Size  Mircowave/Convection Oven with  the Genius Auto Sensor Control  MODEL NE-9930C  MSL $1349.95  MICROWAVE  OVENS  Full Size Microwave Oven with  Four Auto Sensor Controls  MODEL NE-8060C S___\__\^%  MSL $799.95 SALE     QOO  SALE  $1160  Dimension 3 Full Size  Microwave/Convection Oven with  Automatic Combination Settings  MODEL NE-9910C $  MSL $1099.95 SALE  Editor:  The month of June marks the  fiftieth anniversary of the  historic On-To-Ottawa trek. On  June 5 a committee of surviving  trekkers, including Bob Jackson  a pensioner from Powell River  and his unemployed son Larry  Jackson left Vancouver to again  symbolically dramatize the  desperation of the unemployed  in the 1930's and now in 1985.  Your local Solidarity Coalition committee has invited Bob  and Larry Jackson to speak  about their trek and their  meetings with Flora Macdonald  and Brian Mulroney. Please  come listen to ther story - "On-  To-Ottawa 1935 and 1985",  June 27, Elphinstone lunchroom at 7:30 p.m.  Christel Gehring  WMiiffMHffl  STEAM  CLEANING  The only professional  method that has  PROVEN CUSTOMER  SATISFACTION  PHONE NOW  to have your Furniture & Carpets  STEAM CLEANED.  New shipment of  ROLL ENDS & REMNANTS  TERRIFIC SELECTION!  S600peryard  tV  Ml  IT'S  OUR  945  ttttl  > -'^  AND  WE'RE CEL  Mid-Size Variable Power  Microwave Oven  MODEL NE-660C $ ^J> ^fl     Ak  MSL $399.00    SALE      OHpHP  SSivErisiR*  EBRATING WITH   ^^^s  SUGC  LIST  *^W=r^  14" COLOUR  PORTABLE  MODEL PL-1403  MSL $449  SALE  386  26"  REMOTE  COLOUR  CONSOLE  MODEL 26K57R  MSL $1429.95  ��1229  !   .  ���   I  SALE  cUu  SALE  Many more In-Store Specials!  26" COLOUR 26" COLOUR TV  CONSOLE MODEL 20L52R  t_.__m_m_._m_. model 26L1 MSL $799.95        _+______. __m  $798       MSL$84JALE$729 saLE$687  20" PORTABLE  with remote  MODEL PC-2063  MSL $929  Ken bevries & Sx>n  FloprebiieringLtd.  .���'. Hwy 101; <3.ibsons  886-7112  SUNSHINE COAST TV.  cbVVRie^mEET, ���S.epH^��tV\;-:;\v^^i6;,:  "A��*r the SALE it's the SERVICE that 6plints'' 4.  Coast News, June 24,1985  Wi^^i^^9_WMlW^-W^^M.  The installation of the new officers of the Sunshine Coast Lions Club for the 1985-1986 year took place  at the Indian Band Hall last Saturday. They are: President - .Jim Young Vice Presidents - Brian Leckie,  lVfike Shanks, Howard Webster; Secretary - Laurie Ostry; Treasurer - John Moorby; Bulletin Editor  -Lars Sandahl; Lion Tamer - Lou Mitten; Tail Twister - Larry Enns; Directors - Kel Hansen, Collin  McKinney, Al Hemstreet and Bernie LaRiviere. ���Brad Benson photo  George    in    Gibsoits  Honours for Gibsons grad  by George Cooper, 886-8520  GRAD  Mr. & Mrs. John Irvine and  - son Alisdair attended the recent  ��� graduation of their daughter,  Christine, from SFU.  Christine  received   the   BA  degree   with   honours    in  : criminology, and plans now to  ; enter law school at UBC or U  ��� Vic.  "I'm busy deciding which  one to enrol in," said Christine,  "since classes begin in  September."  Christine is employed for the  summer as security officer at  Oakalla.  She said she had been awarded the SFU Open Scholarship  for the past four semesters.  "That pays the tuition fees."  And this past year, the University Women's Club scholarship.  "No, I didn't graduate from  Elphinstone," Christine said. "I  left after grade 10 for Vancouver and further dancing  lessons and graduated from  Prince of Wales. But I always  think of Gibsons as my home."  GOOD DEED  Bob Fredricksen of Davis  Road has done a volunteer's  good deed by hacking away the  salmon berry brush that was  overhanging the upper portions  of the Inglis Trail to make it  comfortably passable for those  who find it a quiet Sunday  walk.  "Actually," said a family  member, "he did it to get in  condition for a school camping  expedition to Gambier Lake  which he had promised to help  with."  All the walkers thank you,  Bob.  And to the topic of camping  out this anecdote from a "happy" youth leader, unnamed for  this own safety.  "Apparently," he said, "kids  have very pronounced ideas of  what is acceptable in camp gear  they are taking with them - and  pyjamas for boys are considered  a big no-no.  "When it was time to break  camp." this leader said, "we  found a pair of pyjamas in the  tent and not one of the boys  would admit to owning them..  Much easier to take was a loving  mother's wrath than the jeers of  his peers."  "Sir," said one of the boys to  the six foot plus leader,  "perhaps they're yours and got  rolled up in the tent the last time  you used it and then shrank."  MARRIAGE  The marriage of Colleen  Hoops, daughter of Mr. and  Mrs. Don Hoops of Trant  Road, to Marco Reichgeld of  Deep Cove, took place June 1 in  St. Bartholomew's in Gibsons,  with Reverend John Robinson  officiating.  The couple will reside in Vancouver, Colleen to complete her  final year of articling as  chartered accountant with the  Price, Waterhouse firm, and the  groom to continue in real estate  sales in North Vancouver.  After graduation from  Elphinstone in 1978 with top  awards Colleen attended UBC  and graduated in commerce  with first class honours. She has  just successfully completed the  Institute of Chartered Accountants' examinations.  Brian Butcher, volleyball  coach at Elphinstone when Colleen was a student, said; "She  Halfmoon Derby  The Country Fair of Halfmoon Bay will be holding a  Children's Fishing Derby on July 20 at the Halfmoon Bay  government wharf between 8  a.m. and 11 a.m. There will be  two categories: seven to 12 years  and three to six years (accompanied by adult).  Prizes will be awarded in each  category for the heaviest fish,  lightest fish, largest crab,  unusual catch and heaviest fish  overall.  Free coke and hot dogs served at the wharf by Halfmoon  Bay Store. Pre-registration requested by Sunday, July 14 by  contacting B & J Store  885-9435. All children are  welcome to attend.  a BCRERRIGS  1960 ,  ^enfyfrftk-  19Q5  SUMMER 1985  Schedule  Effective Thursday, June 27 to Tuesday, September  3,1985 inclusive:  VANCOUVER - SECHELT PENINSULA  HORSESHOE BAY-LANGDALE  Lv Horseshoe Bay  7:30 am 3:30 pm  9:30 5:30  11:30 7:25  1:15 pm   9:15  Lv Langdale  6:20 am    2:30 pm  8:30 4:30  10:30 6:30  12:25 pm   8:20  JERVIS INLET  EARLS COVE-SALTERY BAY  Lv Earls Cove  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  GIFT CERTIFICATES  $25 travel certificates are sold at major BC Ferries  outlets for travel on any BC Ferries route.  An ideal gift. /'/ \  'clip i  AND I  SAVEj  was an outstanding player  despite her diminutive size, and  was a star in the B.C. touran-  ment held in Elphinstone."  "Colleen wished to be married in the church which she had  attended since Sunday school  days," said her mother, and added, "We had wedding guests  from Holland and England.  From Holland there was the  groom's grandmother and  cousin, and from Devon, a  cousin of my husband's."  BURSARIES  The Sunshine Coast Bursary  and Loan Society reports that it  has awarded six bursaries this  year to students already in post-  secondary education, and has  also made three loans.  Enquiries concerning these  can be made through the  secondary schools or directly to  the society.  Activities for Kids' Day at the  park are coming together fast  and furious. Events for the day  will include the firemen's war-  of-hoses, bingo, sponsored by  our local Alano Club, various  concessions, a variety show put  together by Karen Boothroyd  and a medieval skit by the ever  popular White Tower Society.  Other activities will be  various foot races for 12 and  under, poster contest and a best  decorated bike and costume  parade.  Children who wish to participate in the last two events are  asked to bring their entries with  them to be judged at the park.  The poster contest consists of  three age categories; 6 and  under, seven to nine and 10 to  12. The judging will be promptly at 12 noon on Saturday at  Dougal Park.  The best decorated bike and  costume parade will also consist  of three categories. These will  be best decorated, best comedy  and most original. Remember  this year's Sea Cavalcade theme  is Pacific Water Sports. The  judging for this event will be 12  noon on Saturday at Dougal  Park.  There will be various games  of chance for children  throughout the day. People  wishing to display and sell crafts  at the park are asked to contact  Diane Strom for arrangements  at 886-2674.  We are also hoping to be able  to offer face painting and pony  rides. Anyone wishing to  volunteer their services for any  of the activities please contact  Sue at 886-9443.  Sea Cavalcade is pleased to  announce that arrangements  have been finalized for an "outdoor food and liquid refresh-  f  ment garden". This will be held  in our new marine parking lot.  Entertainment will be provided  by some of our very talented  local people.  Make plans now to join in on  the fun between the hours of 5  and 10 p.m. on Friday, July 26.  I have been advised by the  Kinsmen that entries are now  starting to come in for the  parade. Please refer to last  week's paper for the details. For  . further information contact  Jinn Scott at 886-9909.  The adult water sports for  Sunday, July 28 at Armours  Beach are now in full swing. A  full schedule of events include  the traditional boomstick race,  log burling, greased pole,  jousting and the tug-of-war will  be on the adgenda.  Kemember to support the Sea  Cavalcade by purchasing a Sea  Cavalcade Lottery ticket. Better  still, buy a book. There are 36  splendid prizes and the proceeds  of the lottery will go to make  this the best Sea Cavalcade ever.  Tickets are on sale all over  Gibsons. Thanks for your support.  Extended  On your purchase of a  CoCo��   2  Colour  Computer  $99  159  16K  Standard  16K $1RQ95  4��9^5-  259  95  -349r9tr  (Sale prices expire June 30, 1985)  |/hack  H       DIVISiON   TANOV ELFCTRON.CS UMITFD  AUTHORIZED  DEALER  Adventure Electronics  SUNNYCREST MALL. GIBSONS   886-7215  AIIAIIN  PRICES EFFECTIVE UNTIL JUNE 29,1985  ITEMS AVAILABLE ONLY WHILE QUANTITIES LAST  SUNNYCREST MALL, GIBSONS  886-9413  Hot summer buys  at up to 50% off  !-���  irt^t  \2*  <$$  m  w*  lalfe  PRICE  Coronation III  Supersize' bath towels  by Wabasso!  Big, first quality towels in a  wide assortment of colors.  Heavyweight styling includes soft, fluffy cotton  and a dash of polyester for  strength.  REG.  $9.99  EACH  ��� **"***������&*  1fc*\  \y  4616  Save $5.02  Camp out this summer  with a Budget sleeping bag  by'Imperial!  A must for tenting, in the cabin and trailer,  tool 100% cotton inside and out with  warm, 3 Ib. fill, full double tab and rust*  proof zipper. A big 56" x 70" when fully  openedl  Assorted  colors.  REQ.  $24.99 H m_W EACH  * W&-  ztc&e*  Runaway savings of up to $5.02 on sport shoes!  Sav* $3.02 en fadtes' amrebte style  joggers. Easy-fasten, 2-strap veicro  jogger with durable, light nylon/Seme-  Ion uppers. White and Light Grey.  Sizes: 5-10.  Sav* $3.02 on boys' Challenge court  shoes. Canvas uppers with Coraion  trim, 2 veicro straps plus a padded  collar (or extra protection. White with  Blue and Red trim. Sizes 10-1.  REG.  $21.99  PAIR  ���*  REG.  $15.99  PAIR Coast News, June 24,1985  m^^MB&CmereM  ::,,    by Jeanie Parker, 886-3973  "- The Sunshine Coast En-  '' vironmental Protection Project  '   has obviously achieved a major  concession in their fight against  the use of herbicides.  ��"' Rod Tysdal, Division  i= Forester for MacMillan Bloedel  '-was at the Roberts Creek Com-  -���' munity Association meeting last  -- Wednesday to assure concerned  *���'��� citizens that the company would  ;-not be conducting hack and  - squirt campaigns to get rid of  -'-. the alder on four reforested lots  in Roberts Creek until they have  ^ given manual methods a fair  * try.  \ f< One lot on Lockyer Road will  ^ be completely treated by the  * method called girdling and test  ' patches will be done in the other  ; three areas this summer. They  , will then wait, probably two  ;   years, to judge the results.  Tysdal emphasized that the  ; manual experiment would be  ; given every chance for success.  ���< He certainly seemed sincere in  > his desire for the project to  '���> work, no doubt so he wouldn't  \ have to tell peole that they  \ would be resorting to hack and  ' squirt.  ; Most of the question and  ; comments from those attending  ] the meeting were directed at the  * use of herbicides such as Roun-  ; dup. Roberts Creeker remained  - unswayed by TysdaPs  ��; arguments for the effectiveness  ''. and safety of such chemicals but  ." he said himself he had not come  ^.prepared to defend the her-  lybicides.  K.y. He was there to give what he  ; -called the "Good News Story"  * about the attempt to find a  * viable alternative and credit is  ' ��� due him for coming to face such  "<a-hostile audience.  Congratulations also to  ;'< SCEPP. Thanks to them MacMillan Bloedel knows that  "*; Roberts Creekers are vehement-  y ly opposed to the use of  v chemicals and that the com-  v pany's activities in the area are  t being closely monitored.  ; AWARDS DAYS  v Can you believe it's the last  -week of school already? (No  doubt the teachers can.) Classes  at Roberts Creek elementary let  out this Thursday June 27, after  the awards assembly in the gym  at 1:30 p.m. The sports awards  will be given out tomorrow  (Tuesday) at 1:30 p.m. Parents  and visitors are cordially invited  to attend either company.  MORE VARIETY  The recent Variety Night at  the Roberts Creek Legion was a  big succes. It's always amazing  what talent abounds in our  small community. Everybody's  saying we have to do it again.  YARD SALE  The Roberts Creek Legion  Ladies' Auxiliary is holding a  yard and bake sale on July 20,  after the Roberts Creek Daze  parade. They'd like donations  from legion and auxiliary  members and anyone else  who'd like to clean out their  garage or basement. Phone Annie Dempster at 885-3326 or  Pam Lumsden at 885-3522 for  pickup.  TWO TIME WINNERS  The Roberts Creek firemen  trounced the Gibsons department for the second time this  year in a slow pitch game on  Father's Day. The Gibsons guys  have vowed to make a better  showing in the Firemen's Tournament slated for Roberts  Creek Daze.  FIELD WORK  Something may be done  about the Roberts Creek  elementary ballfield yet. A  meeting with school board  maintenance superintendent  Anton Hendrick last week netted a promise to look into the  matter. Hopefully something  can be arranged for this summer.  EVANS PRIZE  One of four awards in the  newly formed B.C. Book Prizes  Competition is the Hubert  Evans Prize. In honour of the  Roberts Creek author, a cash  prize will be awarded annually  to the outstanding non-fiction  author of history, biography,  literary criticism or belles-  letters. The inaugural gala  awards ceremony will be held in  the fall.  Sechelt Seniors  by Robert Foxall  ���J*J  *4  While we cannot yet make  any announcement as to what  grants may be available, the  building committee is proceeding with the preliminary  work and informed the monthly  meeting *held June 20 that very  shortly all timber on the lot will  have been cut and sold and all  excess bush will have been burnt  along with the stumps. A sign  will then be erected designating  the future Seniors' Activity  Centre. All we need now is a  starting signal.  We have an active summer  ahead of us. John Miller has a  message for the members. "For  those who are interested in Ex-  COAST   NFWS  CLASSIFIEDS  Seaview Market  until noon Saturday  if  po 86 Group Passes (season or  three day) there will be a short  presentation at the start of the  general meeting of July 18."  John will be on hand to issue  vouchers for passes.  There will be a picnic at the  provincial park, August 15.  You will hear more about this  from the phone committee and  I will have more information as  it becomes available.  A resolution will be forwarded to the federal government re  the dating of seed packages.  There appears to have been a  good many dud seeds this year.  The executive will meet the  first Tuesday in July. We will  have to depend on the phoning  committee and the papers to  keep you advised as events  develop in the meantime as it is  too darn nice to be sitting pounding a typewriter. Branch 69 is  healthy and on the job. r et's  enjoy the good weather.  NOTICE  TOWN OF GIBSONS  1985 List of Electors  Take notice that the Local Court of Revision will sit, to  revise and correct the 1985 List of Electors for the Town  of Gibsons at the Municipal Hall, 1490 South Fletcher  Road, Gibsons, B.C., at 10:00 a.m. July 2,1985 and shall  continue to sit, if required, from day to day until the list  has been corrected and revised.  The Court will hear all complaints and may:  (a) Correct the names of electors incorrectly stated,  (b) Add names of electors omitted from the list,  (c) Strike from the list the names of persons not entitled to vote or disqualified from voting,  (d) Correct any other manifest error in the list; or  (e) Add to the list the name of a person qualified on  June 11,1985 to have his name entered on the list.  Copies of the List of Electors nay Ke examined at the  Municipal Hall, 1490 South Fletcher Road, Gibsons,  B.C. Any elector who discovers his name to be omitted  or incorrectly stated upon the List, may register a complaint in person, fn writing, or by agent, to the Court of  Revision to have the list corrected accordingly. Further  particulars may be obtained from the office of the  undersigned.  (Mrs.) R. Lorraine Goddard  MUNICIPAL CLERK  A  Canada Grade **   Beef ��� Bone In �����*      fl _f%         4       sA��A  chuck blade steak *,.c-4U ��,.��� .U9  Frozen Grade A - Whole 4%      _m  ft              ffc ft  frying chicken k9c. I o ��, .SIS  Chuck ��� Bone In j��*     ___*��%          4       Q _T\_  cross rib roast *gO��D9 ��,. 1.09  Frozen Utility Grade 0��     h j|           .4       ��������� f*  cornish game hens *gO.Ol /b. 1.39  shrimp meat 12.99   5.89  B.C. Grown f% f*  fancy lettuce M - mm  fled, Leaf, Butter or Romaine  B.C. Grown  B.C. Grown m        j   �� 4       QO  mushrooms kg4. 14 ,�� I -OO  Green  peppers J.52 ..69  ���mmnUwBnr   VMLUB  .4 litre ctn.  3.88  3 Flavours  Top-Frost  ice  cream  Foremost Grade A  large  eggs  Purex  bathroom t  ���  lISSUB 4 roll pack   I iwSI  doz.  1.39  MJB  coffee  .369 gm sCa99  Reg., Drip or Filter  Telephone: 886-2274  YEN  Sunbeam 100%  whole wheat  bread  Oven Fresh  cheese 'n'  onion buns 6s  Kingsford m9    ._ _  CharCOal    9.07 kg bagt .77  marhmallows       .69  250 gm pkg.  Viva  paper  tOWeiS.. 2 roll pack lifSf  Bick's q     fig*  relishes   375 mi jars I ���U9  Imperial ^    _* _r%  margarine   i36/,gZ.D3  Nalley's  potato  ChipS 200gm �����#O  m_m ML __F___��M^'%9W  'BAIiisBrl W  a  Weston's Family  hamburger buns or co  hot dog buns        .69  Oven Fresh  ���  wen r-r^u ^J  /     QQ  poorboys        a/.93 Coast News, June 24,1985  mWS^SJ^iWmSUWMiM  with excitement about the Firemen's  SAT. JUNE 29 AT 9  For pickup call Bill Ewan 885-5676  CM  >*A  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  -*%&&  SEVENTH-DAY  ADVENTIST  CHURCH  Sabbath School      Sat. 9:30 a.m.  Hour of Worship Sat. 11:00a.m.  Browning Road & Hwy 101  Everyone Welcome  For information phone  885-9750 or 885-2727  -\t JK�� ^pfc      -       ..   ���    ,   ��� .  GIBSONS  PENTECOSTAL CHURCH  New Church building on  School Road - opp. RCMP  Senior gastor 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   gttjflJtt   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  __ *��*.#.   ST. HILDA'S &  ST. ANDREW'S  ANGLICAN CHURCHES  St. Hilda's Anglican, Sechelt  Holy Eucharist 8:00 a.m.  Church School 9:30a.m.  Family Service 11:00 a.m.  St. Andrew's Anglican  Pender Harbour  Worship Service 4:30 p.m.  Rev. John Paetkau 885-5019   *&4t*4k.   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   Sfilft-fi   CHRISTIAN SCIENCE  SOCIETY  SERVrCES  Sunday Service &  Sunday School 11:45 a.m.  Wednesday 7:3�� Pm-  in United Church Building  Davis Bay  885-2506 or 886-7882  ������.��������������� ������    ,--��lft S(k -^ft  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.  ���        ���ii      , aflfr   tffk   aflfr ��� ��� - ���     ���  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  -JS�� *%9 Sf*\*~  THE CHURCH OF  JESUS CHRIST OF LATTER DAY SAINTS  Davis Bay Rd. - Wilson Creek ��� Davis Bay Community Hall  Sacrament Service 9:00 a.m.Sunday School 9:55 a.m.  Branch President Reg. H. Robinson 886-2382   .�����>     .�����>     .^b   by Peggy Connor, 885-9347  GRADUATION &  SPORTS DAYS  The end of the school term is  fast approaching and for some  the last exams were written on  Friday.  Friday, June 24, is the  graduation dinner for Chatelech  secondary school for 1985 and  on Monday at their commencement service, awards and bursaries will be presented at the  graduation ceremonies.  This year holds a special interest to me as my daughter  Margaret and many of her  fellow students have shared  their school years from  kindergarten to grade 12; a fine  group of young people.  Sports day for Sechelt  elementary was held this past  week on as great a day as possible in June. More to come on  this next week.  WHALE SIGHTING  A big whale was sighted close  into shore this week by Sechelt  waterfront residents. A young  girl was thrilled to see this huge  mammal rise out of the water  near the Driftwood Inn about  45 yards from the beach.  HOSPITAL AUXILIARY  The two fellows from the ambulance service that spoke at the  Sechelt Branch of St. Mary's  Hospital Auxiliary on Thursday, June 13, were Bruce  Honeybunn and Brent Mc-  Quaig.  They gave so many valuable  tips to the gathering and impressed everyone with the simple ways of remembering the  ABSs of life for summer fun.  The annual bake sale convened by Mary Bannerman will be  held on Thursday, July 11, at  the Trail Bay Mall.  Various articles were on  display from the Wednesday  morning sessions getting ready  for the fall bazaar. Peggy  Gallow is looking for scraps for  trimming aprons.  Kay Metcalfe assisted by  Muriel Hutchison will be convenor for the bazaar.  Mary Bannerman, volunteer  chairman, reported 3000  volunteer hours worked in May.  The loan cupboard is progressing well with one of the  three male members of the  organization, Robert Elkins in  charge.  BEAUTIFUL B.C.  MAGAZINES  Library lady at the hospital,  volunteer Doreen Jenkins, is  looking for copies of the  Beautiful B.C. Magazine. They  may be left at the information  desk at the hospital.  SHORNCLIFFE  AUXILIARY MEETS  Margaret Gemmell asks for  volunteers; they will be looking  for extras as summer steals  away some of the regulars. In-  service for May put in  1985  hours.  RSBssssrc  Donna McKenzies, activity  co-ordinator, planned a great  awards day and what made it  that much nicer was it could be  held outside on the patio.  Various contests between staff  and residents were held with  prizes of plaques and ribbons  and a single rose to each competitor.  The gift shop needs  volunteers for their summer  program.  Hairdressing needs relief  volunteers. Betty de Bruyn is in  charge there.  Nadine Scudamore finds the  one to one visitor program is  working well. Already there are  15 and could use more.  The constituion and by-laws  were signed by all members at  the meeting.  Volunteer action are planning  a huge event on October 19 with  participation of all organizations. Shorncliffe will be taking  part with a display of work and  services supplied, along with  baking and preserves. Margaret  Gemmell, Jean Whitaker, Kay  LeQuime and Maureen Clayton  will look after the entries.  Next meeting is September  17.  mi^^^atw^  Developer Len Van Egmond explains to Sechelt council his plans  for a 42 unit senior citizens condominium project to be built next to  the planned Senior Citizens' Centre. ���Brad Benson photo  Halfmoon Bay Happenirrgs  Park Is a reality  by Ruth Forrester, 885-2418  COOPERS GREEN A  PUBLIC PARK  It has taken years for this  headline to become a reality and  not just a dream, but it has  finally happened. You are now  free to walk and to enjoy this  lovely spot on Redrooffs Road.  Egmont    News  A great day  LtW^  Quote of the Week  The earth is but one  country, and mankind its  citizens. - Baha'u'llah.  1  fjlVI.VLTXT.tV.^^VV'.V.V  by Ann Cook, 883-9167  or 883-2692  Egmont Community Day is  over once again. The weather  couldn't have been better if we  ordered it.  While the Pender Harbour  Lions Club was serving up over  100 pancake breakfasts, wee  Shawn Grey was down on the  dock winning the fishing derby.  He also gets a trophy with his  name engraved on it donated by  the Backeddy.  The Wallace brothers walked, or is it ran, off with the tennis tournament. Way to go  Adam and Shane!  Diana Pryde and Jennifer  Joseph won the women's canoe  race. Martin Anderson and  Dave Christian the men's canoe  race. Thanks again to Ruby  Lake Resort for the canoes..  The no liquor dance with a  real live band "The Electric  Warriors" was enjoyed by  everyone in the hall. Outside the  hall it was a toss up on which  was the most nuisance, the no-  see-ums or the boys collecting  bottles and cans.  Egmont Day hamper was  won by Don Pendleton from  Gibsons; second prize, dinner  for two, won by Jack Williams,  Egmont; third prize won by  Marlyn Hathway was a surprise.  Walt Higgins won the Guessing game.  Edna Howitt who put a lot of  hours into making Egmont Day  happen would like to say thank  you to Gordondale Logging,  Oak Tree Market and IGA for  their generous support.  See you next year, especially  the Lions and their pancakes.  CONGRATULATIONS  That's   Egmont   Day.   The  other news is that congratulations are in order for Cliff and  Colleen Silvey who now have  two sons. Mom and baby both  doing fine. Len Silvey is fine  thank you.  HORNBY TRIP  The school kids went on their  camping trip to Hornby Island  and took Ron Fearn, Nick  Wallace, Julie Tyndale and  Brian Campo along to make  sure they had a fun trip.  They arrived home tanned  and happy. This camping trip  was made possible by everyone  collecting bottles and cans, plus  donations by people like the  Lions club.  SAD NEWS  Our most heartfelt sympathy  to the Jeffries family in the  sudden death of Phyllis, mother  of Darryl and Wanda Jeffries of  Egmont. '"-'  DOLL RAFFLE  Lioness Cabbage Patch doll  raffle is on. Be sure to get a  ticket; you may win a C.P. doll  for yourself or to give to some  lucky child.  CASINO NIGHT  Pender Harbour Lions Club  invites you to an entertaining  "Casino Night" - games,  refreshments and beverages,  Madeira Park Community  Hall.  Special service is a water taxi  between Madeira Park, Irvines  Landing, Duncan Cove and  Garden Bay. Return trips to  12:30. That's, this Saturday,  June 29.  HAPPY BIRTHDAY  Happy Birthday Dorothy  Silvey.  ENTERTAINMENT  There's entertainment on  Thursday, Friday and Saturday  at the Backeddy.  Canada Day Quiz Competition  Enter the Coast News' Canada Quiz contest.  * Make up your team of four persons.  ��� The Contest is open to all readers of the Coast News.  Here's what you do:  Find answers for each weekly set of  five questions that will be published  for the next five issues of the paper;  that is, between now and June 24.  Mail or deliver all five sets of answers  at one time to the Coast News BY  CLOSING TIME ON  FRIDAY, JUNE   28TH.  All teams that turn in sets of twenty-  five perfect answers or have the  highest scores of correct answers will  qualify for the big final competition  on Canada Day. Finalists who qualify  will be notified by telephone o\ the  time and place of the final Quiz competition on July 1.  The prize list is being made up and  will be published soon.  S80 FIRST PRIZE! Prize money now totalling $125 has been donated by: Kiwanis Club of Gibsons,  $50; Royal Canadian Legion Branch 109, $50; and a generous anonynious donor, $25.   HERE |S QUALIFYING QUIZ NO. 5   2.  In land area the smallest province is   Canada's longest river is ���  3.     Northern Dancer was the second Canadian bred horse to win a famous United States derby. The derby  is called  4.     Who was the lady novelist who wrote Anne of Green Gables?  A folksinger of Western Canada wrote many "protest'  Her name is   songs.  We do owe a lot of thanks to at  least four of our past and present regional board representatives who have fought for this  over the years.  They were Peter Homberg,  Ed Nicholson, Pat Murphy and  now Peggy Connor. Our thanks  and appreciation are certainly  due to these good people who  worked so hard on our behalf.  A HAWAIIAN EVENING  Good news for all you Halfmoon Hams fans! This popular  group will be performing ne>U  Saturday, June 29 at the Seja  Galley dining room in thje  Pender Harbour Hotel].  Smorgasbord dinner starts ^t 6  p.m. and the group will render  lots of good Hawaiian numbere  throughout the evening. Resei*  vations are recommended, r ,\  CHEERS FOR CHAS 7  Friends of Chas Hobbs off  Redrooffs will be glad to heajr  that Chas is now home frorh  hospital recovering fronji  surgery. The healing proces^  will take a little time and paj-  tience, but with the support of  Connie and friends, Chas will  handle it fine and know thalt  there are good vibes coming his  way from all of us. !  AN EXPLANATION ,  For the benefit of all the kintjl  folks who are conceme#|gn$  wonder why yours trulym^^  bling around on crutcrW  reason is that a knee got damaged while spring skiing. Have  about another month to go and  don't know what will happen  after that. But many thanks for  your concern. I  FUN SPORTS DAY  Halfmoon Bay school held  their summer sports day orj  Thursday and everyone had 4  wonderful day. There was a fulj  program of events geared,  towards fun and creativity  rather than competition, lots of  goodies and cool drinks on a  nice hot day. !  BE THERE  Don't forget that Saturday,?  June 29 is the day of the Halft  moon Bay volunteer fire depart-'  ment garage sale from 9 a.m.!  until 1 p.m. Bill Ewan will be*  happy to pick up any items you}  may care to donate. ��  COUNTRY FAIR  Some more information ons  the children's fishing derby toi  be held at the Halfmoon Bay!  wharf on the morning of thej  fair, July 20. There are two age|  groups, from three to six years. \  who must, by the way , be ac-{  companied by a parent, and J  from seven to 12 years. ���  There will be prizes for all E  kinds of fish���the heaviest, [  lightest, largest crab, and most I  unusual fish, so there should be I  some wierd and wonderful cat- [  chings. Free coke and hot dogs \  will be served, courtesy Maxine jj  and George of the Halfmoon f  Bay Store. For more informa  tion and registration call George *  at 885-9435. j  Some good hints are available j  for those who are thinking of I  entering the Country Fair Bak- I  ing contest. If you would like a t  copy give Allison Steele a call at \  88S-3973, and you may call An- J  drew at the same number for J  booth reservations. There will J  be more later about the many \  attractions and events you can j  look forward to at the fair.  CUBAN SWEEP  CHIM2VEY CLEARING  SERVICE  Commercial Vacuum Equipment  Servicing All Heating Units  Free Estimates  ALLAK REID  885-5034  GENERAL DELIVERY  MARLENE ROAD  ROBERTS CREEK. BC  VON 2W0 Coast News, June 24,1985  Magic  by jan Benda  Blue8'��?  vs/\tb  Sieve  tfu  ,bert  DY^  n  ReVisi  ted  vv'\th  Rob  SheWV  fo\V^  S\nScr  /Gu\W  t\st  \ucty  Sm  \th  GU*  Aan*  Geor&e  Page  c\��  .^  <tf>  x<c  V��s  ��*��  om  Celebration!  SATURDAY, JUNE 29th  We're all celebrating  CANADA DAY  and you're invited!!  SIDEWALK SALE  Bargains Galore!  See pages 8 through 11  for all the SAVINGS!!  POSTER CONTES  $150 in Prizes!  For details see page 10.  FEATURE ATTRACTION!  A Theatrical Music Performance  TIMESTEPS!!  Jean-Pierre Leblanc - Claude Giguere  77-72 Trail Bay Centre       12 - 7 Cowrie Street  2 pm Sechelt Indian Band Hall  Come and join the party  in beautiful  lit  WNTOWN SECHELT!  PRIZES!  ci$fc/  See  P*e?e  * UpinJ ��0oks  f��ons  A  Va>labU  articj  Me  'Pztir,  at  'cha  nts  }8  7 j   *��n  PRESENTED BY  The 8.  Coast News, June 24,1985  a rry I y  OOi  Cowrie St., near the Cenotaph, Sechelt  Mon - Sat 9:30 ��� 6 p.m., Fri nights till 9 p.m.  With a one pound purchase of POTATO SALAD  you receive a small container of ROMA SALAD  AT NO EXTRA CHARGE.  SPECIALS THIS WEEK!  Prices in effect until Saturday, June 29 while supplies last  BBQ Sauce $2.291  Sweet Green Relish $1.79 /  Drink Crystals aii Flavours $7.09 /&.  Jello Powders          $7.09 ib.  SENIORS' DAY every THURSDAY  1 0% Off Regular Prices for  Senior Citizens  2 Day Super Special  %OFF  N  FRIDAY & SATURDAY  JUNE 28 & 29  (Except accessories and  undergarments)  fMHICMS  COWRIE STREET, SECHELT  COAST NEWS Photo   Reprints  Any published photo or your  choice from the contact sheets  W^M^m???'  3x   4-3  5x   7-5"  8 x 10 - 8*��  Specials in Effect SAT., SUN.. MON. - June 29. 30 July 1  "FREE"ChickenShack PEN'S  To first 100 customers  SUPER SALE  Snack    $2"  Chicken  Burger $189  Thrift Box -  9 pes. &  Box Fries $10  In the heart of Sechelt  SPECIALS   JUNE 25 - 29   SEE OUR CLEARANCE TABLE!  SELECTED ITEMS  Reduced   U M^  up to   J1F%  OTHER FEATURES INCLUDE:  ��� Giftware  ��� Woven Placemats  ��� Novelty & Decorator Mugs  ��� Arcoroc "Aspen"  Fancy Dips  Trail Bay Centre  885-3414  ���"���THE**  XJp��M$  <dJown��tMT��  Shoppe  Shop+Easy  Just some of our  Holiday Specials!  WeS,0n n  ��� -it      *��� ��� ���-        ������  ,.       , A Prices Effective June 25 - 29  Hamburger &  Hot Dog Buns dozen.78  Foremost Family Style  Ice Cream 2l1.88  Berrylartd Frozen Cone.  Orange Juice .98  Old Dutch  Potato Chips 20091���.98  Bick's - All Varieties  Relishes 34im.1.08  Solf Drinks  7-Up & PepSi 12x355ml4.59  Kraft  Barbeque Sauces 1.48  Neilson  Iced Tea Mix 2.89  French's Prepared  Mustard 500 m .99  Foremost Grade A  Medium Eggs do2en 1 -25  Surf  Laundry Detergent    Big 12 L box 5.88  Check Our  ^s Sidewalk Specials!  EXAMPLE      "Posh"  Lawn & Garden $Q88  Fertilizer     20 kg  O  REMEMBER  WE ACCEPT SAVE-ON-  FOODS DISCOUNT  Trail Bay Centre  Sechelt coupons.'  MORE  Sidewalk  SPECIALS  Pages 10 & 11.  Shop+Easy  STARTS TUESDAY. JUNE IS  Jesus  T/mTPrfee  RugbfPanto  Q9$  ?./-��,.  Arrow Press Shirts  112 Price  Sport Shirts  1/2 Price  Dross Pooh  to size 50  wrm  All Sport Jackets      ty�� or loss  Coveralls  1/2 Price  Super Savings on Lounge P. J. 's   f. : , a^ , ; , ^J. .   ��&m  00  limit 3 per person  Super Solo Clothing Rack  it0  -NOTHING OVER 4rL  Other unadvertised specials!  Terms: Cash  Visa 8, Mastercard Accepted  <J(e/pa/&  lii  '>'r."  ALL SALES FINAL ON SALES MERCHANDISE  VISA  j^m  $��&li*it    Trail Bay Centre    S8S-&330 99v^gts9^9mmt^9mmmsri^mr^rmvm9\mmiaf mit���n���w  i*  s.  See Our  Coast News, June 24,1985  OBBBZHinaaBaag  Cowrie St., Sechelt 885-2171  Clothing  Clearance Rack  UpTo&O  /Ooff  Jackets, T-Shirts & Shirts  All Bikes  $  15  00  off  ers, Coif Shoes  & Boots  Priced to move  reg. price  ��/i  O off  Swing Sets  SALE  s119"  Be sure to check our Sidewalk Specials!  Spinning  Wheel  COWRIE ST.  SECHELT  885-4522  SIDEWALK SALE  SPECIAL  HAYFIELD  BRUSHED DK  YARN 100 gm Ball  REGULAR $5.95 SALE $3.69  Be sure to see our other  street and indoor specials.  ��m%3  to      3U OFF  yy  V  K  V  ^  /,  s  A GREAT SELECTION OF MEN'S  SUMMER TOPS  & OUTERWEAR  CHOOSE FROM:  BASEBALL SHIRTS  ��� GOLF SHIRTS  ��� RUGBY TOPS ��� BASEBALL JACKETS  ��� T-SHIRTS ���  BOMBER JACKETS  L^: /      (SELECTION WILL VARY)  SUMMER  T-SHIRT TOPS  ���SECONDS  ��� ASSORTED  each  LADIES'  VELCRO CLOSURE  JOGGERS  PINK & BLUE  1499  :><���'-  * *"*  MEN'S  JOGGERS  ��� NYLON/LEATHER TRIM  ��� SIZES 7-11  ��� REG. 24.98  Sale  0 vmrnoMtm  Cbviirie Street; Sechelt  885585^  Beofeo  WELCOME  SUMMER  SALE!  mnfOX Ohhm  CASH SALES  ��� Used Paperbacks  ��� Good Trades Welcome  Lots of Current  Best Sellers  PLUS Robert Ludlum  Lawrence Saunders  Catherine Cookson  Dalderfield  Pearl S. Buck  Louis L'Amour  Stephen King  Autobiographies    Non-Fiction  Science Fiction      Sea Sagas  Canadian Authors   Westerns  Now Open  Mon. through Sat,  10:30 till 4  Paper Tole  Prints  New selection  has just  arrived!  Cowrie St., Sechelt  Just across from  Sechelt Supermarket  885-2323  iqd% LOCALLY OWNED ��t OPERATIC)  CERAMIC --���- ��� VINYL  \&7KiOvi\  FLOOR  COVERINGS  LTD.  Sidewalk  Sale  Lino & Carpet  Roll Ends  Clearance  Prices  TURF *3"  (Green)   v" v(l  Assorted  Ceramic  Tiles  $j50  (XT vq  It  Save $$$  Room Size  Roll Ends  9:30 - 5 885-2923  Cowrie St. Sechelt  vinyl :-e Carpets :*-���  10.  Coast News, June 24,1985  COUPON  CAPER!!  BUY 1st CASE FOR  $��99 (Plus Deposit)  GET 2nd CASE FOR  1   /9   PRICE  I #   mm (Plus deposit)  With this coupon only, one  coupon per customer, offer  good till closing Saturday,  June 29, 1985  SECHELT  BOTTLE DEPOT  885-9009  Inlet Ave. - across from the  , Municipal Hall _  WE RENT RECORDERS TOO!  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  l  I  I  COUPON OFFER!!  RENT 1W0 MOVIES  Gei the Third  Movie FRBB!  WHEN YOU PRESENT THIS COUPON  Pacifica Pharmacy  TEREDO SQUARE, SECHELT 885-9614  "���Minn ���aqpar  iMi.iM.mm.  i  Summertime is  FRESH FRUIT TIME  at  GALIAHO  MARKET!!  5529 Wharf St., Sechelt  (across from Bullwinkle's)  ��� Garden Fresh Produce  ��� Fresh Pastas  B.C. Grisnich Gouda  Speciality items,  Olympic dairy products,  Organic fruit when available.  mr  i   *,\   ��   K  f  T���1^1  ��affl  JOIN IN THE SAVINGS!  Loads of Sidewalk  & Indoor Specials!  C&S HARDWARE  Cowrie St., Sechelt 885-9713  "MSB*: ���  Vi,  ��������,  ?"  �����  SECHELT PHARMASAVE 173  Assorted Selected  GIFTWARE  Hot, hot prices  Bakeware, bar sets, teapots,  figurines, wall mirrors and many,  many more items!!!  Purex  Bathroom Tissue  4 Roll  $4 39  SALE   *7  Assorted  Plush Animals  1/2 off  Color Rich  Nail Enamel  Reg. $1.99  SALE  69*  Aluminum Roasters  Reg. $2.55  SALE     $ 129  Personal  Stereo  STEREO CASSETTE  ���3-Band Equalizer��Auto-  Reverse��Headphones��Anti-Rolling  Mechinaism<��Metal Tape Cap-  ability��Operates on 2 "AA" Batteries  (not included)��Optional Rechargeable  Battery' Pack and A/C Adap-  tor��Lightweight Stereo Headphones  AM/FM STEREO RADIO  CASSETTE PLAYER  ���Auto Stop Mechanism��Locking Fast  Forward and Rewind��Operates on 2  "AA" Batteries (not included)  ���Lightweight Stereo Headphones  MGP30  95  MGR66  95  STEREO CASSETTE  PLAYER  ���Auto Reverse��High/Low Tone  Switch��Anti-Rolling Mechanism��LED  Direction indicator��Rechargeable Battery Pack and A/C Adaptor In-  cluded��Operates on 2 "A" Batteries  (not included)��Lightweight Stereo  Headphones  MGP26 SQAS5  Seecoast Livin  5705 Cowrie St.    Sechelt  885-7864  iiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiMiiiiinmnmmiiimmimnnmrmfmnmiininnnn  1985  CANADA  DAY  POSTER CONTEST  a  99  I  A SALUTE TO YOUTH  ��� Open to the Youth of the Sunshine Coast, ages 15 - 24.  ��� A visual presentation to celebrate the Pioneering Spirit of Canadian  Youth - past or present - the deed or the person(s).  ��� Presentation should be a minimum of 22" x 28"  Entries to be submitted to Shadow Baux Galleries  BY 12 NOON, THURSDAY, JUNE 27.  PRIZES WILL BE AWARDED at 2 p.m. Saturday, June 29  at Shadow Baux Galleries.  FIRST PRIZE:    $ J ��������  SECOND PRIZE:     $    50����  Posters will be on display at  SHADOW BAUX GALLERIES,  Cowrie St., Sechelt  For information phone 885-5858  This contest is sponsored by the Sechelt Street Merchants' Association and the Sechelt & District Chamber ol Comn  iiwaiiniiiiitiiiimiriiiii^timimiiriimritriinaanii^^  ii Coast News, June 24,1985  11.  i  &  r**:  Folding - 5 Strand  LAWN CHAIRS  Canvas  lawn chairs  19" Diameter  patio tables  ��in��  >10  *10  89  $6  so  Ladies' 1 & 2 Piece  BATHING suits  %��ff  %off  Ladies' Selected - Assorted Styles  SUMMER TOPS  ANKLETS and  ANKLE SOCKS  SECHELT, B.C  Corner of Wharf & Cowrie Street  885-2811  Fat gent dating  pkatwte...  & FLUTE  12 - 2 pm  Saturday, June 29  Cacfo  $ierrab  Spmuky  TEREDO SQUARE, SECHELT  885-9962  WINE & BEER LICENSED  ��;���  - SALE PRICES -  on  NEW Arcoroc Cookware  PYRAMIS POTS  20%0ff   -   FRI. & SAT. ONLY  - Glasses -  MANY SPECIALS  some Vi Price  Some 40% off  Reg. Price  A Gallery ol. Kitchen  Gadgets and Accessories  k.  885-3611  Cowrie St. Sechelt  Creations by  The Cockney Kid!  Choose from our grand selection of  delicious DOUGHNUTS topped to  tempt your palate!  Also Cornish Pasties, Apple  Dumplings, home style Muffins and  Croissants.  We serve MURCHIES FINE COFFEES  and TEAS in English bone chine cups.  Pop in and see us, we're always  smilin'!  Ye Olde English  DOUGHNUT  SHOPPE  885-2616  Cowrie St. Sechelt  CANADA DAY  Books for the Beach  SALE  20% off  EVERYTHING  SATURDAY ONLY  30% TO 50% OFF selected titles  COMING SOON:  Pender Harbour Cookbook  Cowrie St. Sechelt  885-2527  PRIZES!  ���   ���  " i  Calling  ALL  KIDS!  5&*  Pages 8 & 9  TWO  LOCATIONS I  Trail Bay  Centre  and  ��� ���  Cowrie  Street,  Sechelt  Sponsored by  The Merchants  of Sechelt  S.C.T.V.  14th Anniversary  SALE!!  See Page 3 for Details  Specials  for  CANADA DAY  &  SUMMER FUN  Kites Canada Emblem Reg. $2.49 SALE $1 .79  WindSOCkS Canada Emblem   Reg. $14.98 SALE $11 .99  Flags Canada Emblem Assorted Sizes 20 /o OFF  Vinyl Air Mattress Reg. $3.89 sale s2.49  Rainbow Beach Bag Assorted 20% OFF  SunglaSSeS including Haida, Bugaboo plus Glacier style.... 20% OFF  TentS One Person - Stake Down $19.99  TentS Three Person - Free Standing & Rain Cover S49.99  Buzz Bombs 3 s1.99  Mustad Bronze Treble Hooks (so .-.. s4.49  HatS Selected Caps 1/2 PRICE  Tennis Balls 3/pkg. - Globe s2.99  OPEN SUNDAYS 10 am-4 pm  ���    ���  TRAIL BAY SPORTS  Trail Ave: & Cowrie  SECHELT;, 88S-J2512 12.  Coast News, June 24,1985  la McKenae shows some ot tier beautiful needlepoint which  formed part of an exhibition of crafts at Harmony Hall, Saturday.  The 230 strong OAOP has a strong hobbies program, which includes ceramics, jewellery, quilting, painting and woodworking.  Call Jim Munro at 886-8458 for more information.  ���Dianne Evans photo  Canada Day  honours youth  Gibsons Canada Day celebration next Monday will feature  bag pipes, balloons, flags, a  fairy tale skit, a trivia competition, fireworks and other good  time events that will make it a  treat for the kids.  Co-ordinators Murray Wilson of the Gibsons Chamber of  Commerce and Marilyn Tentchoff of the Pioneer Museum  have put together a day of  celebration in keeping with this  year's Canada Day theme  honouring youth.  The day will start at 11 a.m.  at Pioneer Park in the heart of  lower Gibsons with a dedication  ceremony for the hew tourist in-  formation booth. Local  Brownies and Cubs will participate and coffee and  doughnuts will be available.  At noon the bag pipes will  lead a procession to Dougal  Park for a family picnic day.  The hard working Lions will be  manning the hog dog and hamburger stand. The afternoon  will include a trivia competition  and the Pioneer Museum will  present its Fairy Tale skit.  In the evening, the traditional  fireworks display will take place  in Gibsons harbour.  Please slow down  "We'd like our children to  have a chance to grow up, so  PLEASE SLOW DOWN.  Think about it...could you live  with yourself if you killed a  child?"  A group of concerned parents  has written to the Coast News  expressing fears for their  children on the Port Mellon  Highway. Two dogs have  recently been killed by speeding  cars; the last was 28 inches tall  and weighed 78 pounds, according to Janet Calder, who also  pointed out that cautionary  traffic signs are taken down  during the summer months  unless there is an offical  playground within the vicinity.  The speed limit along the  stretch of highway in question is  60 kilometres per hour, but traffic has frequently been observed  travelling between 70 and 80  kilometres an hour.  According to the letter received the worst offenders are the  large trucks hauling to the Port  Mellon mill. Now that summer  is upon us and children are out  of school there are increasing  fears that the next casualty  could be a child.  Kiwanis Auxiliary  by Rosemary Fay  Our final meeting of the  1984-85 winter season was a  dinner meeting held at Pronto's  Restaurant. Twenty-one were  present, including two  honoured guests, Verla Hobson  and Phyllis Hoops, who have  run a most successful bridge session for the past four winters  with all proceeds coming to the  auxiliary.  We were most delighted to  have them join us. President  Marge Wheeler gave a short  welcoming address, followed by  Amy Blain who gave us a very  encouraging report on how the  mini bus fund is progressing,  donations both large and small  continue to flow in, and it is obvious this project has the support of many in the community.  A special thank you goes to  the community as a whole for  the tremendous support given to  the residents at their recent  bazaar. It was so encouraging to  see so many people come to the  bazaar. Cathy Baxter gave us a  brief report on the work accomplished at the Home during  the past year and conveyed the  thanks of the residents for the  auxiliary's efforts.  The auxiliary would like to  take this opportunity to say a  special thank you to the Coast  News for their constant support, also to Channel 10 for,  their wonderful advertising effort. Many businesses have  given us their help, and their  assistance is remembered by us  all.  Members were reminded of  the Bowlathon on Saturday,  June 22, with all proceeds to go  to the mini bus fund, and ar-  rangments were,made for our  annual Berry Tea to be held on  July 20, from 1:30 to 3:30.  The next meeting will be held  on Wednesday, September 18 at  the Care Home. We all enjoyed  a delicious supper served by the  staff of Pronto's Restaurant  and all look forward to a hot  and happy summer before we  meet again in September.  >*  Ice cream licence  Two local students, Sharon  Bulmer and Allison Frisch, have  been successful in obtaining a  peddler's licence to sell "Dickie  Dee" ice cream at Brothers  Park and Sea Cavalcade.  The girls have applied for a  Student Venture Loan, so that  they may 'be their own bosses  for the summer', and it was the  pleasure of Gibsons council to  grant the licence at the Committee of the Whole meeting on  June 19. The licence prohibits  them from working in the lower  Gibsons area.  In other council business, it  was agreed that investigations  would be made into obtaining  more than the present six liquor  licences the council may grant  each year.  Bed and breakfast  %  In response to a report to  Sechelt Council last week by  village administrator Malcom  Shanks that Expo 86 now expects as many as one and a half  million people to visit the Sunshine Coast over a six month  period next year, Alderman  Forman expressed concern over  the availability and coordination of bed and breakfast  accommodations.  He questioned Anne  Langdon of the Sunshine Coast  Tourism Association about the  situation and asked what coun  cil could do to help.  ���Langdon responded by  stating that the association is in  the process of creating an inventory of the households which  will be offering the bed and  breakfast service.  Regarding what steps council  could take to help, Langdon  said that the applicable by-laws  pertaining to bed and breakfast  and the parking of campers in  residential driveways should be  relaxed. She added that Surrey  has already changed its by-laws  to allow for this.  Open   9 a.m. till �� p  (kg 1.08) lb.  .49  California  HONEYDEW MELONS  Florida Vine Ripe  FIELD TOMATOES  B. C. Fancy Lettuce -^  BUTTER, R0MAINE, LEAF       ^  .39  B.C.  Bunch  RADISHES & GREEN ONIONS 2/.49  Mix & Match  Melitta Prem,ium ,,_ ��*��������*��  COffee      .,..,r.,....369gm 3.1 9  Pamper  Cat fOOd 184gmOf . 99  Ken L Ration Society  dog food       Ai83m .59  Cateili - Long m _m  spaghetti       i*91.49  Cateili - Ready Cut  macaroni      ^g1.49  Cereal 0*0*  Cherrios    ...3ooam 1.39  Jelly Powders  JellO 85gm 2/. 85  Betty Crocker  muffin  IHIX   370gm   I ��� / 0  Skippy  peanut  butter 1^3.39  Bick's - Assorted Varieties  relish .375ml 1.19  Kraft  BBQ  S3UG6   455ml  I ���151  Kingsford  .2.27 kg  2.29  French's - Squeeze .#***  mustard     ......250 m..99  Cashmere  bath  tissue 4Ro.,1.39  Kraft - Light or Regular  Miracle  Whip  500 ml  1.59  Cloverleaf - Flaked  white  tuna  Hunt's  tomato  sauce  184 gm  1.79  .398 ml  79  Weston's  stoned  wheat thins     /I  Dare  cookies       45ogm 1  Ivory - Personal Size  S03p 4's-400gm   ���  .29  .89  .49  Day by Pay Item by Item We do more for you  C Varirtp  Deli and Health  Convenient  Howe Sound Pharmacy  PRESCRIPTION PICK UP  Proscriptions   886-3365 d.iys  Call   886-7749 24 hrs  886-2936  GIBSONS  FISH  MARKET  MaSVa Mahi  from Hawaii  $880  L;g $400  |5.  886-7888  Girl S Guys  Hair Salon  Let our success  go to your head!  We have the PERM  and/or CUT for you.  886-2120  in the toyver Village,  ^ShowPiece^  Above the  NDP  Bookstore  Graduation  Portrait Framing  Special  20% OFF  corner of  Cower Pt. & School Rd.  886-9213 f  Coast News, June 24,1985  13,  GOWER POINT ROAD GIBSONS  8S6r��25 7  FFttfE DELIVER* TO THE WHAttF  We fully guarantee everything we sell to be satisfactory or money cheerfully refunded  DOLLAR  I'll!  Weekend Specials  cyi  Sundays fit: Holidays   "t 6 a.fit." to 5 p.m.  Prices  Effective  Tues..  June    25    to    Sun.    June 3.0  i    4  Imperial  margarine ;?/,< 2.67  Pil/sbury  huttermilk rolls - 227gm  crescent rolls-235 9m  Each   I ���U9  Delnor - Frozen  vegetables    ^32.39  Peas, Corn & Mix Vegetables  Minute Maid  orange  juice  .355 ml  1.59  Hi  Our Own Freshly Baked  pies  8"-ea.  2.69  Oscarson's  sourdough  bread  1.09  HOUSEWARES  TALL MATCHES  For lighting your barbeque or fireplace.  Regular price fri.99.  SPECIAL  PURCHASE  PRICE  99  BATTER BOWLS  by Anchor-Hocking  Ovenproof.   You   mix,   measure,  store, pour all in the same bowl.  Easy to clean & oven-proof too.  1 Quart/. 9 Litre  Regular price $6.39.  SPECIAL  PURCHASE  PRICE  $3.89  Bulk Meat Sale  Canada Grade  A  Beef - In Family Pack  CHUCK STEAK  Boneless��� ��� ��� ��� (kg4.17) lb.  1.89  4.89  RIB   EYE   STEAK Borie/ess  (kgl0.78)lb.  Extra Lean  GROUND BEEF rfcg4i7>��, 1.89  Ready to Eat - Whole or Shank Portion  9W Wt mmH I W I ������������������������������������������������� ���������������������������. aaBa��.a  (kg 2.62) lb.  1.19  x-���Fletcher's  Smokehouse Side Sliced  BACON  Country Cottage  BACON ENDS  1.99  v_  POTATO SALAD   (kg 4.39) lb.  .2 kg Box - Each J ��� 49   ..(kg2.18) lb. ���93  Frozen Segments in approx. 3 lb. bags  CHICKEN m  LegS (kg 3.29) lb.   I ��� TrSI  Drumsticks (k33.06)ib. 1 -39  Wings (kg2.84)m. 1 --tSI  Thighs     .... ... .(kg3.5i) w. I lOSI  Alberta  CHEDDAR  CHEESE  Mild (kg 6.59) lb. (L ��� 99  Medium (kg 6.sv ib. 3���09  Aged (kg 7.03) m. O ��� 19  We  were discussing Canada Day celebrations when she told  me that on Satuma Island they have an annual lamb  roast. "What a yummy idea," I said. "We haven't had  roast lamb for ages." When I trotted into the meat  .department I saw why.  On my budget we don't eat roast lamb! But I didn't  feel like giving up completely. After all, only the night  before a complaint had been laid against me. I'd slaved  all day in my garden, I'd slaved over a hot stove producing strawberry jam. Supper time came and I figured i  deserved something cold, like a beer and potato salad  and various cold cuts. A small indignant person poked  away at this glorious repast and stated that it didn't like  cold things for supper. Perhaps I could produce  something hot in future. (Never mind what I said. I  didn't say it out loud!)  Gazing at the lamb in the store I figured I'd fix Small's  complaints. We'd have a hot supper, it could cook itself  while I was gardening. I could have chilled white wine  with it, - and it worked - not one complaint!  NAVARIN OF LAMB  2-272 lbs. lamb stew meat or breast of lamb  1 tablespoon oil  2 Spanish onions, cut in rings  2 tablespoons flour  sprig of parsley  V2 teaspoon rosemary  1 bay leaf  Va teaspoon sage  Va teaspoon thyme  1 small tin tomato paste  & water  1.  V2 teaspoon sugar  salt and pepper  1 small turnip,  cubed  4-6 medium size potatoes, quartered  1 cup frozen or fresh peas  4 tablespoons fresh parsley,  chopped  3 small cloves garlic,  chopped finely  grated rind of 1 lemon  Trim fat off lamb. Cut into bite size pieces and brown. I  use a Dutch oven. Add onions and cook for a couple  more minutes.  Sprinkle flour over and stir well. Add sugar, salt and  pepper.  Add turnip, parsley, rosemary, bay, sage and thyme.  Mix tomato paste with 1 cup water and stir into meat  mixture. Add water to just cover meat. Simmer at 325��  F for 1 hour.  Drain the sauce into a bowl and cool. Skim off any fat.  Pour back on meat, etc., then add potatoes and peas.  Simmer, covered at 350�� F for 45 minutes or until  potatoes are cooked.  Just before serving sprinkle with parsley, garlic and  lemon rind.  Delicious with a green salad and fresh strawberries for  dessert. Mmmm!  Nest Lewis  3.  4.  5.  6.  7.  Planning a dance? Having a banquet?  Need space for your exercise class?  Want a quiet spot for that business seminar?  Our hall above the store, has  daytime and evening openings.  The hall is fully equipped - with  chairs and tables available to seat  groups from 25 - 100.  To book your event  call our office at  886-2257  The  PoP  Shoppe  Ken's Lucky Dollar's Pop Shoppe is located between  the dairy case & the produce department.  By the case  12-850 ml  any flavour  24-300 ml  any flavour  s6  99  + Deposit  s6  49  + Deposit  in providing Vanetyy Qual^  TIDP Boohs to re  886-7744  Corner 01 School &  Gower Point Roads  Better Homes and Gardens  ALL-TIME FAVOURITE  BARBEQUE  RECIPES  $6.50  Mon.-Fri. 9:30 - 5:30  Sat., 10-5; Sun., 11-4  For plumbing  estimates for new  homes, commercial  buildings and/or  renovations -  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  offering  muffins hot coffee  cookies & tea  hot dogs       kid  bunwiches    & adult size  ice cream  pop   juice  7 days a week  early 'til late    886-8229  gourmet  take out  EXTRACTAWAY  Carpet:\:0 Upholstery Cleaner  4 hrs - $15.00  plus cleaning solution  Phone  886-2257  to reserve it - 14.  Coast Npws, June 24,1985  S  *  *Just one example of the fine work at the Hunter Gallery where the  fourth annual Aldersprings Exhibit is now on display. This collage  _ was done by Lena Kawuick. ���Brad Benson photo  i Ancient art to  i be demonstrated  ty of tranquility is still fundamental.  Faith Darnbrough who has  lectured and demonstrated  Ikebana extensively in British  Columbia, Seattle and Bermuda, studied art in Hong  Kong where she lived for 17  years, obtaining the title of Professor of Ikebana. This is a rare  opportunity to observe and  listen to someone so advanced  in this art.  Japanese tea and almond  cookies will be served at the  event.  On Saturday, June 29, starting at 8 p.m. the Arts Centre  will host a lecture/demonstration on Ikebana by Faith Darnbrough. Admission is $3.  Ikebana "the arrangement of  living material" began many  centuries ago in the Buddhist  temples, with its basic rules laid  down by a priest, Ono-no-  Imoko. In essence, the arrangement symbolized the living  universe, spiritually and  physically, and the construction  of it was considered a form of  prayer or meditation. The quali-  Spark's new offering  jJIs^Menibers of the Suncoast  Writers' Forge are pleased to  announce their second anthology of short stories and  poetry, assisted by a New  Horizons' grant, has just arrived from the printers.  For easy reading the glossy,  green covered 'Sparks from the  Forge' will be on sale in the  bookstores on the Sunshine  Coast and Centre Hardware in  Pender Harbour.  Buy a copy and support the  local writers. Read 'Sparks' and  enter our next fall's Writers'  Contest. You too might find  your entry in the Expo '86 edition. It's a challenge!  2f cMncTiirc   oa _^_m_m_mm_^_m_m_mm_m_^_mm_m_^_m_^   ^_^  S  I  s  i  a  I  ENDS TUES. 24    /_rr~___<  CHEVY CHASE V**���**,  "Fletch"  WARNING: Occasional coarse language  and swearing  B.C.F.C.O.  For Times  and Prices  Phone  886-2827  WED-  26  THUR-  27  FRI -  28  ROSRIMIMfi RRQU6TT6  AIDfiN QUINN  and MADONNA  D���SP���ROT���IV  S������KING SUSAN  WARNING:  Occasional nudity.  suggestive scenes and  very coarse language.  B.C.F.C.O.  Al.Ur.Rl K.��l��N.Vl>l.lPri-M.iiis  ROGER MOORE  .-,oami.,;��,��,sJAMES BOND 007'  AVIEWWCKILL   ' STARTS  (SSSg) SAT.  WARNING: 29  Some violence.  Occasional suggestive scenes. B.C.F.C.O.  End of Term  DANCE RECITAL-  Students of  Marie Gracie - Janine Kandborg  Norman Leggett - Karen Boothroyd  Wed. 26 6:30 - Adults $3.00 cmid $1.50  %#&mmmwm&mmmm?mi  Gibsons Legion Branch #109  Friday &  Saturday  night  ">  TROUBLE IMAGE  In the Lounge  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  d'hone Jake at 886-2417 to book  >, Banquets and Wedding Receptions  OR HALL RENTALS CALL 886-2411  t'*  WM^SW^^^^^:  Join the Baha'is for a Picnic at  Porpoise Bay  dazzle rewsewer  by Don Hopkins  Robert Jack has worked his  magic again to produce a dazzling group of new paintings in  his joint exhibition with  sculptor Charles Armstrong  now at the Arts Centre, Sechelt.  Working increasingly in the  high risk manner of the expressionists, Jack has shifted from  haunting watercolour images of  the coastal landscape to a series  of powerful human images, in  oil paint, as he searches for  ways of giving visible expression  to inner experience.  Like a Van Gogh, a Carr or a  Tobey, Jack reaches for, or invents, whatever visual means  are necessary for him to make  tangible those interior moments  that illuminate the larger reality.  Such means include the playing  against each other of such visual  opposites as scrupulously accurate drawing and gestural  smudges and vigorous  brushwork, or the * use of partially defined mutliple images of  men or women in contrast to  firmly defined geometrical  forms.  Additionally, be sometimes  gives tangibility and existence to  ' 'empty' space in his work  through the use of a multitude  of small brush strokes that fill  the space with a pulsating light.  Some favourites of mine in  his show are the splendid self-  portrait titled "Somebody or  Other", the intensely reflective  "Man with a Beer Glass", the  complex, memory evoking  "Birdsong", the play on human  and other realities in "Cat and  Woman" and the fugitive sense  of time in "Man Arising from  Chair".  This is the work of an artist  who, in the words of Laotse,  combines two rare abilities; on  the one hand the ability to  "...strip oneself of passion in  order to see the Secret of  Life..." and on the other to  "...regard life with passion, in  order to see it manifest forms."  The show is on until June 27.  Saturday, June 29  at 12 noon  Volleyball & Music  PENINSULA  MOTOR INN  Hwy 101, Gibsons  Featuring popular Vancouver  Country Rock Band  JUNE 28 & 29  JIM FLEET" & "WHISKEY BENT  and KEITH KEMP on the keyboards  Recently won Instrumentalist of the Year at  B.C. Country Music Awards.  Advertised by Elmer Tippe on WX 1131)  Twilight Theatre  Comedy, high adventure and  dance form the bill of fare at the  Twilight Theatre this week.  Starting a three-day run at the  local cinema on Wednesday,  June 26 is the offbeat comedy  Desperately Seeking Susan starring Rosanna Arquette and  flamboyant pop singing star,  Madonna. Arquette plays a  suburban housewife whose  humdrum life leads her to live  vicariously through the personal  advertisement columns of the  newspaper.  She gets her life entangled  with an earthy, street-wise  woman of no fixed address,  played with zest by Madonna  and the ensuing plot winds  through many surprise twists  and turns with a beguiling  charm.  The second film of the week  A View to Kill is a 007 opus  starring Roger Moore and the  eccentrically striking Grace  Jones. Fans of James Bond will  know what to expect: diabolical  villains, beautiful women, and  the urbane special agent seeing  things through to ensure that  evil is yet again defeated.  A View to Kill will open its  run on Saturday, June 29.  Please phone 886-8287 for  times and prices of film showings.  The Twilight Theatre continues its long-standing support  for local dancers on Wednesday, June 26, from 6:30 to 8:30  p.m., when local dance students  perform their year-end recital.  Teachers with students who will  be dancing include Marie  Gracie, Janine Kandborg, Norma Leggett, and Karen Boothroyd. Admission is $3 for adults  and $1.50 for students. The support of the community would  be greatly appreciated.  Sen Golfoj V'im% %��**  (PENDER HARBOUR HOTEL)  A HAWAIIAN EVENING  FEATURING  THE HALFMOON HAMS  Sat. June 29 from 6 p.m.  SMORGASBORD $"| 095  For Reservations Call 883-9019 or 883-9013  ��rij��f m emiiiq oh lute ind and atledeuwaiL  _f     1f.   Barber returns to  summer festival  A face familiar to most of us  is that of inimitable James  Barber. We got to know him  when he was a regular on TV  and made our mouths water as  he devoured gourmet food at  various restaurants on the lower  mainland. His became an even  more familiar face as he appeared on his perch atop the  vloney's mushroom.  In fact you can join him for  lunch at noon on Sunday,  August 18. You will lunch on a  smorgasbord of specialities  prepared from his newest  cookbook Mushrooms are  Marvellous as well as from his  Ginger Tea Makes Friends, Fear  of Frying and Flash In The Pan.  This fall James Barber will  open his cooking school on  Pender Island, to be called  "The Urban Peasant". The  names sums up his approach to  cooking good, simple, honest  food, quickly prepared from the  freshest of local ingredients.  For your entertainment!    Monday thru Saturday    HARMONY AQUARIAN and Y'AWL  Specialty Bar  Tues. Thurs. Fri. & Sat.  evenings  Saturday Breakfast  - still a great deal at  $225  GOOD EVENING MEALS - Reasonable Prices  SEA MOON FISHING CHARTERS - call the Pub!  - _.    ._  SLOW PITCH SCHEDULE    We're still playing ball till August!  Tuesday, June 25  Elson v Knight Shift Elphie W  B.C. Tel v GAB Elphie E  Cedars A v Cedars B .Langdale  School Board v Oscars Cedar Grove  Thursday, June 27  Elson v B.C. Tel Elphie E  Knight Shift v GAB Elphie W  School Board v Cedars A    Langdale  Oscars v Cedars B        Cedar Grove  ���ln ���rfaartf-Sttu  CtdarriaxA, Gibson* 636 Si 71  We got to know him when he  was good enough to be one of  our guest speakers at the Suncoast Writers' Forge a couple of  years ago when we found him to  be a delightful, humourous and  charming fellow. You too will  have an opportunity to meet  and to talk with James when he  will be one of the speakers at the  third annual Festival of the  Written Arts in August.  Channel  Ten  Wednesday, June 26  7 p.m.  Elphinstone   Secondary  School Graduation Ceremonies.  Thursday, June 27  7 p.m.  Highlights of the Chatelech  Secondary School Graduation  Ceremonies.   Produced   and  directed by Kenna Marshall a  recent graduate of Ryerson College and Anne Watt a recent  graduate of B.C.I.T.  >��,"f"'C L'brary  *e m mm mm % mm  m m m m m m  HoUrs.  Tuesday  Wednesday  Thursday  Saturday  IS-'���:  1:30 ���* P.m. aa^^iiiji imi jllii Iff nriiMyi,  WipW^l  miiiimi��nniiai��auinmiPi  rymwHiaawi  Coast News, June 24,1985  15.  W^&S&^^^^^S^-M:  ?  ��  Elaine Duncan (left), Alice Albrecht and Zita Erkel modelled the  cotton, wool and silk fashions of Edita International, made  available on the coast by Gila Vedo, for a full house at the Wharf  Restaurant last week. _Fran Burnside photo  Pender People 'n' Places  Celebrate Canada  by Joan Wilson, 883-9606  July 1 is Canada Day. While  we phlegmatic Canucks have  never been noted for patriotism  in the American style, across the  country communities will be  holding picnics, dances, regattas  and, here in Pender Harbour,  our own Happy Days. This July  1, do something for your country; plant a tree, pay your taxes,  visit a national park, set off  some fireworks. How about a  birthday cake with red and  white icing? Or buying a Canadian flag, and flying it proudly  from your deck or dinghy?  HAPPY DAYS EVENTS  A complete schedule of  events is available from the  headquarters in Madeira Park,  with the fun ranging from pancake breakfasts on all three  mornings to fashion show, sail  boat race and, of course, the  kids' fishing derby, sponsored  by the Oak Tree Market. Pick  your style of fun and join in!  PHSS GRADS OF 1984  The annuals have arrived at  PHSS, with pictures from the  Prince Edward Island trip and  Grad '84. Last year's grads can  see themselves for $9 at the  school office during regular  hours. The students have done a  fine job with the annual. Congratulations!  IGA DRAW  Peter tells me that the lovely  gas barbeque was won by Tanya  Carswell. Tanya will really enjoy using it this summer to whip  up hamburgers for the family. I  wish I'd won it, but I'm glad  you did, Tanya.  THE LAST POST  Erik Meyer had an unusual  charter on June 16. On board  the Cheechako were Winona  Godbar and family members,  who scattered the ashes of the  late Sid Godbar to the ocean  waves. Sid and Winona were  pioneers in the Harbour, living  on Harness Island. Winona  canoed to work as a nurse at the  old hospital. The Godbars had  moved away, but kept in touch  with friends and the Harbour.  SPRUCING UP  I've noticed a general "sprucing up" around the Harbour  lately as businesses and individuals set about making their  >;hops and gardens as attractive  us possible. One very pleasant  change is the number of bright  new signs, including our new info map at the Community Hall.  John Henry's marina looks  great with the new awnings and  paint. Visitors really notice a  smart looking exterior and  remember a pleasant and  courteous greeting. We can all  do our part to make the Harbour a place that people will  come back to again and again.  CANADIAN BOOKS  To end this column on a  patriotic note, some good news  from Pender Harbour secon-  EAGLE RIDGE  VETERINARY HOSPITAL  Hwy 101, Sechelt, B.C.  Dr. Don French  Wishes to thank the people of the  Gibsons area for their valued support over the last year at the Gibsons  Animal Hospital. He will continue to  provide hospital and mobile  veterinary services for companion  and farm animals from his Sechelt  location.  New Summer  Office Hours  (Effective July 2, 1985)  MON-FRI 8:30 - 5:30  SATURDAY 9:00 - 5:00  1     2'  ���WKS  885-5158  24 HR. EMERGENCY SERVICE  dary library. Thanks to the interest of Howard White, the  school was able to add a large  number of Canadian books to  the library (courtesy of the  Canada Council). These range  from reference books to novels.  Did you know that you can also  use the school libraries,  especially for reference books?  They may have just the facts  you need.  DON'T FORGET  The regular swap meet sponsored by the Community Club  is June 29, fitting in with Happy  Days.  Tickets for the Lioness draw,  available at the usual outlets or  from any Lioness.  Sign up for your tennis  lessons now! It's a great sport  for all ages and levels.  Slow cycle races, sponsored  by the Info Centr, Saturday,  June 29 at noon for kids up to  adults.  Pender Harbour Lions Club  will be holding a Casino Night  in conjunction with Happy  Days on Saturday June 29 at 8  p.m. until midnight at the Community Hall in Madeira Park.  There will be games,  refreshments, beverages and  music; a water taxi service will  be provided between Madeira  Park and Irvings Landing,  Duncan Cove, Garden  Bay���leaving at 8:15 p.m* and  returning 10 p.m. to 12:30 p.m.  by Jean Robinson, 885-2954  A gentle man died on Monday, June 17, after a long illness  due to a stroke. Do any of you  remember Jean and Bill  Lissiman, who owned Lissiland  Florists in Gibsons years ago?  They lived in Selma Park,  Sechelt, Gibsons and 'finally,  Hopkins Landing.  After the florist shop was  sold they moved to Victoria.  Bill was always the handyman  and supportive of Jean's  endeavours. He was the push  behind the florist business starting. He was my uncle. God  bless him.  TEA  The Eastern Star Tea in  Roberts Creek last Saturday,  June 15, appeared to be a great  success. I wish to thank the  gentleman who asked my  mother to pick the first draw  ticket. She was so proud to be  there with her eldest daughter,  eldest granddaughter and  youngest great-granddaughter.  In fact Florence, Jean, Diane  and Chelsea thank all of you for  a great afternoon.  W.C. FIELDERS  The W.C. Fielders play June  27, at 7 p.m. aginst Wildwind  Logging, lower Chatelech.  On July 4,6:30 p.m. they will  be up against Roberts Creek in  north east Hackett Park and Ju  ly 7,   1  p.m.  against Young  Blood,   south   west   Hackett  Park.  REMINDERS  Just a reminder to all of you  in the Davis Bay area, that the  Wilson Creek library is still  open on Friday and Saturday  afternoons. The crib games continue on Friday afternoons at  the  Hall.  ;   (3      ROBERTS CREEK B.C.  NOW SERVING  SUMMER LUNCHES & SNACKS  ON OUR NEW PATIO  11 am - 2 pm, Wednesday thru Saturday  Provencale French  BUFFET DINNER  Sunday, June 30th - $1��95  RESERVE NOW! 885-9321  1985 SKODA GLS 5-SPEED  Standard Equipment  Includes  5-speed transmission  Front Spoiler  Quartz Halogen Head Lamps  Steel Belted Radial Tires  Rack & Pinion Steering  Dual Outside Rearview Mirrors  Tachometer  Daily Trip Meter  Intermittent Wipers  Low Fuel Warning Light  Velour Interior  Fully Reclining Bucket Seats  Child Proof. Rear Door Locks  Rear Window Defroster  Locking Gas Cap  Rear Spoiler  Regular Gas 4 Cyl Engine  5 year Wa*oyl Rustproofing  $5898  FnnrjHT pdi s tax extra  Coming soon the new Skoda  Commuter at $4,998.  skodh  FRFIGHT. PDI & TAX EXTRA  Skookum Auto  ...the Fast growing little dealer!  HOTLINE 885-7512  Hwy 101, Sechelt  ���>f  '-i'Mk/'''  or more information on the Coast Guard  Towing Policy or safety precautions, write:  THINK PREVENTION". CANADIAN COAST GUARD,  i'LACE DE YILLE. TOWER A. OTTAWA.  ONTARIO   KIAON"  Canada 16.  CoastNews, June 24,1985  Minor softball  wraps up season  At the end of regular season  play the winners of the mixed  division boys and girls aged  eight to 12 were the Jets coached by Lisa Vignal.  Final standings for league  play are as follows:  Jets 18 points, Gulf Oilers 14  points, Anderson Realty 14  points, Clinic Swat Team 8  points and Buccaneer Marina 4  points.  In girls 13 to 15 years Legion  140 LA. Queens won the league      game Wednesday, June 26.  Aquatic Centre to  close for summer  only   losing   twc  ���   games   all  season, coached by Chuck and  Linda Brown.  GP  W    L    PTS  Legion 140  L.A. Queens  12  10     2       20  Swanson's  Ready-Mix  12  7     5       14  Cactus  Flower  12  1   11         2  Playoffs  have  started  and  continue until the final girls'  by Robi Petraschuk,  Aquatic Director  The Pender Harbour Aquatic  Centre will be closed for the  summer on June 16 and opening again on September 14 with  the fall programs.  The staff and myself would  like to thank the people of the  area for the support and participation in the pool programs.  It has been a good year for the  recreation centre with more  registrations in the Red Cross  and pre-school lessons than ever  before.  It is very gratifying to see our  young children enjoy and learn  skills which will last them a  lifetime. We hope all the water  safety knowledge taught in  lessons will be kept in mind during this summer.  Even though your child may  be able to swim he should be  watched constantly at all times  in and around water. Unfortunately we have no lifeguards at  any of our lakes or ocean fronts  in Area A, so the responsiblity  is yours.  A tragic but true statistic  from the Royal Lifesaving  Society, "more children drown  during the first year of learning  to swim than at any other  time". Please have a happy and  safe summer.  GIBSONS MARINA  STARTING JULY 1 - CANADA DAY  THROUGH TILL SEPTEMBER  ��� Sail Traning Charters ���  37 foot ketch yacht Miska  3 hour cruises at 0900 and 1400  hours for 1 to 8 people $15.00  ($10.00 for Seniors and Youths)  Welcome Aboard  David Winn Pethick - Skipper  Reservations c/o 8B6-8686 or Better - just show up at the docks  ENSIGN  7 x 35 Rnsta-Focus  ��� Adjustable setting for both eyes  ��� All purpose binocular  ��� 358' Fieid of view  99  ENSIGN  8 x 40 Insta-Focus  ��� 473'. Field of view  ��� Ideal for boating and sports  ��� Adjustable setting for both eyes  $4999  ENSIGN  10 x 50 Insta-Focus  ��� Ideal for bird watching  ��� Adjustable setting for both eyes  ��� 277' Field of view  ,99  ENSIGN  7-15 x 35 Zoom  ��� Focus sharp throughout  zoom range  ��� Light weight body  ��� 190' - 300' Field of view  .99  BUSHNELL  9 - 30x  SPOTTING  SCOPE  $7099  Ask about  Tri* Photo's  IN BY 4  OUT BY 10  Quality Color  Film Service  BUSHNELL  15 - 60x  Telescope  Includes Tripod  $:  ,99  a  Fastest Quality Film Service  Teredo Square 885-2882 Sechelt  19\  ^^iWL^S^^^^i^i^^lWffi  by Alec Warner  Turning in a two day Eclectic  low net score of 53, Bill Bader  topped the field of 78 seniors to  win the Milsted Trophy. Bob  Scott was in second place with a  score of 54, and three were tied  for third with 55s; J.C. Ross,  Roy Taylor and Tom Meredith.  First day low gross honours  went to Roy Scarr with a 75,  and second day low gross was a  tie of 83 between Dan Bell and  George Grant.  On Friday, June 14, a barbe-  que steak dinner was enjoyed by  the participants immediately  following the conclusion of the  tournament. Some 84 steaks  were professionally barbequed  by Bill Lawrence, George  Bayford, and yours truly.  Thanks Bill and George for an  excellent barbeque in record  time. Special thanks go to Jim  Nielson and Art Kiloh from all  the seniors for an outstanding  and well organized tournament.  Thanks also to Gibsons  Building Supplies for their cooperation in supplying many of  the prizes at special costs.  Mixed Twilight golf of Monday, June 17 featured a Two-  Ball Scramble in teams of six.  The lowest net was posted by  the team of Lyle Brock, Hazel  Wright, Tom Milsted, Eleanor  Knight, Don Horn, and Evelyn  Cooper. Ladies closest to the  pin on the 8th - Isobel Cowley;  the longest drive on the 2nd  -Lyle Brock.  On Tuesday, June 18 the  regular ladies' group played a  3,4,5   Tournament   with   the  following reults: First flight  winner - Doreen Matthews with  net 30; runner-up - Jean Stock  (31). Second flight winner -Judy  Frampton (27.5); runner-up Jay  Townsend (28.5). Third flight  winner - Margo Matthews (27);  runner-up Sheila Smith (30).  Congratulations to Gerri  Tolhurst who broke 100 on  June 15 with a 99.  The Sunshine Coast Ladies'  second team journeyed to Richmond on June 18 where they  defeated the home team by 11  points. The McLeery Ladies'  third team visited the Sunshine  Coast on June 19 and they also  were defeated by our ladies'  third team.  The Ladies' Nine Hole group  played a two day Eager Beaver  Tournament on June 18 and 19.  Lee Redman took top honours  with Carol Skytte as runner-up.  On June 19 Men's Twilight, a  par points round, was played  with teams of two. First with a  total of 40 points was the team  of Gordy Dixon and Cliff  Salahub. Second with 39 points  were Alec Warner and Doug  Elson and third, Ozzie and Ken  Hincks (38). Next week, June  26, a Free Yardage Round will  be played. Each player will be  given a length of string to use as  free yardage in their game.  Thursday, June 20 saw 65  seniors play a three out of four  team low net score. Winners  with a 99 were Dan Bell, Tom  Held, Al Bullock, and Art  Dorais. Second at 100 were Jack  Anderson, Ed Matthews, Bill  Sexton and Chuck Barners. Jim  McEwan was closest to the hole  on No. 8.  Minor baseball  In the Bronco Division,  Kerns is furnishing the excitement in the race for top spot.  They beat the Harbourites 11 to  10 on Sunday and then beat  Yarmola, the first place team on  Wednesday. This moved them  within one game of the leaders.  On Sunday, the pitching of  Clay Munson and timely hitting  of Mark Poulson, Jason Peers ,  and Shayne Joe led the Kernsy  crew to victory. ���'���;:*.}*  In Wednesday's game with  Yarmola, Ron Mahoney and  Randy Ginter had their day to  shine, both hitting and fielding.  Mark Poulsen pitched his finest  game of the season in the five to  two win. Torin Lee had a home  run in the losing cause.  The T-Ball Division has a real  jam at first place. For the third  time in three weeks, a different  team has first place, This week  Saan's moved into first place on  the tail wind of two victories.  They are one point up on Elphi  Rec and Gibsons Brake and  Tune and five up on fourth  place Bob Hobbs.  The RCMP Mosquitos, clinched first place with a victory  over Elson Glass. Ross Pearson  was brought up from T-Ball by  the Mounties and led the way  with a double and a home run.  The Pony and Colt league  wrapped up their schedule last  week. The playoffs in Pony saw  Esso take the semi-final game  from G.B.S. The Esso tandem  of Danny Myers and Jason  Weir will now lead their team in  a probable tight struggle with  the Flying Tigers after the  Friendship Tournament this  week, the winner to claim the  league championship.  Hike to  rapids  There will be a hike to the  Skookumchuck Rapids on June  30, conducted by Angela Kron-  ing, park interpretor for Porpoise Bay Provincial Park.  Those who wish to participate should be at the Egmont  parking lot at 11 a.m. rain or  shine. The hike takes approximately one hour each way, so  sturdy shoes are a must. It is  also advisable to bring  something to eat and drink.  There is no charge for the service.  WANTED  Used Furniture  and What Have You  We buy Beer Bottles  886-2812  The Friendship Tournament  starts this Friday with first  round games slated for 4 p.m.  at Brothers Park and continuing  until Monday. Come out and  support the kids. There will be a  50/50 draw at every game, and  a concession stand with hearty  burgers and hot dogs and ice  cold pop. We would like to remind everyone, that this is a  community sponsored event, so  come out and support it and the  kids. "  MINOR BALL STANDINGS  PONY/ COLT FINAL STANDINGS:  PONY  Flying Tigers  G.B.S.  Esso  COLT  Pender Hbr.  Gib. Legion  Timbermart  w    l  15   0  6   8  0 13  9  8  7  PCT  1.000  .428  .000  .562  .500  .438  STANDINGS AS AT JUNE 21  BRONCO  Yarmola  Kerns  Pender Hbr.  Super Valu  Kens  MOSQUITO  *RCMP  Gib. Realty  Kiwanis  "Kinsmen  *Ebon Glass  (���denotes tie games)  T-BALL  Saans  Gibsons B&T  Elphi Rec  R Hobbs  Pharmasave  Rent-a- Wreck  Howe  Sounders  10  9  6  4  3  11  8  4  5  3  3  4  7  8  10  1  6  6  8  10  .769  .692  .462  .333  .231  GBL  8K2  14  1  4  SVi  7  3  4  4  5  7  10  .917  ���  .571  4  .400  6  .385  6Y1  .231  8Yi  2  20  1  19  1  19  0  16  0  12  0  6  0 11  Sunshine Coast  SUMMER TENNIS  Professional instruction, fun & exercise  FOR ALL AGES: beginners to intermediates  July 1 to August 9  Free T-shirts, drinks & prizes in the  PEPSI-WILSON MINOR TENNIS LEAGUE.  WE LOAN Wilson racquets  REGISTER NOW     for classes in  Gibsons (GREEN SCENE)  Sechelt (TRAIL BAY SPORTS),  Pender Harbour (CENTRE HARDWARE).  H-li  If  X  III'  THE WEIGHT ROOM  & FITNESS CENTRE  North Rd., Gibsons 886-7675  SUMMER FITNESS  Mon.  Tues.  Wed.  Thur.  Fri.  Sat.  9:15  Workout  Special  Fit  Workout  Special  Fit  Workout  11 a.m.  Workout  5:30  Workout  Workout  FREE!*  Workout  6:30  Workout  Workout  'FREE Fun Workout with our tralnat instructors  All workouts are at a self-paced level.  SPECIAL FITNESS  Mild exercise and a good introduction to fitness lor  those answering yes io any ol the following:  * Overweight * Not fit enough * Back proDlems  * Pregnant * Not young enough   SUMMER HOURS   Mon-Fri 9-12 & 5-9 pm    Sat. 11-2   Closed Sunday   EQUIPMENT  ��� Universal ��� Free Weights  ��� Olympic Weights ��� Pulley Systems  ��� Stationary Bikes  FACILITIES  ��� Showers ��� Sauna   ��� Sprung Aerobic Floor  ��� Lounge �� Juice Bar   * Babysitting   CO.AST   O  TRACTOR  INDUSTRIAL &  FORESTRY EQUIPMENT  Coquitlam, B.C.  Toll Free    112-800-242-1988  SALES REPRESENTATIVES  Archie Morrison  Res. 939-4230  Ian Davies  941-3245  /���  iT/DE   TABLES  \r  H\  Wed. June 26  1   Fri. June 28  Sun.June 30  1       ^1  0630          7.1   I 0030        15.1  0150        14.8  . L>1  1200         10.8  I  0805           3.7  0935          1.2  1715           7.9  1515         12.7  1725         14.8  1945         10.8  2200        12.1  Tues. June 25  Thur. June 27  Sat. June 29  Mon. July 1  0535          8.6  0000        15.2  0110        14.9  0235         14.5  1010        10.8  0715          5.4  0850          2.3  1020            .5  1615          6.2  1350        11.5  1625         13.9  1810        15.4  2325     .  15.3  1825          9.5  2055         11.7  2300         12.1  1  1 hi SkiiKkiiiiK'huk N.nimvv atlii  1 In. 45 mm., plu* 5 min. Mt  Reference: Point Atkinson  Pacific Standard Time  c.u'h II. i>l i-|ni\ .iikI " mm.  IHI  Cli.ll  II    HI   I.ill.  ���*�� JOEY SAYS...  -* "PLAYSAFE"!  Joey was only four when the  toboggan he was riding slid into  the path of an oncoming train.  The toboggan was moving so  fast. He couldn't stop it or jump  off in time. His left arm was  ���   severed below the elbow.  m-m Joey, a member of The War  Amps' Child Amputee Program, doesn't think his artificial arm works as  well as his real arm did.  PLAYSAFE H: Don't Let It Happen To You is an award-winning  film featuring Joey and Champs from across Canada. In a kids-to-kids  approach to safety awareness, the young amputees describe in detail how  their accidents happened.  In order to avoid danger, children must first learn to recognize it. Joey and  his friends warn all children to PLAYSAFEJ  PLAYSAFE II is available on film or videocassette, free of charge.  Contact The War Amputations of Canada for further information.  Wish to call us? Dial toll free: Metro Toronto residents:  (416) 488-0600. Area Codes 519, 613, 705: 1-800-268-8821. All  other codes: 1-800:268-8917. The War Amputations of Canada Is a  registered charitable organization operated on a non-profit basis,  under the control and direction entirely of our own members.  Charitable Institution Registration number: 02868310910.  The War Amputations of Canada, National Headquarters, 2277  Riverside Drive (Suite 207), Ottawa. Ontario, K1H 7X6.  EASY EFFICIENT HOME HEATING  Buy before July 1st and save  6% on the Federal Increase  5 Models in stock, other models  available on request.  LOPI FISHER & KENT  DEALER  A Lopi��   unite is not only an elegant  furnishing but a focal point for any home.  AVAILABLE AT BOTH  LOCATIONS  ENERGY SYSTEMS  TM  Gibsons 8B6-8141  Sscnelt 885-7121  OPEN MonSJt S jm - 5 pm  Sunday (Gibsons only) 10 am ��� 4 pm  V.ncouvjr (Toll Free) 688-6814  BUILDING SUPPLIES!  TWO L0CA TI0NS   sunshine coast highway gibsons   wharf and dolphin  sechelt '  4 MEN'S FASTBALL STANDINGS  Elphinstone  G.B.S.  Gilligans  Weldwood  Bluenosers  W  12  II  6  4  1  L  3  4  8  8  11  PTS  24  22  12  6  0  HOME RUN LEADERS:  Bland, Elphi - 7; Lamb, G.B.S. - 5;  Williams, G.B.S. - 3.  TOP PITCHERS:  Skytte, Elphi 7-0; Boychuk, G.B.S.  6-2; Williams, G.B.S. 4-1; Reynolds,  Elphi 3-1.  On Sunday June 16 G.B.S.  lost their score of first place and  pitcher Robbie Williams was  tagged with his first defeat of  the year. The score was Elphi  nine and G.B.S. five. Elphi  broke the game open with six  runs in the fourth inning.  Monday, June 13 Steve Partridge pitched his first game ever  in the men's league beating the  Gilligans ten to six.  On Tuesday, June 18  Freeman Reynolds won his  third game of the season with a  four    hitter   against    the  FASTBALL  Monday, June 24  Tuesday, June 25  Wednesday, June 26  Wednesday, June 26  Thursday, June 27  Bluenosers. Rex Boser had two  hits for the losers including his  first homer in league play. Ken  Bland took over the league lead  with his sixth homer of the year.  The score was Bluenosers two  and Elphi eight.  G.B.S. fought back from a  four to nothing deficit on  Wednesday June 19 to take the  lead in the top of the sixth. Milt  Wilhelms singled in two runs  for the win. Pitcher, Reg  Boychuck got off to a shaky  start but settled down after the  first three innings for his sixth  win.  Elphi beat Gilligans by a  score of three to one on Thursday June 20. Both pitchers  threw fine games, yielding two  hits each. Gilligans got their only run in the fourth on singles by  Rory Walker and Peter Brackett. Elphi picked up three runs  in the fifth on a walk, a hit batter and Bland's homer. Elphi's  only other hit was a single by F.  Reynolds in the second.  SLATE  G.B.S. vs Bluenosers at Brothers  Gilligans vs Elphi at Brothers  Gilligans vs Weldwood at Hackett  Blupne-ers vs G.B.S. at Brothers  Elphi vs Bluenosers at Brothers  Coast News, June 24,1985  17.  FOR SALE BY O WNEl  $139,000  The Roberts Creek elementary school relay team, left to right,  Michele Wilson, Kristie Sugden, Jeni Boser and Emily Hayden,  'withstood a serious threat from super runner, Camille Noel, in the  anchor leg, to hold onto first place in the "1972" 4 by 100 relay at  the Harry Jerome Invitational Classic June 20 at the Swanguard  Stadium. ���Dianrfe Evans photo  Van Egmond wants to  spruce up Sechelt  by Brad Benson  Notice  A film on Waldorf Schools will be shown at St. Aidans Hall, Roberts Creek at  7:30 p.m. on Wednesday, June 26.  June 30-Skookumchuck Rapids Pick-nick. Phone 886-2550 for details.  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.  COAST NEWS Photo   Reprints  Any published photo or your  choice from the contact sheets  3 x 4-3*  5x 7-5'  8x10*8'  A proposal to build a senior  citizens' condominium complex  between Inlet and Trail Avenues  and adjacent to the planned  Senior Citizens' Centre was met  favourably at Sechelt Council  last week.  A request to rezone the project's two hectare property from  Rl (single family residential) to  RT-1 (Townhouse) was  unanimously approved by  council.  According to village administrator, Malcom Shanks,  Sechelts community plan has  designated this area for high  density building and the  preliminary building plans,  which provide for approximately 42 units is well within the existing level of density called for  in the community plan.  The project's developer, Len  Van Egmond, explained to  council that the single level units  will contain 850 to 900 square  feet and are planned to sell for  under $50,000.  The complex's outside appearance has not yet been set.  Van Egmond asked council to  consider co-operating to  develop a "theme village"  design that could begin with his  ��� 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 ^  Gibsons  Marina  886-8686  ��� Anyone Can Operate  ��� $15.00 First Hour  ��� $ 6.00 Additional Hour  Up to Daily $45.00 Max.  JUST BRING YOUR FISHING GEAR!  ROLAND'S   HOME IMPROVEMENTS LTD  ��� 5" Continuous aluminum gutters  ��� Aluminum soffits & fascias  ��� Built-in vacuum systems  ��� Vinyl siding  885-3562  Need this space?  Call  the  COAST  NEWS  .it .886-2622 or 885 3930  Sunshine  POOL MAINTENANCE  & Supplies  ��� Kins & /Vcvssciries ��� SaWs & Service   ��� Water Analysis  HOT TUBS   Reg. Dickson   885~2.00l  r  John R. Graham Do v. ltd.  NEW HOME CONSTRUCTION  SHOW HOMES  Renovations  Cedar Deck Fences  Kitchen Cabinets  Ceramic Tile Work  Cement Work  886-7013  COAST NEWS  Photo Reprints  3x 4   - 3����     anV Published photo  g    j   . goo     or your choice from  8x 10 - 8����  the contact sheets  /"  Rl I nflPT    H0ME & PROPERTY  MWbT^MB. ��� MAINTENANCE  Electrical - Plumbing - Carpentry  (LICENSED)  "Give us a call...No Job too small"  886-8793 886-3546  /*:  PERSONAL TOUCH REPAIRS & MAINT.  ��� Home, Commercial & Marine  FAMILY OWNED & OPERATED  KEN GRASSER  Specializing in Marine Electrical  ��� ALL FACETS CONSTRUCTION ��� STRUCTURAL  ��� PLUMBING ��� ELECTRICAL ��� PAINTING (Int. S Bit.)  Ask about our preventive maintenance program.  CALL KEN OR SUE        886-2949  (With references on the Coast)  SUNSHINE KITCHENS  - CABINETS -  886-9411  Showroom: Pratt Rd. & Hwy. 101  Open: Sat. 10-4 or anytime by app't. j  BONNIEBROOK INDUSTRIES-  ��� Septic tank pumping  ��� Septic tank sales  ��� Portable toilet rental  ��� Crane truck rental  886-7064  Days or Eves.  S��^  886-7359  Conversion   Windows,   Glass,  Auto   &   Marine  Glass, Aluminum Windows  & Screens, _ Mirrors  Hwy 101 & Pratt Rd  indows    I  irrors      I  CHAINSAWS  SALES & SERVICE  KELLY'S LAWNMOWER &  CHAINSAW LTD.  HWY. 101 & PRATT RD.   886-2912  Serving the Sunshine Coast  for 14 years  W.A. Simpkins Masonry  SPECIALIZING IN FIREPLACES  ��� Brick ��� Block ��� Stone  87  ���-'���    '���   <".  .; .* ;  ��� *    '\' '    w*'  ' ** .'  . ���".  '.' l=_r  units and spread to the rest of  the community. He explained  that this kind of concept has  worked in other communities  and suggested as an example a  Mediterranean/Spanish design  using white stucco and red tile  roofs.  Van Egmond plans to begin  construction on a cluster of four  units at the same time construction starts on the Senior  Citizens' Centre.  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 HOUSE: Sat. & Sum, 1 - S pm  COAST NEWS Photo   Reprints  Any published photo or your  choice from the contact sheets  3x 4 -3"  5 x 7 - 5"  8 x 10 - 8"  Sunshine Coast  Business Directory  ��� AUTOMOTIVE ���  NEED TIRES?      Come in to  COASTAL TIRES  TIRE & SUSPENSION   CENTRE  886-2700      886-8167  Hwy. 101, just West of Gibsons  ��� CLEANING SERVICES ���  SUNSHINE COAST  DISPOSAL SER VICES  Port Mellon to Ole's Cove  Commercial Containers Available  885-9973 886-2938J  ��� CONTRACTING ���  ��� AUTOMOTIVE ��  C}0RU��ft0K AUTOMOTIVE  REPAIRS TO ALL MAKLS  "The Rad Shop"  COLLISION RKPAIRS 886-7919  B.C.A.A.   Apprised H*i, 101. Gibsons  ��� CONTRACTING ���  ROOFING  FREE  ESTIMATES  Specializing in all types of  commercial & residential roofing  ALL WORK  GUARANTEED  886-2087  eves.  r  can: viwansons  For: Ready Mix Concrete Sa'rid & Gravel  Dump Truck Rental  Formed Concrete Products  Phone 885-9666 ��� 885-53337  ��� EXCAVATING ���  r RAY HANSEN TRUCKING  & CONTRACTING LTD  Gravel, Clearing & Excavating,  Septic Systems, All Types of Gravel  V  Box 218 MirJelra Park VON 2H0      M3-9222  JANDE EXCAVATING  Dlv. of Kowa Enterprises Ltd.  450 Loader Land Clearing  R.R. 2. Leek Road.       DumP Trucl< \oe 8. Edna  Gibsons. B.C. VON IVO       886-9453        Bellerive  POMFRET  CONSTRUCTION  For all aspects of  residential'&' corrlmercial construction  886-3770  -mX-jd-m-  *.  'M  r  GIBSONS READY MIX  SUBSIDIARY OF RENCO CONCRETE LTD.  886-8174  886-8174  P.O. Box 737, Gibsons, B.C. VON 1V0  ��� EXCAVATING ���  Need this space?  Call  the  COAST  NEWS  .-it  886-2622 or 885 3930  ^ BC FERRIES  " Schedule  VANCOUVER-SECHELT PENINSULA  HORSESHOE BAY-LANGDALE  SUMMER  Effective Thursday, June 27  to Tuesday, September 3, 1985  inclusive:  JERVtS INLET  EARLS COVE-SALTERY BAY  Lv Horseshoe Bay  7:30 am *3:30pm  Lv Langdale  6:20 am    2:30 pm  *9:30  11:30  1:15 pm  5:30  *7:25  9:15  *8:30  10:30  ���12:25 pm  4:30  6:30  8:20  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  IMINI-BUS SCHEDULE  The Dock  Leaves Sechelt  for Gibsons  Cowrie Street  Monday  8:40 a.m.  "10:00 a.m.  1:00 p.m.  ' 3:15 p.m.  Tuesday -     Wednesday      Thursday  8:40 a.m.  '10:00 a.m.  1:00 p.m.  2:30 p.m.  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  for Sechelt  Lower Gibsons.1  Municipal Parking Lot,  Gower Pt. Rd.  9:15 a.m.  *10:45 a.m.  *  1:35 p.m.  4:00 p.m.  9:15 a.m.  11:45 a.m.  1:50 p.m.  ' 4:00 p.m.  9:15 a.m.  *10:45 a.m.  * 1:35 p.m.  4:00 p.m.  9:15 a.m.  11:45 a.m.  ' 1:35 p.m.  ' 4:00 p.m.  9:15 a.m.  10:45 am  4:00 p.m  * "LOWER ROAD" route - via Flume Road, Beach Avenue & Lower Road  NOTE: FRIDAY RUN FROM SECHELT TO GIBSONS AT 1:00 PM AND RETURN TRIP AT 1:30 PM HAVE BEEN CANCELLED  ��� FLOOR COVERING ���  C KEN DE VRIES & SON  FLOOR COVERINGS LTD  ��� FLOOR COVERING ���  Carpets - Tiles ��� Linoleums - Drapes  Wallcoverings - Custom Window Shades  Steam Cleaning  886-7112 Hwy 101. Gibsons  les J  n  r  ��� MISC SERVICES ���  iroka Hwvmm  Refrigeration & Appliance Service  Sunshine Coast Hwy, Gibsons  (across from Peninsula Transport)  886-9959  CONCEPT ONE INTERIORS  CARPET & LINO INSTALLATION & REPAIRS  Authorized installer for Bridgeport Carpets  BRENT COLEMAN 885-5776  Box 1546, Sechelt, B.C. VON 3A0   _/  ��� HEATING*  LIQUID  ^.  GAS LTD  i���n���  Hwy   101   Sechelt   between  St  Marys   IIANAUIANJ  Hospital and Forest Ranger 5 Hut. ImmmU^mmm  Mon.-Fri.    8 a.m. - 5 p.m. 885-2360 . 18.  Coast News, June 24,1985  Kitchen/Bathroom Cabinets  (BEST PRICE REDUCTION IN 3 YEARS)  June 1 - 30, 1985  Showroom Gibsons 886-9411  See us in the "Yellow Pages", Page 107  -"W^waaawwy^nwWffyTW��wyygwiww>ww^www^����i^ii^waiyiiiij i   V-"- V'*''v  Portable Toilet Rentals  Picnics ��� Family Gatherings  Weddings ��� Sport Activities  Special Events ��� Construction Sites  SEPTIC TANK PUMPING  Bonniebrook Industries  886-7064  Serving the entire Sunshine Coast  Winners in the Gibsons Landing Centennial Logo Contest  were  Virginia Tjensvold  and  G  ���Till  News!  "Buying & selling properties on the  Sunshine Coast just became easier."  Gibsons Realty  &  Century West Realty  have joined  Good weather favoured Egmont Community Day this year.  ���Ann Cook photo  Centennial logo chosen  Ann Tarnowski. First prize of  $25, donated by Gramma's  Pub, will be divided between the  two winners.  The logos are on display at  the Centennial display in the  Allsports Marine building, opposite Molly's Reach.  Street  inventory  The main street of lower Gibsons, from Armour's Beach to  the new Gibsons Marina will be  historically documented now  that a grant application to  photograph both sides of  Marine Drive and Gower Point  Road and document the history  of each structure has been approved by the B.C. Heritage  Trust.  The $2,100, three week  Streetscape Inventory project  has been awarded to the grant  applicants: planner and landscape architect, Ruby Buick and  photographer June Boe.  When completed. the project  will be on display at the All  Sports Marine building.  Here's the way NRS will sell your home now.  �����  ���!>  ���!.  . n  ;1  ;, ��  .��  ,.���*  , n  , 1  ,   5  ', 1  , i  ,   ��  ,   <  . i  1. We'll first enter all the details of your  home into the NRS computerized listing network. If a homebuyer in Edmonton is interested  in homes in your area, our Edmonton NRS associates simply key the request into their terminal and a full description of your home comes  onto their screen.  2. Then we use our computerized system  to publish a picture and the details of your home  into our unique NRS Catalog series. They're  available free of charge to any prospective  homebuyer in our offices across the country.  3. And from the moment you walk in our  doors, professional NRS salespeople will guide  you every step of the way to getting the best  possible price for your home in the fastest possible time. Ask us for more information in your  new NRS office today.  Someday ail homes will be sold pur way.  i.-HIP $~||f��llf*  *���������*>.���. * ��� *-���.  NAnONALREAL  ESTATE SERVICE  Gibsons Realty and Land Development Ltd.  ^ AN INDEPENDENT MEMBER BROKER  R;R,#2, Sunnycrest Plazav Gibsons> BC. VON 1VO  Telephone: 886-2277 / 682-1513 toll Free  Century West Realty Ltd.  AN iNDEPENDENt MEMBER BROKER  5549 VVbarf Ayehuey Sechelt, B.C. VON 3A0  Telephone: 865-2235 / 689-5638 toll Free  Continued from page 1  raised at a time, the quantities  are very large.  Tom May, whose two hatcheries now supply 20 local fish  farms with young fish, spoke of  the need for a central feed supply location.  "You've got 20 farmers out  there and they have to take their  little boats, take time out from  the job, and travel down to  Sechelt or to Vancouver to get  feed. That's an incredible waste  of money," he said.  "Transportation is another  area where business can grow.  There's someone in Pender  Harbour now who has just  bought a third tug boat so that  he can provide a good service to  those 20 farmers. He'll bring  their fish in, and take their feed  out to them. He'll make a living  and it will save those farmers a  lot in time and money."  Opposition to the industry is  not confined to Canada, according to Kieski. Although commercial fisheries will always be a  socio-economic force, commercial fishermen have frequently  opposed aquaculture becuase it  is seen as a threat to their  livelihood.  "It happened in Scandinavia  too, with the fishermen in the  Baltic and North Atlantic,"  Kieski said, "they have the  same fears there. But now they  see that they can work hand in  hand with aquaculture. We  have different markets and we  harvest at different times.  "It can complement the industry, and research in  aquaculture can help raise the  quality of wild fish. You see,  farm fish is superior in handling  and packing; there are fewer  bruises, less damage to the fish.  "Now we didn't know that  before," he continued,  "aquaculture   has   taught   us  that. There are simple steps to  take, and if the commercial  fishermen do that and present a  better quality fish to the market  they can command a higher  price for their product.  "People make big decisions  about aquaculture and commer-  dal fisheries and they forget,"  he said, "the prospective world  market for fish is 800,000  metric tons a year. Of that  aquaculture produces about  60,000 tons. We would like to  see it up to about 200,000 within  the next few years, but that  leaves 75 per cent of the world  market for the commercial  fishery."  "One very important thing to  remember too," Kieski added,  "aquaculture looks to have  large profits on paper. But you  can't just look at those paper  profits. You must remember  that this is husbandry, you're  dealing with nature.  "Large business in for the  quick profit makes big  mistakes," he said, "out there  you're in places with no  telephone, difficulties of  weather, you're taking  calculated risks all the time.  "This thing is not for the  board room. We deal with  animals and nature, we have to  work in harmony. The big companies can invest enormous  amounts of money, hire the best  biologists, but the people who  make the most are the people  who know how to live on the  water and how to get things  done.  "We are in the stone age of  the aquaculture industry now in  Canada," Kieski continued,  "growing salmon and trout is  just the beginning. There are  20,000 species of fish in the  ocean; this is just the tip of the  iceberg."  New Sechelt debated  Continued from page 1  it. The essence of good government is to perceive problems as  they come."  Mr. Callan of the ministry of  municipal affairs commented,  "regardless of the beginnings of  the study, as an outsider, I only  think it can be good to study  what a larger municipality can  mean. It won't be forced on  anybody. It has to be voted in,"  he said, adding that the minister  of municipal affairs would not  approve the matter going to  vote if there was not sufficient  interest on the part of the  residents.  Several residents also expressed the concern that though the  residential taxes will decrease  according to the two studies,  there was no guarantee that  taxes would not go up in the  future. Tom Moore responded  that, "if demands on council increase for additional services,  then taxes will increase".  Albert Lynn of Selma Park,  who said he was on the original  committee to study expansion  20 years ago questioned the  added cost of welfare and the  Area B and C's proportionate  share of the regional board debt  that the new muncipality would  take on.  Mr. Callan of municipal affairs responded to the welfare  question, saying that this is no  longer a responsibility of  municipalities, but of the province as a whole.  Regarding the debt question,  Moore answered, saying that  none is to be taken over from  the regional board.  The most repeated question  to the committee was how they,  the residents of the outlying  areas, were to benefit.  Andrew Steele, chairman of  the committee and who lives too  far out in Area B to be included  in the proposed municipality,  said, speaking as a private  citizen, that the people should  ask which local government  would they have the most influence on.  He explained that under the  proposed municipality, they  could go to any one of a mayor  and seven councilmen if there  was a problem, whereas under  the regional board, they have  only one representative to go to.  Bud Koch, committee  member and past mayor of  Sechelt, said he is concerned  about the inability of the village  of Sechelt with its population of  1200 to be able to create new  services and jobs for the community. He asked why, as a  resident of Sechelt, he had to  pay for sidewalks, and services  such as the arena and the library  when 16,000 people use them.  "I think we should pay for what  we use," he said, adding, "I've  been a proponent of a one  county system for as long as  I've lived here. The next best  thing is the Sechelt Municipality."  Len Van Egmond, a developer who has lived on the Sunshine Coast for 15 years spoke  in favour of the new municipality, saying, "Sechelt is the commercial, educational, arts and  cultural centre for a large area.  I'd like to look at this as a large  community and I'd like you to  share that vision with me.".  Tom Moore pointed out that  under the new muncipality,  there would only be one government to deal with, whereas  under the existing regional  district system, the highways  department is responsible for all  roads and subdivision approvals, the regional district is  responsible for building inspection and provincial government  is responsible for assessments.  In response to the concern expressed by residents that they  may find "golden arches" and  urban type development turning  up in their rural areas, Steele  said that the proposed municipality's council would be working under the same influences as  the regional board.  Representation on council  would reflect the fact that the  population of "urban" Sechelt  is estimated at 1200, while the  "rural" outlying area's population is 3600.  Steele pointed out the  municipalities of Richmond,  Delta and Surrey all have  diverse rural/urban communities.  ADVERTISEMENT"  SMITTY'S MARINA LTD.  Mr. Harry Smith, a long-time resident of the  Sunshine Coast,' started Smitty's Marina in  1948. With the support of his wife and family,  he operated the marina till 1983. After a short  retirement, Harry is returning with a new  manager, Mr. Rocky Cross.  Upon leaving his own successful service-  oriented business after five years, Rocky brings his ambitions and experience to the Sunshine Coast. With many years of boating experience and knowledge, Rocky will help the  needs of other boaters and fishermen.  Some exciting new renovations take place  immediately and a new wide variety of fishing  tackle and supplies will be available. There will  be a new fully licensed marine mechanic on duty and on call as well, emergency divers will  also be available. The 24-hour number  886-7711.  Our proposed plans in the near future also  include: new fuel docks, rebuilt and repainted  wharfs, dredging and a new bait shack.  We hope to extend our boat rentals and  fishing charters to accommodate everyone's  needs. We will also have and monitor a base  station UHF and CB for emergency and  weather forecasts.  We are pleased to have served you in the  past and look forward to the pleasure of serving you in the near future. Coast News, June 24,1985  19.  HMMim  1. Homes &. Property  2. Births  3. Obituaries  4. In Memoriam  5. Thank You  6. Personal  7. Announcements  8. Weddings &  Engagements  9. Lost  10. Found  11. Pets & Livestock  12. Music  13. Travel  14. Wanted  J5. Free  i 6. Garage Sales  i 7. Barter ft. Trade  18. For Sale  (9. Autos  20. Campers  21. Marine  22. Mobile Homes'  23. Motorcycles  24. Wanted to Rent  25. Bed &. Breakfast  26. For Rent  27. Help Wanted  28. Work Wanted  29. Child Care  30. Business  Opportunities  31. Legal  32. B.C. ft. Yukon  Drop off your  COAST NEWS  Classifieds  at any of our convenient  Friendly People  Places  IN PENDER HARBOUR   Centre Hardware & Gifts 883 9914  John Henry's 883 2253  IN HALFMOON BAY   B & J Store 8859435  IN SECHELT   BOOkS &��� Stuff (Trail Bay Centre) 885-2625  The Coast News (Cowrie so 885-3930  IN DAVIS BAY :   Peninsula Market 8859721  IN ROBERTS CREEK   Seaview Market 885-3400  IN GIBSONS   Adventure Electronics (Sunnycrest Man,  886-7215  The Coast NeWS (behind Pebbles Realty)  886-2622  DEADLINE IS NOON SATURDAY  FOR MONDAY PUBLICATION  ��� ���        Homes  (V & Property  Sm. dble. wide on priv. treed  prop. Hall Rd. Owner can  finance. $45,000. 886-8375 or  886-8593. #25  Potential view lot. Bonniebrook.  Excavated, culvert in, $13,800 or  offers. 886-2196. #25  Davis Bay Sunsets  Relax & enjoy view in this easy  care low mntc. home. Few steps  to beach. Easy to heat. Alum,  sdg. & stucco. LR, DR. K. 2 BR.  2 Bth., sundeck up; 1 br. sc.  ste., patio & bsmt. down. Est.  garden plot. $89,500. Owner  could carry mtge. 885-2902.  ' #25  Secret Cove approx. half acre,  100 ft. wtfrt. Assessed val.  $65,000,936-0671. #25  For sale by owner: Cleared, fenced, level 1.25 ac. Gardens,  greenhouse, truckport, woodshed, with 1100 s.f. finished & approx. 900 s.f. unfinished house  plus garage. $77,000.  886-7825. #25  2800 sq. ft. 4 bdrm. 2% bth., 3  appl. nice view home. Central  Gibsons. $75,000. 886-9777.  #25  View home top of Granthams for  sale by owner. Reduced to  $31,500. Phone 886-7840.   #25  Charming seclusion, southern exposure view lot. City amenities.  $22,000, terms 9%. Tel. collect,  Davidson 768-5659. #27  Hank & Lynn Sundquist are proud to announce the birth of their  son, William Charles Hjalmar, 6  lbs. 12% oz. Born June 21 at  3:56 a.m.' Proud family includes1  grandparents Steve & Claudette  Dediluke & Helen Sundquist. #25  In Memoriam  In loving memory of Edwin (Ed) J.  & Bessia A. Black late of Davis  Bay & Gibsons B.C. Died July 22,  1971 & Feb. 19, 1980. Victor Ed  Black, son, died Calif. 1970; Billy  Black, grandson died Gibsons  1976; David J. Black, son, died  Prince George June 24, 1984.  Passed on in God's care. All  missed very much and never  forgotten. The Black family.  #25'  CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING  Copyiftftit and  Pt*��U|JBtfOfft*  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 *4n par 3 Una Insertion.  Each additional line '1N. Use our economical last  wMk fraa rata. Pre-pay your ad for 2 weeks & get  the third week FREE.  THE FOLLOWING CLASSIFICATIONS ARE FREE  Birth Announcements, Lost and Found.  No billing or telephone orders are accepted except  from customers who have accounts with us.  Cash, chaquas or money orders  must accompany all classified advertising.  sfHL:ML _M__MWKmW���������r'- EMtta%CII_MftaUK  NOON SATURDAY  pmoftTowiSKfrrioM  I  I  Please mail to:  COAST NEWS Classified. Box 460. Gibsons. B.C. VON 1V0  Or bring in person to one of our  ���   Friendly People Places listed above.  I     Minimum ,A- per J line Insertion.  I _  j                                               IT  |M                       ���                                                                                                                               H  1-                                                 IE  ���6  I  I"  I '8  _L_                       _LJ  ID  rzr       ie_     m             id  ���    CLASSIFICATION: e.g. For Sale, For Rent, etc.  I  ntHsi��m��a��.aBMBn  I  I  I  I  l  I  I  I  I  l  I  I  I  wmwm wrnwa t#an maw  Thank Yotr  L&K Lumber Twin Creeks for the  free wood. Janet Calder.       #25  Art Popp of the Hwys. Dept. for  the assurance of a school bus  crossing sign at Dog Patch at the  end of Aug. Janet Calder.     #25  RCMP Sechelt & Gibsons  Detachments for the extra radar  checks on the Port Mellon Hwy.  Janet Calder. #25  Personal  Thank you St. Jude, patron of  lost causes. Job well done!.  #25  Single? Join Cameo Singles Club  for dancing, potluck dinners,  summer outings. 886-2550 or  886-9058. #25  Alcoholics Anonymous,  883-9903. 885-2896. 886-7272.  886-2954. TFN  Announcements  Solidarity Coalition presents 50th  Anniversary On-To-Ottawa Trek  with Bob Jackson, Trekker  '35-'85. June 27, 7:30 p.m.  Elphinstone lunchroom.        #25  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  GUATEMALAN IMPORTS  Reduced prices! July 1st  weekend, downtown Sechelt.  #25  Moving? We will buy most of the  items you no longer need. Odds &  Sodds. 886-8557. TFN  John Hind-Smith. New phone  number 886-3346. .    #25  R. BIRKIN  Custom furniture & cabinetry.  Satisfying customers on the  Coast for 27 years. 885-3417 or  885-3310. 010-TFN  If someone in your family has a  drinking problem you can see  what it's doing to them. Can you  see what it's doing to you? Al  Anon can help. Phone 886-9826  or 886-8228. TFN  8��       Weddings  &/Engagements  Phone us today about our  beautiful selection of personalized  wedding invitations, napkins,  matches, stationery, and more'  Jeannie's Gifts & Gems.  886-2023. TFN  Ladies' watch on Soames Road.  Reward. 886-9210. #25  1 Zenith hearing aid possibly  Sunnycrest Mall. Please phone  886-7769. #25  Lost in vicinity of Marlene Rd. &  Beach Ave. Roberts Creek on  June 1 double wide foamy. Please  return, it's our bed. Phone  885-7209. #25  Pets  & Livestock  Good riding horse. 16 H.H.  gelding Vz T.B. 15 yrs., trained  English & jumping. $300.  886-8507 after 4:30 p.m.     #26  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  Purebred Welsh Corgi puppy.  Male, 10 wks., reg., vacc.  886-8103 or 886-7313.        #25*  '-y���:>���.'.; Pets;  & Livestock  1 Calico kitten and 1 ginger Kitten  Persian cross for sale to good  homes. $10 each. 886-7840. #25  Regist. 3 yr. old Springer  Spaniel, male $175 OBO. Prefers  adults. 885-5635. #27  Snowshoe & Siames kittens $50.  Wormed & no fleas. Both parents  fe/leuk. vaccinated. 885-5938.  #26  Kittens. Really cute, house  broken & litter trained. 6 wks.  old. Please phone any time.  886-2855. #26  Romney/Suffolk cross: 3 ewes  $110 ea.; 2 lambs $70 ea. or ewe  & lamb $175. Young healthy  animals. Please phone 885-3319.  #25  Jersey cross cow due to freshen  July & 1 Jersey cross heifer.  883-9432. #25  Wanted  Older piano in excellent condition.  885-9969. TFN  Suitcases for 2 adults & 3 kids,  desperate! 883-9435. #27  Adult size bunk beds and Aries  station wagon. 885-3183.      #25  Exerc. bicycle for physiotherapy.  885-7393. #25  Rocks for Art Centre garden  12x24. Please drop off on Medusa  bank. 885-5412. #25  Million Dollar view: Mature quiet  Christian couple, non-smoking or  drinking to share wtrfrt. home.  Priv. bedroom. Refs. Write Box  947, Gibsons, B.C. #25  Wanted: Dead or alive maple and  alder logs. 885-5654. #26  Small bulldozer, track loader or  farm tractor suitable for landscaping and reasonably priced. Also  boy's hockey skates size 6-7.  886-9792. #25  Moving! Yard sale June 29th  10-2. #12 Comeau T. Park.  #25  Terrific yard sale June 29-30  from 10 to 4 if weather OK. Corner Trail and Pebble Cres.  Dishes, jars, clothes & odds &  ends. #25  Sat. Sun. Mon. 29, 30.1. Stereo  rec, rec. player, flight bag,  records, sofa, floor polisher, tools  & more. Greer Rd., Davis Bay 10  to 4. Near Kingdom Hall.       #25  Moving sale. Dble. bed, youth  bed, couch & chair, 2 rocking  chairs, new 5 pc. din. suite,  gard. tools, linen, toys, clothes,  kit. items & more. Ph. 886-7078  aft. 4 p.m. #25  Sat. June 29 10 a.m. Clothes,  furn., toys, bicycles, misc.  items. Upper Leek Road.      #25  June 29 9-12 on Grandview Rd.  off Pratt. Last house on right.  Stove, excrc. bike, books,  clothes & misc. items.   -      #25  For Sale  Fridge as new 10 cu. ft. $300; 4  ft. box spring mattress, spotless  $100; sofa bed $50 OBO.  885-9597. '#25  FIREWOOD  Yellow cedar $75 a cord.  Red cedar $50 a cord.  We Deliver. 886-8193  TFN  T&SS0IL  Mushroom manure $25 per yd.  $24 for seniors. Cheaper by the  truckload. Call aft. 6 or anytime  on weekends & holidays.  885-5669. TFN  RCA stereo $125; drapes, Ther-  malguard, gold 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  Free. Pretty, long-haired, white, j  kittens. 885-9293. #25 :  Garage Sales  Moving Sale,  day. 1243  886-2837.  12-6 p.m. every  Burns    Road.  #26  SPCA garage sale June 29. 10  a.m. at 1248 Medusa across from  Hackett Park, Sechelt.  #25  Moving sale Sat. June 29 Park  Rd., Gibsons. Watch for signs.  10 a.m. Tools, kids' things,  plants and lots of misc.  #25  CLAH0LM  FURNITURE  *  ���v  VISA & MASTERCARD  accepted.  Open Tues. to Sal.  10 to 5  Inlet Ave. 885-3713  V: Block North ol Sechelt Post Office  For Sale  21' dia. Sears pool c/w filter,  pump, new liner & acces. $750  firm. 885-2555. #25  075 Stihl complete with 36" bar  and new chain $350. Ph.  886-8549. #25  Recliner chair $30. Wanted sturdy coffee table. 886-7666.  #25  Clemson hand lawnmower $65.  1-wheel blade edger $25. Nest of  3 metal glass top tables $20.  9'x3' Br. rug $25. 886-7519.#25  Man's 3 speed touring bicycle.  Brand new cond. $110. Phone  886-2613. #25  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  Tote pole boat carrier $35;  Powersaw $150; gas lantern $8;  lge. wood wardrobe $30; 2  spkrs. $175. 885-2902.       #25  Child's red Mercury tricycle,  almost new condition $20.  886-7456. #25  2 Arai Challenger motorcycle  helmets in excellent shape $120.  885-9512. #25  -Q  The  Doll's  House  Childrens'  2nd Hand Boutique  Quality    used    clothing.  toys.    furn.    &    equip.  Equip. & lifejacket rentals.  Consignments welcome.  In All Sports Marine  Across from  Molly's Reach  I        886-8229    M  ��� Boat tops, seats &  windshields  ��� Repairs our specialty  BOAT HAULING  WW Upholstery &  Boat Tops Ltd.  886-7310  Ynur complete upholstery centre  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  SCREENED TOP SOIL  883-9294 883-2220  TFN  8 Ft.  Satellite  System  $988  Green Onion  Earth Station  Cedar Plaza, Gibsons  884-5240/886-7414  Bdrm. suite, 2 dressers;  hand/garden tools, misc. items.  P.M. only 886-2837. #25  32 ft. 1980 Nomad trailer. Front  tip out rear bdrm. Like new  $11.500.883-2505. #25  Coleman console, for van. Stove  and sink in shelving plus accessories. Also porta-potty and  fridge, new. 885-7728 Steve.  #25  1 8" radial armsaw with stand; 1  5 HP rototiller; 1 Argus movie  proj.; 1 movie editor; 1 movie  screen. All exc. cond. 886-2788.  #26  For sale or trade. On acreage  1400 sq. ft. house, 2 lots in Gibsons. 886-7837. #25  17 cu. ft. dp. freeze, exc. cond.;  FB canopy for reg. PU; 3 sliding  windows; light boat rack; 2 15"  US Indy mags for Ford PU; 3/��  box spr. & matt. 886-7837.evenings. #25  Standard bikes need cleaning up  and tires checked. One man's,  three ladies' $15 each. Pool table  with accessories $95 you-pick-  up. 885-9874. -#25  Guitar strings on sale, all sets $6.  25th-29th only. Also clarinet  $180 like new. 885-7781.     #25  Speed Queen wash & dryer,  ping-pong tble., floor fish tank  (lg.), Sealy Post. dbl. bed.  886-7819. #27  Waterbed pine frame, liner,  heater, mattress $120; port,  sew. mach. good condition $150.  886-7150. #25  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  74 3A ton truck 4 s. trans., new  batt., & brakes. $700.14' cabin  boat & trailer $500. 886-2350.  #25  500 gal. fuel tank w/stand $550  OBO; 18 cu. ft. freezer $125;  sofa bed & loveseat $50 each;  100 Ib. propane tank $40; cement mixer $75. Ph. 886-8071.  #25  Greenhouse Glass  3 mil tempered 28x76 $12.50 per  sheet.   20%   off   bulk  buys.  886-8092.  #27  Screened topsoil, clean fill  gravel  8   yd.   dump   truck  avail.  883-9235.  #26  Stereo   for   sale   with  stereo  cabinet.  $400  OBO.  885-4704  eves.  #26  Hay $3.30 @ Bale  Straw $3.50  Mulch  885-9357  $2.50  TFN  FOAM  All Sizes  SPECIALS ALWAYS  WW Upholstery &  Boat Tops Ltd.  886-7310  Your complete upholstery centre  Peninsula Hydroponics.  885-4643. Metal halides/ HP  sodiums, hydroponic nutrients &  supplies. #TFN  Enjoy the  Convenience  of  Phone-In  Classifieds  Now you can phone  us from anywhere on  the Coast and well  help you place your  COAST NEWS  CLASSIFIED  BY PHONE!  "Hcaii   885-3930  1 TO 4 PM  TUESDAY TO THURSDAY  Cowrie St., Sechelt  From Egmont to Port Mellon, the Sunshine Coast's  most widely read newspaper. Coast News, June 24,1985  8'x4'8"  Prebuilt fencing S22.99  8' Landscape Ties S6.99  Concrete Mix S2.65oag  2x4 S4S Cedar  2x6 S.4S Cedar  %x10 Bevel  Cedar Siding Utl.  25ett  48ctt  33ctt  GIBSON!  l8UIL0|H6 3UrWE$tT0.|  StlNSHtXECMST HIGHWAY,  w_swi$ .��m-bmi  mm **e mimn  SSCHEIJ*   B8B-7121  Sofa-bed. Maple loveseat (no  cushion). 886-2009. #25  250 gal. propane tank c/w $100  fuel. $400 firm. 883-2530 or  939-1740. #25  FREEZER  Speed Queen chest freezer. 20  cu. ft. 3 years old. Good condition. $250.886-7582. #26  Firewood. Alder & maple. Split &  delivered. Full cord measure.  885-5254. #25  Horse manure $20 a load.  U-pickup. 885-9969. TFN  Slightly used size 9 Dayton caulk  boots $120. 883-2878 after 6'  p.m. #27  Borg Warner clutch with V-drive  Bell housing, one 1" OD stainless  shaft and rudder, two props, oil  cooler and mounts $1500.  883-9675 eves. #27  6 logging bunks $500. Ph.  886-7781 aft. 7 p.m. #27  Something new - home furniture  from factory to you. Delivered, no  extra charge. Ph. for appointments aft. 6 p.m. 885-7029.  #25  Patio door $80; Jensen Downrig-  ger $35. 885-3591. #25  Autos  65 Merc % ton PU. 302, 4 spd.,  gd. run cd. $400. 886-8050.  #25  6-H-78x14" tires on Ford rims  inc. 2 snow tires, good cond.  $10-$25ea. 886-2861.        #25  79 Volare SW. Good run. cond.  V8, PS/PB. $350 OBO. 886-9146  aft. 6 p.m. #27  1981 Ford Courier pickup. 4 cyl.,  4 spd. in good condition. $3600  OBO. 886-3188. #25  74 Dodge Dart $500.  886-8897. #25  77 Datsun PU with canopy. No  rust, good mech. cond. $3400  OBO. 885-7039. #27  1965 Plymouth Fury. Engine  good, body-rust. $200 OBO.  885-3380. #25  1970 Ford LTD. PS/PB, air, V8,  good shape, reliable. $300 OBO.  886-3057. #25  GMC % ton. Good wood truck.  $100,885-9512. #25  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. Ask-  i ing $6500. Ph. 886-7781 aft. 7  p.m.  #27  70 Cougar. 350, auto, PS/PB.  $1700. Ph. 886-3021. #26  1982 Ford EXP, 4 speed. $5500  OBO. 885-4704 eves. #26  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  CEDAR SALE  4x4 RR Cedar  65c ft.  6x6 RR Cedar  $1.50 ii  1x4 RR Cedar  14cn  1x6 RR Cedar  20c ii.  1x8 RR Cedar  27c tt.  1x10 RR Cedar  42c it.  1x12 RR Cedar  49�� tt.  2x4 RR Cedar  27�� it.  2x8 RR Cedar  54c it.  2x10 RR Cedar  84cit  2x12 RR Cedar  99c tt.  1x4 V-Joint  17c tt  1x6 V-Joint  25c ii.  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. S325; 1962 Volvo  544, restorable. S250 in new  parts, offers. Trade either for  tablesaw or? 886-7667.        #26  Wanted: Front bumper for 1974  Ford Econoline van. 886-9519.  #26  79 Pontiac Acadian. 4 cyl., auto,  runs well. Good cond. $1800  OBO. 886-7056. #26  81 Camaro, 267 V8, t-tops, good  tires, recent brakes. 84000 km.  $6600 OBO. 886-3383. #26  , 20.  Campers  20' Winnebago motorhome for  sale. Excellent condition.  885-5995. TFN  Otto tent trailer sleeps 4-6. Clean,  reasonable shape. Must sell.  $200.885-9553. #26  64 Rambler stn. wgn. 6 cyl.,  auto, reblt. eng., new carb.,  brakes, shocks, good body. Must  sell. $895 OBO. 885-5301.    #25  77 Chev van. Drives and runs  great. Recent battery, brakes and  radials. $1400. 885-3881.    #25  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  USED CARS  1984 Buick Skylark  4 door, V/6, auto, PS/PB,  air cond.  1984 Buick Century  4 door, V/8, auto, PS/PB,  air cond.  1984 Olds Cutlass Ciera ES  2 door, loaded  1984 Olds Firenza  4 door, 4 cyl.. auto, PS/PB,  radio  1984 Chev Cavalier  4 door. 4 cyl., auto, PB/PB,  radio  1984 Pontiac Sunbird  4 door, 4 cyl., auto, PS/PB,  radio  1984 Pontiac Acadian  4 door H/Back, 4 cyl., auto,  radio  1983 Buick Skylark  4 door, V/6, auto. PS/PB,  air cond.  1983 Chev Citation  2 door H/Back, V/6, auto,  PS/PB, air cond.  1982 Volkswagen Scirocco  2 door cpe, 5 speed  1981 Olds Cutlass Stn. Wagon  V/8, auto, PS/PB, cassette  1980 Pontiac Grand Prix  V/8, auto, PS/PB  1980 Ford Grenada  2 door, 6 cyl., auto, PS/PB  1980 Malibu 4 door Stn. Wagon  V/8, auto, PS/PB, radio  1979 Olds Cutlass Stn. Wagon  V/8, diesel, auto, PS/PB,  air cond.  1979 Acadian  2 door H/Back, 4 cyl., 4 speed  1978 Volkswagen Rabbit  2 door, automatic  1976 Datsun 280Z  2 door, 5 speed  1976 Chev Caprice  2 door coupe, loaded  1976 Merc Meteor  4 door, V/8, auto, PS/PB,  radio  USED TRUCKS  1981 Chev Vz Ton 4x4  high lift equip.  1981 Chev V2 Ton  V/8, auto, PS/PB, radio, clean  1981 Dodge % Ton Club Cab  V/8, 4 spd., PS/PB  1980 GMC % Ton P/UP  V/8, auto, PS/PB, radio  1977 GMC % Ton P/Up  V/8, auto, PS/PB, radio  1975 Chev 2 WD Blazer  6 cyl., auto  1975 Dodge Ramcharger 4x4  RECREATION VEHICLES  1981 Nomad 24 ft. trailer  self-contained  1981 Volksagen Westfalia  camperized van  1979 Chev Raised Roof  camperized van  1977 Dodge Raised Roof  camperized van  1976 GMC Raised Roof  camperized van  1974 8 ft. Camper  1971 Volkswagen  camperized van  1972 Kustom Koach  22 ft. trailer, self-contained  Sunshine Motors Ltd.  OL 5792  Wharf at Dolphin St.  Sechelt, B.C. 885-5131  Toll Free 684-6924  75 GMC van. 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  26' Trojan standup head. 318  Chrysler, VHF, 2 D/S, trim tabs.  Offers. 886-2757. #26  9 ft. FG dinghy, mint cond. Oars,  transom whls. $200. 12 Ib. Dan  anchor $20. 886-2073.  .     #25  12' whalerstyle fiberglass boat  with trailer. 83 25 HP Merc with  upfront controls, cruise a day  tank, etc. $1500 OBO. 886-7589.  #26  Small Boat  RENTALS  at GIBSONS marina  Just bring your fishing gear!  886-8686  30 ft. camp boat or beachcomber.  Diesel powered, VHF, sounder,  ready to go. $30,000. 886-8239.  #26  20 HP Mercury very low hours.  155 Ib. compression each cyl.  $550. 886-7606 aft. 4. #26  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  19'FGworkboat. 351 eng. 2-1 V  DR. R.T. bills for $5000 on complete O.H. $7750. 886-2861. #25  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  Mobile A-frame with  complete  workshop,   many   extras,   Ivg.  .qutrs. Offers. 886-2861.       #25  141/2 ft. Thermoglass 60 HP  Johnson. A-1 shape plus new  4'/2 85 Johnson never in water.  Sounder, radio, extra tanks,  trailer $5000. 883-2344.  #25  Windsurfer $400 OBO. 885-5958  eves. #25  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  cally^. ���.;���;..<.,.���,.���.-,..., yv  SUNSHINE COAST INSURANCE  AGENCIES LTD.  GIBSONS 886-7751  SECHELT 885-2291  TFN  18' plywood hull, steering & fuel  tank. Needs lots of TLC. $100.  885-5254. #25  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.  $700080.886-9128. #26  14% ft. Hourston, 40 HP  Johnson. New trailer. $2700.  885-9062 afternoon. #25  13 ft. fibreglass Enterprise racing  sails. Trailer included. $1500.  Phone eves. 886-7005.        #25  15' Sangster. Good shape, good  trailer, almost new softtop, no  motor. $2100. 885-3334.      #25  Mobile Homes  12x60 Esta Villa mob. home. Ex.  cond. 5 appls., porches & carport. Must be moved. $10,500  OBO. 885-9405. #25  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  Trailer pad for rent, Bonniebrook  $120/mo. Sorry no dogs.  886-2887,886-7377. TFN  12x48 plus MBR & deck #37  Sunshine Coast Pk. $7900.  922-3148 collect.   , #27  Mobile home space available.  Sunshine Coast Mobile Home  Park. 886-9826. TFN  1981 Yamaha 1100 XS, 13,000  km. $2600. 1972 Volkswagon  Beetle runs. $250. 886-9862.  #25  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  Wanted tc> Renit  Want by Sept. Gibsons/Langdale  'area by resp. man. Cabin or apt.  w/ocean view. Max. $225 & util.  Vancouver phone nbr. 251-4021.  #27  Resp. N/S with obedience trained dog wants house or ste. in  house with large yard on an  island or near ocean. Long term.  Max. rent $150/mo. + util  112-434-5162. #25  Aug. & Sept. only. 1 bdrm. furn.  suite or cottage on WF for doctor.  Pref. bet. Gib. & Seen. Call  886-2221 or 886-8420 ask for  Debbie. #25  Aug. only. 2-3 bdrm. furn. house  on WF for doctor. Pref. bet. Gib.  & Sech. Call 886-2221 or  886-8420 ask for Debbie.      #25  Ret. caretaker cple. avail. Aug. 1.  Exc. care for reas. rent. Pre. WF.  furn./unfurn. Call collect  590-5340 aft. 5. #25  Waterfront cabin Garden Bay or  Sakinaw area for summer  season. Call collect 588-9675  Bob or Kathy. #26  3 bdrm. house. Responsible professional couple with 2D 11-13  yrs. & 2 cats. In Sechelt, Gibsons  area. 885-2224 Loc. 17 or  537-5935 collect. #25  WAREHOUSE  SHOP SPACE  750 to 2000 sq. ft.  ��� High Ceilings  ��� Large O.H. Doors  ��� Heavy Wiring  Reas. Rates  Call  886-2663  Anytime  26. *  For Rent  3 bdrm. 12x60 mobile home on  acreage. Kids & pets welcome.  $350/mo. Phone 886-8377 after  7 p.m. #25.  3 bdrm. large apt. in home on  Davis Rd. Close to shopping centre. No pets. $400/mo.  886-8212 TFN,  Room for rent or room & board.  Martin Rd. Gibsons. 886-9866.  #25  Office space for rent, 2nd floor  above Gibsons Building Supplies.  886-8141. TFN  Community Hall for rent in  Roberts Creek. Phone Debbie,  886-3994, 7-10 p.m. TFN  Single wide house trailer  10'x46'. Freshly painted &  carpeted. 2 small bdrms., el.  range, heat & fridge. IV2 mi. to  Gib. mall. On lg. cleared lot. $250  mo. Call 886-7906.  #25  Lower Gib. furn. 3 bdrm. house.  F/S, W/D, satellite TV. Jul.-Oct.  incl. utilities. Rent neg.  886-8208. #25  14'x60' mobile home Roberts  Creek. Pets welcome. $350.  385-5963. #25  Gingerbread 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  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  2 bdrm. duplex on North Rd. 1 %  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  4 bdrm. unfur. house. 2 bdrm.  upstairs, 2 bdrm. downstairs.  Spectacular view. Lower Gibsons. Sorry no pets. $475/mo.  refs. 936-0167. #25  Lg. 1 bdrm. ste. part. furn. Heat  & elect, incl., W/W carpets.  Grandview Rd. $325/mo. Refs.  req. 886-7421. #25  Wanted: A neat, intelligent N/S  senior to share a home & garden.  Fully turn., reas. rent with good  service, near beach & shops.  886-9463. #27  2 bdrm. home Abbs Rd. $375.  Avail. Aug. 1. 886-9906 after  6. #27  Small 1 bdrm. cottage, Gibsons.  $250/mo. 886-7191. Phone between 6:30 & 8:30 p.m. #27  1 bdrm. bach. ste. Furn., heat &  light incl. $190. 3 mi. from  Langdale ferry. Ph. Stan Hilstad  885-3211,886-2923. #25  "WE PAY,  YOU  WATCH"  As an added bonus all 0/  our apartments come complete with free Pay TV service. I. 2 & 3 bedroom  apartments. Available at  reduced rates.  Phone today.  PAY TV  AT  HARBOUR  HEIGHTS  886-9050  THE MANSE TOWNHOUSE  IS TAKING RENTAL  APPLICATIONS  D modern two bedroom  townhouse  D one and a hall baths  n lully carpeted  u five appliances including  dishwasher, washer  and dryer  H private sundeck  L"; enclosed garage  Zl family oriented  L': close to Sunnycrest Mall,  schools, tennis court &  jogging field  I . good references required  l~ $425 per month  '���' : call Peter   886-9997  evenings  Waterfront furn. 1 bedroom  suites by week or month.  883-9177. #26  Mobile home space. Ponderosa  Pines, adults only. Free est. on  reloc. 885-5995. TFN  2 bdrm. D.W., 2 bath, den, 4  appl. Roberts Creek. No dogs,  refs. $400. 921-8641. #25  2 bdrm. S/C ground level suite,  private WF. Secluded beach.  Rbts. Crk. Prefer quiet nature appreciating. $350. Ph. 294-8759.  #25  GIBSONS RITZ  Semi-waterfront near the marina.  Walking dist. to rest., pub,  cabaret. Weekly rates. Call  886-2401. #26  4 bdrm. house Gibsons nr.  schools & shopping. W/W, view.  $450. Ph. 886-7963. #26  2 bdrm. waterfront, 4 appls.  Williamson's Ldg. north of  Langdale, $425,980-4301.   #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.  Firep!., 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  Help Wanted  1 bdrm. avail. July 1 $260. 2  bach, avail, immed. $200. All  have fridge, stv. Ph. 886-7525  6-8 p.m only. #25  J  Fully furnished $200 per month.  Near ferry. Ph. 886-9714.     #26  Granthams WF. Cozy 1 bdrm.  furn. apt. $250. Quiet resp. ind.  only. 886-7830 or 112-  383-0440. #25  Avail. Jul. 1. 2 bdrm. trailer,  hydro incl. Sorry no pets.  886-2726. #26  Selma Park. Modern 3 bdrm., 2  bath. $500/mo. Avail. Aug. 1.  885-7062. #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  BLANKET CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING  Those Ads appear in Ihe more than 70 Newspapers of the B.C. and Yukon Community Newspapers Association and  rejeh bSO.OOO homes and a potential 1.8 million readers.  $109. for 25 words   ($3. per each additional word)  Call the COAST NEWS at 885-3930 to place one.  AUTOMOTIVE  Where can you lease a truck  for only $119.97 per month?  Call Dave Hinton collect at  294-0111 or toll-free at Zenith 2200. DL.5674.   Ford Trucks *.. ;New and  used Ford pickups, vans and  Broncos. Gas or diesel.  Make your next truck purchase or lease a Vancouver  event. Buy from us, we'Tjl  pay your overnight suite at  the Sheraton Plaza. ,For information call collect, the  truck people, 872-?411- We  are Vancouver's /downtown  Ford  truck headquarters.  D6102. __   Sacrifice. 1981 Chev Silverado one ton with duals.  Special for camper. Fully  loaded. Must be viewed to  be appreciated. $11,500.  O.B.O. 112-832-3864.  Lease/Purchase 1985 trucks  starting $154.52 $3200. LEV,  Cars starting $138.49 $2400.  LEV 48 mo OAC. Hundreds  in stock. Call Bob Langstaff,  collect 522-2821, Fogg Mot-  ors Ltd.   BUSINESS  OPPORTUNITIES   Start your own business  marketing motivational &  educational cassettes & videos. Over 450 selections.  Low investment. 6879-B  Russell Ave., Burnaby, B.C.  V5J    4R8.    438-5517,    438-  5443.   Travel Agency. Interested in  owning your own travel  agency? Franchises available with Uniglobe, the largest retail travel franchise  organization in North America. Start up assistance, advertising, market support,  ongoing business development & complete training.  No travel background necessary. Call Uniglobe Travel  (Canada), Richmond, B.C.  (604)270-2241.   Well established School of  Hairdressing for sale in  large Okanagan community.  Please send inquiries to 207  Main St., Penticton, B.C.  V2A 5B1 or phone 493-2747.  24 Pad mobile home park.  Underground wiring, town  water, sewer, Fully occupied  long term        tenants.  $120,000.00. New Hazelton,  B.C. 842-6054. Building lots,  33x120. $500.00,2500.00.  Partnerhsip in established  Victoria business for investor with marketing and management skills. Just in time  for 1986. Write Impressions,  830F Cliffe Avenue, Courtenay,   B.C.   V9N   2J7.   338-  0535, 338-7806.   Placer leases for sale, Wells  area. Testing done. Good  access. Lots of water. One  Williams Creek, two on Jack  O'Clubs Creek. Will take  trade. Call 992-8502.  BUSINESS  OPPORTUNITIES  "Knock Knock". Start your  own business for less than  $1,000. Includes supply of  fully guaranteed product.  This excellent item known as  OT is an enzyme gasoline  additive which improves performance, reduces maintenance costs, and saves gas.  Easy to sell-easy to get.  started. Phone today. Call  collect 688-6681.  -  Resort. Green Lake, Cariboo. General Store, gas, 30  sites, cabins, boats, three  bedroom home, 30 year  government lease, 660 foot  waterfront, 8V_ acres.  Trades. $129,000. 456-2287.  1976 Coe IHC. Steady job.  350 Cummins RTO 15-spd.  Good mechanical condition,  new tires, straps, chains. All  1985 licensing B.C., Alberta,  seven Western states.  $19,500. 395-2888.   Be Your Own Boss! Ten unit  motel, manager suite, shop,  laundromat, video arcade,  two acres commercial in  Mount Currie. $265,000.  112-894-6276. Net $46,000.  plus.   Trucking, excavating, septic  tank service and . installations. Water lines, sand,  gravel, top soil etc. Box 36,  Christina Lake, B.C. VOH  1E0. 447-6628.   Philippe de Grasse. An exquisite fragrance decision.  New international designer  fragrance collection from  France for both men and  women, distributed exclusively in Canada by Equator  Marketing Group Inc. The  product group includes eau  de toilette, eau de parfum &  parfum with a fragrance  comparing to the top international sellers in the store  with a distinct price advantage. We seek distributors  for this lucrative opportunity  in a progressive multi-level  marketing company. For detailed information package  please write to Equator Marketing Group Inc., 938 Howe  Street, Vancouver, B.C. V6Z  1N9.    Solar collectors energy saving breakthrough. World  wide distributorships. Product investment only. Order  now. Phone 254-0511 or  write Solway, 745 Clark  Drive, Vancouver, V5L 3J3  or telex 0451270.   EQUIPMENT &  MACHINERY  GARDENING  REAL ESTATE  EDUCATIONAL  Penticton School of Hair-  dressing. Taking applications. Classes beginning  Sept. 3rd and Oct. 7th.  Spaces limited. Info 493-  2747. 207 Main St., Pentic-  ton, B.C. V2A 5B1.   The Cookhouse Restaurant  and Delicatessen. Business  opportunity in Port McNeill,  B.C. Steady increases. Seats  50 plus, licensed. Fully  equipped. Contact: Dale  Morely, The Permanent  Pearson Realty (1984) Ltd.,  Box 550, Port McNeill, B.C.  (604)956-4456.   Autobody Shop in growing  Alberta community of 3,000  with 10,000 trading area.  Business is a real going  concern showing good revenue. Includes 3,648 sq.ft.  steel frame building with  land and equipment. Full  price $159,000. For details  phone or write John Peterson at Century 21, Peterson  & Associates Real Estate  Ltd., Box 1495, Hanna, Alberta, TOJ 1P0. Phone (403)  854-4466.   Distributors Award winning  energy product. Government  approved. Five year history.  Gross $100,000. plus in first  year. $5,950. investment  100% secured by stock. Call  Enpro 112-852-5888.  Free Career Guide describes 200 learn-at-home correspondence Diploma Courses: Accounting, Art, Bookkeeping, Business Management, Clerk Typist, Secretary, Journalism, Television  Servicing, Travel. Granton  (1A), 1055 West Georgia,  #2002, Vancouver. (604)685-  8923.   Fraser Valley College offers  a one-year Agricultural Production Certificate. Choose  livestock or horticultural production, learn agribusiness  management, accounting  and marketing. Gain practical, on-the-job experience.  Classes run from September  to May. Register now. For  further information phone  (Abbotsford) 853-7441, local  288.   Auction School -- 14th Year,  1,200 graduates, courses  April, August and December. Write Western Canada  School of Auctioneering, Box  687, Lacombe, Alta. TOC  ISO. Phone_ 403)782-6215.  Water Reservoirs, Wood and  Concrete Stave. S.S. and  Epoxy Lined. Cistern liners.  Delivered, installed or do-it-  yourself package. "Tanks  Unlimited", Box 254, Abbotsford, V2S 4N9. 112-859-  8131 Anytime.   .Mine liquidation. Used  equipment for sale. Compressors, conveyors, crushers, drills, fans, ballmills,  trucks, motors, tools, valves.  Craigmont Mines Ltd., Mer-  itt, B.C. Phone (604)378-  2212.   1972 Timberjack 360 Grapple Skidder rebuilt 4-53 engine. 1976 667 Clarke Grapple Skidder rebuilt V-378  Cummins engine. Used 404  Skidder parts and Cummins  engine parts. 395-4449, 395-  3273.   FOR SALE MISC.   Lighting Fixtures. Western  Canada's largest display.  Wholesale and retail. Free  Catalogues available. Nor-  burn Lighting Centre Inc.,  4600 East Hastings Street,  Burnaby, B.C. V5C 2K5.  Phone 112-299-0666.   Two for One Beef Sale.  Introductory offer. Purchase  any side or hind beef order  and a beef rib section and  receive: Bonus #1 - a 100  Ib. side of pork order Free.  Bonus #2 - Every order  receives 50 lbs. fancy sausage made from part of your  trimmings. Black Angus  Beef Corp. Serving all of  B.C. Call Toll-free 112-800-  242-0637 or cal 1.438-5357.  Building? Doors, windows,  skylites. Phone Walker Door  Ltd. B.C.'s largest selection,  best prices. We ship anywhere. Vancouver 266-1101,  North Van. 985-9714, Nanaimo 758-7375, Richmond  273-6829.   Piper TriPacer on wheels;  new certificate of airworthiness. Approximately 600  hours left on engine. Secon-  ite covering. Excellent condition. Price $10,500. Phone:  996-7749. Fort St. James.  Company reducing assets.  Has for sale: 1981 Nahanni  Pup Trailer, 1979 Neils Pup  Trailer. All equipment in  excellent condition. (604)  427-3134.   Free Fishing Lure - Plus up  to 30% Savings on Fishing  & Outdoor Products. For  Catalogue & Lure send $1.00  (postage & handling). Red-  beard Marine Ltd., Box  65894 Stn. F. Vancouver,  B.C. V5N 5L3.   Sawmills Using Simalock Inserted Saw Teeth can run  between sharpenings by using Northstar Tungsten Carbide impregnated teeth.  Write for information.  Northstar, Box 46526, Vancouver, B.C. V6R 4G8.  Phone 270-1933.   Woodworking Tools. The  difference good quality  makes in the performance of  a woodworking tool is like  night and day. We offer the  most extensive selection of  fine hand tools available in  Canada, chosen from the  world's best for cabinetmak-  ing, turning, carving, instrument-making, and log building. These are complemented by a full line of Swiss-  made (Inca) stationary power tools plus a range of  solid-brass cabinet hardware. All are on display at  our Vancouver Store, 1098  South West Marine Drive or  send $3.00 for our full-colour  catalogues (over 200 pages)  to: Lee Valley Tools Ltd.,  Dept CN, 2680 Queensview  Drive, Ottawa, Ont. K2B  8H6.    10' x 10' Greenhouse Kit  $149., or with complete mist  and drip irrigation kit $199.  Western Water Farms, 1244  Seymour Street, Vancouver,  B.C.    V6B    3N9.    (604)682-  6636.   Spring Gardening. Everything to start: seeds, nutrients, heating, lighting,  germination kits, greenhouses, solar openers. Metal  Halides at best prices in  Canada. Send $2. for catalogue and price list to: Western Water Farms, 1244 Seymour   St.,   Vancouver   V6B  3N9. (604)682-6636.   HELP WANTED   Recreation Coordinator,  Chetwynd, B.C. Interim position August 1985-June  1986. Self-motivating, public position . Deadline July  12, 1985. Apply to: Recreation Centre, Box 757, Chetwynd,   B.C.   VOC  1JO.   788-  2121.   District of Chetwynd-  IceMaker/Maintenance. Experienced in arena & curling  rink ice installation/maintenance. Zamboni operation/facility maintenance.  Deadline August 1, 1985.  Mr. Duggan, Box 757, Chetwynd,   B.C.   VOC  1J0.   786-  2214.   Automobile Salesperson required for North Coast Toyota Ltd. Port Hardy. Experience not essential. Good  training program. Excellent  benefits, 949-6393 or 112-  800-232-5972   ask   for   Dave  Landon.   District of Chetwynd Trea-  surer/Collector. Applications for the position of  Treasurer/Collector will be  received by the undersigned  until July 12, 1985. Preferred applicants with Municipal experience with CA,  CGA, CIA or equivalent recognition. Familiarity with  computer systems an asset.  Reporting to Clerk Administrator and responsible for  statutory duties. Applications received in confidence  with resume including references, salary expected, date  * available etc. J.A. Teslyk, P.  Admin., Clerk Administrator, District of Chetwynd,  Box   357,   Chetwynd,   B.C.  VOC UP.   District of Chetwynd Engineering Technician. Applications for the position of  Engineering Technician will  be received by the undersigned until July 12, 1985.  Preferred applicants with  Municipal experience in  drafting, mapping, surveying, etc. Reporting to the  Superintendant of Public  Works and Engineering for  day to day operations of  municipal engineering duties and responsibilities. Applications received in confidence with resume including  references, salary expected,  dates available etc. J.A.  Teslyk, P. Admin., Clerk  Administrator, District of  Chetwynd,   Box 357,   Chet-  wynd, B.C. VOC UP.   PERSONALS   Dates Galore. For all ages  and unattached. Thousands  of members anxious to meet  you. Presitge Acquaintances. Call Toll Free 112-  800-263-6673. Hours: 9 a.m.  - 7 p.m.           Singles Directory: Meet  others through our unique  Singles Club. A publication  of unattached adults  throughout B.C. Close Encounters ... 837 Hamilton  Street, Vancouver, B.C. V6B  2R7. 681-6652.   REAL ESTATE   80 acre farm c/w 1800  sqaure foot home, drilled  well, root cellar, garage, hay  barn (74' x 48'). out buildings, satellite system and  appliances. $99,PP0. 567-  2812, Vanderhoof.   Foothills Ranch Southwestern Alberta. 160 acres  grass, hay, excellent water,  open beam cedar home  (more land available). Only  $135,POO. Jack Folsom,  Chief Moun'ain Realty, Pin-  cher Creek. 112(403)626-  3232 or 112(403)626-3639.  Log House on Shuswap  Lake. Self contained with  generator and extras. Ideal  for retirement and vacations.  Excellent gardening, 60 cedars. Seymour Arm B.C:  VOE 2V0. H49 3008, Vernoni  JP Chanel.   Lake front on Seton Lake. 8P  acres, approximately 2000'  of shoreline, includes timber. Phone 256-4679 or write  Bob Roshard, Box 77, l_M-  looet, B.C. VOK 1V0.  20 Acres rolling land for  sale. Old four bdr.  house. Two barns. Seasonal  streams. Fraser Valley. Asking $161,000. Phone 534-  4404. 3044-240 Street, R.R.  12, Langley, V3A 7B9.  5.7 acre Hobby Farm in the  Creston Valley. Beautiful  setting and superb view.  Privacy plus and only two  km from town. Variety of  fruit trees, hay field, large  garden area with raspberries  & strawberries. 1680 sq.ft.  renovated two bdrm house  with unique cedar living-  room & stone fireplace.  Wood & electric heat..Two  bay carport & 30' x 20'  workshop. Full price  $110,000. Phone 428-2739 or  428-2351. Write Box 501,  Creston, B.C. VOB 1GQ.  120 acre farm in Quesnel.  Log home, barn, hayshed.  Small lake, creek. Ten miles  from town. 60 acres hay.  Appraised price $230,000.  Considerably less for cash.  Call 992-8502.   748.6 acres, Plett Rd., Quesnel. Year round creek. Drilled well, hydro. 160 acres  hay, 85 acres rough cleared,  seeded to pasture, remainder light brush, easy clearing.  $160,OOP.   Open  to of-  fers. 992-9568.   SERVICES   Dealing with ICBC on Personal Injury Claims? W.  Carey Linde, BA LLB. Barrister and Solicitor, 1650  Duranleau, Vancouver, B.C.  V6K 3S4. Phone collect 0-  684-7798 for Free How To  Information: ICBC Claims  and Awards. Member: Trial  Lawyers Association of Bri-  tish Columbia.   TRAVEL  Australia/New Zealand travel plans? Now you can call  free to Anza Travel - the  Down Under experts. Lowest  fares,    best    planned    trip.  112-80P-972-6928.   Bellingham, Washington  motels, Coachman Inn &  Park Motel. Lodging-Canadian money at par through  December 31, 1985, $42 PP  plus tax, (206)671-9000 or  Van., B.C. (604)224-6_226___  WANTED "__  Wanted to buy - Used Meat  Equipment, Patty Machine,  Electronic Scale. Phone  (604)426-7717 Roy Shannon.  FOR SALE:  >Ou' ,1(1 ��'. mon" ;i'.,iii  ,M ivw-i  p.irt>;s 'i>hchi"i: fivCi'iOO r:onvs  Manket  dasstfieds  one call does it all  25 WORDS $109  COAST NEWS  885-3930 I  NOTICE INVITING BIDS AT  PUBLIC AUCTION FOR  DESIGNATED TRAPUNE AREAS  Pursuant to the Wildlife Act and its regulations 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  02P5TP23  P206T0P1  P2P6TP03  02P6T004  0208T003  0212T002  0212T009  0212T011  0212T012  0212TP15  P213TPP7  0213T016  0214T001  P214TPP2  0214T012  P215TPP4  0215T007  P314T001  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 Cheakamus R.  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  iSLSI Ministry of Environment  Qualified pre-school teacher part-  time. Send resume by June 30 to:  Rainbow Pre-School, Gen. Del.  Roberts Creek, B.C. VON 2W0.  #25  Perm, part-time secretary required for real estate office. Good  typing skills and some knowledge  of office procedure. Bring resume  to Pebbles Realty. See Norm or  Joan. #25  Live in babysitter. Prefer single  parent. Fee negotiable. 886-3754  after 6 p.m. #25  Wanted: Mary Poppins for 2 girls  ages 1 & 3 years in their home.  Ph. 886-2221 days, 886-2365  eves. #25  Wbrk Wanted  Azimuth solar homes general  contracting. Specializing in exciting comfortable greenhouse  system. 885-7487. #25  Hardwood floors resanded and  finished. Work guaranteed. Free  est. Phone 885-5072. TFN  rOARRY'S CRANEI  SERVICE  �� 6 Ton Crane  ' 40 Ft. Trailer  ��� Sod Delivery  1 Dead Car Removal  886*7028  Typing: resumes, course papers,  letters, etc.. Refs.. reas. rates.  886-7248. #25  Cozy home insulation. New  homes, renovations & commercial. A well insulated home is a  cozy home. Phone 886-2551. #25  FOR EXPLOSIVE REQUIREMENTS  Dynamite, electric or regular  caps, B line E cord and safety  fuse. Contact Gwen Nimmo,  Cemetery Road, Gibsons. Phone  886-7778. Howe Sound Farmer  Institute. TFN  Complete landscaping service &  fencing of any kind. Tractor for  hire. 885-5033. TFN  Carpenter $10/hr. Reno,  specialist, sundecks, trellis,  planters. 885-2540. #27  Reliable teenager will tend your  yard or pets while you vacation  or...Call Travis at 886-7820.  #27  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  PEERLESS TREE  SERVICES LTD.  Topping-Limbing-Danger tree  removal.   Insured,   guaranteed  work. Free estimates. 885-2109.  . TFN  MOBILE HOME MAINT.  Gutters, skirting, additions,  roofs. Anything to do with mob.  homes. 885-5995. TFN  Coast News, June 24,1985  21.  Babysitter wanted Hopkins Ldg.  area. Ph. 886-9770 for more information. #26  Mother with pre-schooler will  babysit in own home. Excellent  refs. 886-8651. #25  *"*���      Busijiess  Opportunities  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. 7 p.m. #27  Is your hotel, lodge, camping or  fishing facility interested in sharing time on audio-video travel film  exclusively on the "Sunshine  Coast" for national & international distribution (dubbed appropriately). Nominal fee. Best  advertising per dollar value.  112-984-8334. #25  Housewife wanting to own small  business have your hours when  you want. Now for $12,000 you  can buy a slimming and tanning  studio complete with everything.  885-5797,885-2109. #26  Sewage treatment sales and service co. Est. 1971. Will train,  semi-retire with an income.  885-9654. #26  i  COAST NEWS  has an office in  The Bookstore  Cowrie St., Sechelt  885-3930  Drop in - or Rive us a call!  John Peat, manager of Mitten Realty,  is most pleased to welcome BOB BRUSVEN  to the Mitten Team.  . Mitten Realty has a staff of 17 salespeople and we service all areas  from Gibsons to Pender Harbour. Bob comes to Mitten Realty with a  successful background in local real estate sales and he invites his  friends and business aquaintances to call on his assistance and experience regarding any real estate matter. Bob can be reached at his  office in the Trail Bay Mall, 885-3295.  We are the dealers for NAP Ltd.'s  ��<* . (_  ��� c  CO o  to ��  O co  CO  I s  75  O  Police news  USED BUILDING SUPPLIES  Quality, used lumber, bricks, windows, lights, plumbing, etc.  P & B USED BUILDING MATERIALS  11947 Tannery Rd., Surrey  MONDAY-SATURDAY OOB-1311  We also buy used building materials   ESTATE SALE  Late Tom and Bun Foresters  Pender Harbour and Sechelt.  All household furniture, pots, pans, dishes, ornaments, pictures, clothing, brass and silverware.  A lot of fine things.  Time:    Sat. June 29 10 a.m. to 3 p.m.  Sun. June 30 11 a.m. to 3 p.m.  1209 Dolphin Street, Sechelt  2 blocks from flashing light  just past post office  GIBSONS RCMP  Patrol of local beaches over  the weekend resulted in several  liquor seizures and of charges  being laid against minors for being in possession of liquor.  Two cougars were reported  sighted this week on June 15  and 17. One cat was seen mid-  afternoon in the King Road  area; the other was spotted early  in the morning on Highway 101  near L&K in Port Mellon.  The National Tourist Alert  Program has begun for this  year. The program is designed  to assist persons travelling from  out of province who need to be  contacted regarding urgent  family matters. A list of those  persons is available at the  RCMP detachment and at the  local tourism information areas.  A case of willful damage and  theft was reported on June 15.  Vandals smashed the passenger  window of a vehicle parked in  the Secret Beach area and stole  a portable stereo valued at $250.  A resident of Pratt Road  reported the break and entry of  his residence on June 18. It is  believed the theft occurred between 2:30 and 3:15 that morning. Property taken from the  house was worth $70.  The Snack Shack located at  the Gibsons Marina reported a  break-in into their premises on  June 20. Culprits made off with  45 hamburger patties, a dozen  hamburger buns and a small  quantity of change.  The theft of 500 feet of solid  copper welding cable from the  main plant of the Port Mellon  mill was reported on June 20.  The theft is believed to have  taken place during the last three  weeks. Police are still investigating.  On June 19, a local resident  reported an unknown person  had struck his vehicle while  parked at the Sunnycrest Mall.  An observer of the accident was  able to provide police with the  licence plate number of the offending vehicle. Charges were  laid. Police appreciate the  assistance of the general public  when information such as this is  provided by witnesses.  A clarinet was reported lost  or possibly stolen from a school  bus on June 20. If you have  found the clarinet or know  where it can be located, please  contact the RCMP re: File  85/1668.  SECHELT RCMP  A summer cabin located near  Hotel Lake was reported  broken into on June 15.  Nothing was taken from the  cabin.  Two break-ins were reported  on June 18. Tyee Airways'  premises were entered. Suspects  broke into the cigarette machine  ���pro[- yyv'iu>'.  COAST NEWS   y  CLASSIFIEDS  y . ,; l'at-y   y; ' y  Seaview Market  :���'.'. in Robert's '.Qreek..  ", unf fl noon. Sa tjurday .  , ',"* Friendly People Plnce'-''  and also stole a small safe. The  other break-in was reported  from Lowe's Marine in Madeira  Park. Fishing gear was taken.  Two VHF radios were stolen  from boats moored in the  Whiskey Slough area in  Madeira Park. Both radios are  valued at $500. The thefts were  reported on June 16 and 17.  A "ghetto blaster" valued at  $300 was stolen from a vehicle  parked in Selma Park. The theft  was reported on June 19 and is  believed to have occurred between the fifteenth and sixteenth.  Bgrf,��fl  Heat Mirror Double Glazed  Windows and Doors  ��� Revolutionary new transparent window insulation  ��� Twice as efficient as ordinary double glazed windows.  imeGJGj mum  <s>  Hwy. 101 & Pratt Rd. Gibsons 886-7359  <S>  -?  anD^s  rzestaurzoT-t.  presents  Live Atlantic  Rock Lobster  LIVE ATLANTIC  ROCK LOBSTER  served with a  tender, aged, 6 oz.  EYE STEAK  and all the trimmings  Thursday, Friday, Saturday, June 27 - 29  RESERVATIONS FOR LOBSTER DINNERS RECOMMENDED        886-3388 Coast News, June 24,1985  ���W*���*Jlf^.ft J,MuaiLiijMJj u in a i-L amu-JHHHimnj.nl  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 winner was  Mark Lemky, R.R.4, Henry Road, Gibsons, who correctly located  the sign on the cupboard at the Sunshine Achievement Centre.  SCRD acquires  Cooper's Green  Connor, who was obviously excited by the good news, have all  worked very hard to overcome  the   many   obstacles  With the park, the SCRD has  inherited a tenant who will be  informed that the status quo  will be maintained for several  months to come. Work will be  undertaken on the septic problems and it is hoped that a  ceremony to dedicate the park  will be performed in the near  future.  Tax break in Gibsons  "Cooper's Green now  belongs to the Sunshine Coast  Regional District (SCRD)" was  the welcome news Chairman  Jim Gurney announced at the  SCRD meeting, June 20. The  long and difficult fight to obtain  Cooper's Green as a park for  the district began in 1967, and  four regional directors have  played a role in the battle.  Peter Hoemberg, Ed  Nicholson, Pat Murphy, and  current Area B Director Peggy  There will be a 100 per cent  tax break for new businesses in  Gibsons municipality for the  next five years under the Partners in Enterprise Program.  Gibsons council made the decision to allow the 100 per cent  break at the June 19 committee  of the whole meeting.  "A 100 per cent break at this  time wouldn't hurt anything,"  said Mayor Larry Labonte.  "There aren't too many objections to it, due to the costs of  transportation and the ferries."  There are natural handicaps  to local industry because of the  geography of the area, reflecting in high costs and inconvenience of transportation.  A letter from the Nanoose  Conversion Campaign, asking  for council's support in seeking  answers to why Nanoose Bay,  which lies across the Strait of  Georgia from the Sunshine  Coast, is used to harbour US  nuclear powered submarines  and nuclear weapons carrying  craft, was received at the June  18 council meeting.  Alderman John Burnside  moved that such a letter be sent,  but the matter was tabled until  the next council meeting to  allow further investigation.  "I think we are a little over  our heads," said Alderman  Jack Marshall, while Alderman  Norm Peterson said that he did  not feel he knew enough about  the subject to make a vote.  Signs preoccupy  Gibsons council  Gibsons continues to have  difficulty in solving the problem  of street signs in the lower town.  A move to rescind the current  by-law which prohibits, among  other things, sandwich board  signs on the streets, has raised  concerns with the planner and  the building inspector.  There are fears that merchants will rush unacceptable  signs into place, particularly  neon signs; these would then  become legal non-conforming  uses of the by-law and hence  difficult to remove when the  new by-law is in place.  "A new by-law, geared to the  needs of the town should be  prepared immediately," said  Planner Rob Buchan at the  Committee of the Whole  meeting, June 19.  Building Inspector, Ralph  Jones, said, "If we lose the current by-law, we lose control,"  pointing   out   that   there   are  ceptable but not removeable.  "All the businesses have good  visibility to hang signs," he continued. "Those type of signs are  allowed. They are better exposed than sandwich boards, and  no more expensive to paint on  both sides than sandwich  boards." It was decided that the  status quo would be maintained  but that a new by-law would be  proceeded with as soon as possible.  Alderman Norm Peterson  said he felf it was important  that the merchants have alternatives about how to put up  signs, and where they may be  hung. Ralph Jones said that he  would make personal visits to  all the concerned merchants and  help them decide on a place to  hang their signs, and advice on  how to do so.  hang their signs, and give advice  on how to do so.  #   DRAW  86  Prizes  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"Uharter\  21st Prize  Deluxe Barbeque  (Gibsons Bldg. Supplies)  27th Prize  Season Pass to Expo 86  (Coastal Tires)  33rd Prize  Dinner for 2 (Andy s)  -DRAW ON JULY 28/85���  "1 have no hesitation in  changing the zoning from R3 to  R2," said Area A Director Ian  Vaughan at the June 20 Sunshine Coast Regional District  (SCRD) planning committee  meeting. He was referring to an  application from residents in the  Earls Cove area who wish to  have their property rezoned as  R2 in order to preserve the  residential quality of the area.  "We want to try to eliminate  R3 from the whole of Area A,"  said Vaughan, "so let's look at  this as part of working up a new  by-law. If we deal with R3,  that's three quarters of the job  done."  Residents are currently upset  with a neighbouring proposed  development on a five acre  block of land owned by  Scantech Resources who wish to  open a small fish-cleaning plant,  and to operate a feed supply  outlet for the growing number  of fish farmers in the area.  Present zoning allows for this  operation, and it is not the  policy of the SCRD to  downzone against a property  owner's wishes.  "There's no way to stop  what's going on there," said  Vaughan. "Even if we rezoned  it's still allowed. But in Area A  there are some 500 waterfront  properties zoned R3 which  could pose the same problems  for surrounding residents.  That's why we have to have a  reworked by-law."  In a related matter, it was  decided that Vaughan and the  planning department would investigate the proposal Scantech  has to build a loading ramp at  the site.  The company has applied for  a foreshore lease which has  come before the SCRD for  comment.  Director Vaughan pointed  out that, within a short distance  of the site, there is an existing  loading ramp.  It was recommended that the  applicants come before the  SCRD and explain their application, to which the board  appears to be opposed if it is for  anything but a float.  Overuse  shuts  off water  A letter from Works  Superintendent, Gordon Dixon,  to the water users in the West  Sechelt and Redrooffs area has  got results, Dixon explained at  the June 20 public utilities committee meeting at the Sunshine  Coast Regional District. "Since  the letter went out, people have  been more careful," he said.  It had been thought by many  residents, according to Area B  Director Peggy Connor, that  the pump in the Welcome  Woods area had broken down,  when in fact, it was over use by  residents which resulted in a low  enough pressure to shut the  pumps down.  Sprinkling regulations allow  for 13 hours per week and it is  very important that sprinkling  cease at 10 a.m. and 9 p.m. as is  requested in the regulations.  This allows the water to build  up in the reservoirs: if this does  not occur the pumps will  automatically shut off to avoid  costly damage, Dixon explained.  "When the water goes out it  draws heavily on staff time  too," said SCRD Chairman  Jim Gurney, "and when the  water is out we are all  vulnerable due to loss of fire  protection. This is very important."  Bunch Baby Carrots  Bunch Beets  Snow Peas  Spinach  Tomatoes  Long English Cucumbers  ftotsendal farms  Garden Bay Road, Pender Harbour  OPEN DAILY 10 AM - 7 PM  GRAD '85  5  June 24 - 30  FREE REPRINTS  from each roll of film you  bring in for processing  (135, 110, 126 and Disc)  WEBBER  886-2947  1  Hour  Photo  Gower Point Rd. Gibsons  Near the Omega Restaurant  Summer  SALE  We have 8 1984 Cars  Select your favourite -  Buick, Firenza or Cavalier  New CHEVROLET Cars  as low as $6000  for the full 48 months.  &:��&>        2 Wheel Drive 1/2 ton & 3/4 ton  New Chev Pickups  Your  AUTO PRO  REPAIR  CENTRE  AUTOPRO  _m*\*\*\m\* *���___  SPECIAL Summer Prices  for AUTO PAINTING  We are the  RADIATOR SPECIALISTS  on the Sunshine Coast  from cat rads to heater cores  OR SMALL, WE DO THEM ALL  CRAIG ROWLAND  10 years experience  lepre  about  your car  WHY GO TO VANCOUVER?  We offer guaranteed  brakes *  for as long  as you own  the car  BIG  IUFFLE  mufflers *  shocks *  at Vancouver Prices  ZIEBART  We now offer Ziebart  9  9  9  rust protection  undercoating  Tidy Car paint sealant  and Upholstery guard  For quality  automotive servicing  COME SEE US.  Wharf Rd. & Dolphin St.,  (By the stoplight) Sechelt

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