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Sunshine Coast News May 26, 1986

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 \ ���      Legislative Library  i.      Parliament Buildings  1'      Victoria, BC  V8V 1X4  86.6 i  Published on the Sunshine Coast      25^er-co*py on news stands  'George Gibson sets foot on Gibsons' shore, accompanied by his sons and officers of the Sunshine Coast  Navy Cadets, to set in motion last weekend's 100th birthday celebrations for the Town. More pictures of  the festivities appear on page 4. ���Dianne Evans photo  With a pageant and a parade  Gibsons marks 100  ' ��� Gibsons marked its 100th  birthday; on Saturday, May 24  with?^re-��gactm(Bht of the arrival of the town's founder,  George Gibson oil that/date' in  1886. y ���'.���"' 'v>v"-7:'-  * AboardM^^Qdejst ^pljjca^f 3  GibsQnX;^  . Gibson; as poi^rayed by great  grandson Cecif Charnberlin,  stepped ashore at 2 p.m. at approximately the spot where the  original 'Grandpa George'  landed.  )...The Sunshine Coast Naval  Cadets escorted the latter-day  Swamp Angel to its berth at the  Omega Dock and provided an  oar salute.  f '.the founder of the Town of  Gibsons' only living grandson,  iTed Winegarden, unveiled a  plaque on the seawalk of the  founder's landing.  ? From the plaque ceremony a  short parade led by the RCMP  and including Gibsons Legion  and Legion Auxiliary and the  Army Cadets and the Navy  Cadets escorted George Gibson  indorse and buggy around the,  seawalk to the site of. the^OId  Fireball. ':;'/'���'r'','v'   vV  ^p^eaftrriailed ;.;!�� plaque t&the  wall proclaiming the fireball the  site of the Performing Arts  Pavilion being planned for Gibsons by the Eileen Glassford  Arts Foundation, which group  co-ordinated and planned the  day's events.  "I'm glad to nail this plaque  here," said Charnberlin,  ' 'because Eileen Glassford was  my auntie."  The main event of the commemorative ceremony was the  raising of the town's new  municipal flag by the Army  .Cadets.  Charnberlin paid tribute to  the beautification of Pioneer  Park, the site of the founder's  grave, by the Gibsons Garden  Club.  The official ceremony was  presided over by the Reverend  Alex Reid and ably ernceed by  Dodie Marshall of the Sunshine  ��� Cpast^^rqastmasters. Speakers  "inciud^l^yofTJ^he Stromof  Gibsons, Mayor Joyce Kolibas.  of Sechelt and former Gibsons'  mayor Larry Labonte. ; -  From, 3 p.m. till 9 p.m. there  was a barge party near the landing site which featured nonstop, live music including some  time-honoured favourites by  Dr. Hugh Inglis and his brother  Jack Inghs, descendants of the  town's first doctor.  In addition to the commemorative ceremony'held in  town, there was a private family  gathering of George Gibson's  descendants held at the home of  Cecil Charnberlin on Reed  Road. Over 200 .-��� family  members attended.  rakes Aqua  by John Gleeson  ; Gibsons will not be participating in Aqua West's plans  |6r the Sunshine Coast summer.  According to Oddvin Vedo, the  offer has been withdrawn. According to Gibsons Council at  last week's council meeting; the  rkbposal was turned down.  f;But council didn't stop there.  Aiderman Bob Maxwell put  jjkjua West itself under fire, accusing them of spending Canadian tax dollars on the promotion of foreign made fish farm  technology and of falsely  pretending to be a community  oriented non-profit group.  | "This is not right," Maxwell  skd. "Taxpayers' dollars, including mine, are being used on  i; trade fair to promote foreign  items." He pointed out that, in  the case of Gibsons, no other  dommunity or merchants  organization had been involved  with or seemed to want the  l|-;Catch-'Em project, which  because of its concept changes  he,:caUed "in the final analysis  unacceptable. *  -Vedo  dismissed  the  points  raised by Maxwell.  ���{ The 'foreign technology, he  saidy is self financing: each corporate -sponsor   pays   $5000,  #1000 to be in the Expo Showcase and $ 1000 for the Sechelt  fair.  All   the  companies  are  Canadian: registered, he said,  and   some   are   local   -   like  Aquarius Kraft, Scantech and  Aqua Steel of Vancouver - while  most are international.  UThe 30 companies that have  committed to both events will  therefore pay a total of  $150,000. Vedo said the same  figure is also' Aqua West's  "total budget inside Expo." In  addition, there are 20 tentative  $1000 sponsors and possibly 12  more could join the fair in Jiily  if a deal is made through the  ' Swedish Trade Commission.  "It's a spectacular achievement," he said; "a way of  opening doors to the world."  Vedo said Aqua West was  "not promoting aquaculture,  just giving awareness" and he  said other groups in the community could have "jumped on  the band wagon" and been part  of the project if they'd wanted  to. But he also said it "wasn't in  the mandate" from the provincial government "to veer from  aquaculture."   In total Aqua West has  received $150,000 from the province and $60,000 from federal  fisheries. Vedo is the only paid  staff member but he contracts  out administration to the Sunshine Coast Tourism Association, whose manager, Sechelt  Alderman Anne Langdon, is  the Aqua West co-ordinator.  Six students will be hired on a  provincial summer labour program. Aqua West will pay half  their wages.  Any profit from the venture  will be spent on "tourism infrastructure" on the Coast and  upgrading local sports fishing  stocks.  Vedo said Aqua West '86 will  be his last "community  project" until the construction  of a Sechelt canal.  Indian bill passes  In what MP Ray Skelly (NDP, Comox-Powell River) called a "demonstration of the kind of co-operation that can be  obtained" the House of Commons in Ottawa gave Bill C-93,  the Sechelt Self-Goyernment Act, third reading last Wednesday, May 21.  The Minister of Indian Affairs and Northern Development, David Crombie said that "it was no mean task" to get  the agreement of the Federal and Provincial governments and  all the political parties in the House, as well as all the Federal  Departments involved in the legislation.  But all those who spoke, including Keith Penner, Liberal  Indian Affairs critic, paid a glowing tribute to the people of  Sechelt, without whose perseverence the Bill would not have  become reality.  "This is only one step..." said Skelly, who is credited by  the Sechelts with being one of the major forces behind the  success of their Bill, Wednesday, "we haven't seen the last of  the Sechelt people yet..."  A surprise visitor  Berris announces  fish  review  A consultant for the Ministry  of Lands, Parks and Housing,  Catherine Berris, was a surprise  visitor at last Thursday's  Foreshore Advisory Committee  meeting held at the regional  board offices.  Ms Berris is on the Sunshine  Coast to begin a review to gauge  public .opinions and perceptions  about aquaculture.and to identify the impacts and effects of  the industry on Coastal areas.  The announcement of the  review was warmly greeted by  those present, including  representatives from the logging  industry, forestry, environmental groups, the commercial  ?(fishery and the aquaculture iri-  "dustry.  Later in the week Dave Butler  , from the regional office of the  ministry released the following  "'details of the review!  The ministrywill work closely  "with the Sunshine Coast  Regional District (SCRD) to  seek out and analyze the opinion of local residents regarding  the establishment and development of the industry on  foreshore areas of the Coast.  The study will identify areas  where aquaculture applications  can be processed with a high  level of acceptance. In other  areas the ministry will be  developing guidelines for improving public input to an acceptance of the decision making  process.  By the first week of June a  mail-out of brochures to local  residents will occur. Each  , brochure* will contain information on thsculfeiTt state of- the*  industry oh the Sunshine Coast  and will include a questionnaire  The ministry will hold information meetings in the Roberts  Creek Community Hall on June  9 and in the Pender Harbour  Community Hall on June 10,  both at 7 p.m., to display  preliminary land use and accep  tability mapping and to receive  input to the review.  For further information  please contact Jim Johnstone at  the SCRD (885-2261) or Dave  Butler at the Ministry of Lands,  Parks and Housing in Burnaby,  (660-5500).  "   Aside from Ms Berris there  was no representative present  from the Ministry- of Lands,  Parks and Housing,, although  Wilson said that Dave Butler  from the regional office would  probably be at the next meeting.  As a result of the meeting 3;  plan of action was drawn iip.y  Please turn to page 17  Catherine Berris, consultant for the Ministry of Lands, Parks and  Housing, was at the Foreshore Advisory Committee meeting last  Thursday and at that time announced the ministry's initiation of a f  review of aquaculture and its impact on the Sunshine Coast. (See  story this page) ���Dianne Evan* photo]  en the inside  '   Centennial photos..'."'..". P. 4 ~ y:#  Timber Days. P. 6  Dining Guide P. 11  Classifieds.      P. 15 & 16  Service Directory..  P. 17  Ferry & Bus Schedule.....  .-. .Pyl7  iw  On economic development  Sechelt to go it  There has been a signal from  the Sechelt Village Council that  local government sponsored  economic development within  the enlarged municipality  should be undertaken apart  from the current regional  district Development Commission.  A motion by Alderman Anne  Langd6n that Sechelt opt out of  the function was passed at  council last Wednesday. Adopted with it were motions that a  six man development strategy  committee be formed arid that  Irene Lugsdin, the development  officer, meet with council to  outline the committee structures  currently in place.  But Sechelt will not be able to  opt out of the function until  next year when a new council  will either act on or reverse the  decision. Present council's  move is intended to be a strong  recommendation that the new  council pursue its own course,  perhaps with Gibsons.  In Gibsons the first recommendation of the newly formed  strategy committee will be for  the town to do the same: sever  ties with Lugsdin's office. The  recommendation will come to  council in August.  In past years both municipalities had expressed a  displeasure with the function as  it was carried out by former  commissioner Oddvin Vedo,  whose development strategies  generally took businesses outside the two cores.  Lugsdin's community development office, which has been  set up for about a year but has  taken over the commission only  since Vedo left last December, is  still, according to some councillors and municipal staff, not  creating enough activity in their  areas.  Lugsdin told the Coast News  that the decision by Sechelt  Council was politically based.  She said her office is there  mainly to help small businesses  to open up or expand and that  in fact she had just worked with  Anne Langdon to get the Sunshine Coast Tourism Association a Federal Development Job  Contract for three staff  members.  She said that since former  alderman John Burnside stop  ped being the Gibsons Council  representative on her advisory^  committee,   his   replacement,  Mayor Diane Strom, -has never  once physically attended in person."  ' 'That's   unfortunate, "she  said. "But I've been very ac  countable  to  them  and  always been available."  I've  John Revington of the Doughnut Shoppe on Cowrie Street was  again one of the hits of Timber Days. More photos on Page Six.  ���Chris Staples photo  �� ���r*p>r*'in*p��^Hpn"^3F���  -ipi-- yi yn  Coast News, May 26,1986  Towards order  There can be no doubt that the decision of the Ministry  of Lands, Parks and Housing must be regarded as a vindication of the much maligned regional board.  The fact that some consideration must be given to the  joint use of the foreshore by many groups has been at the  core of the SCRD's position on aquaculture for almost a  year.  ' The fact that they and those who agreed with them have  been labelled as being against fish farming is and has been  ridiculous. It's merely a matter of attempting order in a  rapidly developing chaotic situation.  The full speed ahead and damn restrictions approaches  now well on the way to being discredited. Its author, Oddvin Vedo, must also be regarded in a new light on the matter. Vedo's success in promoting aquaculture has been  largely based on selling the fact that there were no restrictions in local waters.  Vedo's most recent adventure - the Aqua West proposal  - was revealed last week as having consumed some  $210,000 largely in administration costs. Apparently three  summer student jobs would result from his 'spectacular  success'.  One prominent local businessman insists that he will demand an official inquiry into the Aqua West adventure.  Meanwhile Vedo's cohorts, Langdon and McGinnis,  beaver away at the business of controlling local economic  development and gaining political control.  Now that the provincial government is beginning to  wake up, can the Sunshine Coast voters who face an election in the very near future afford to be far behind?  Rate inequity  We agree with Director Wilson as reported in last  week's paper, that there appear to be serious inequities in  the sewer and water rates still causing consternation and  anger in Sechelt. (See letter facing page.)  We agree that the matter should be immediately reviewed. The figures that the writer of the letter has at his  disposal do seem to indicate serious and unjust discrepancies. ,��� '���  SCRD staff should be required to produce their model  of the newjjy-law and the directors who have been long in  office should be aware that in continued intransigence on  such correctable matters they seem to earn the description  of arrogance and irisensitivity their detractors label them  with.  5 YEARS AGO  A $2 million-plus operating budget was approved by  Gibsons council,: Tuesday, night, along' with ^taxation  rate of.30 mills for 1981. V'\.^. :',-'.'\:''.:.:''l ^  A meeting described by Regional Board Chairman  David Hunter as 'productive but difficult' attracted 150  residents of Area F to Langdale Elementary School last  week. Under discussion was the Area F Settlement  Plan. .    .   " .  10 YEARS AGO  Transportation and Communications Minister Jack  Davis has reversed his earlier decision to do away with  commuter rates for the Sunshine Coast and Powell  River regions. At a special meeting with five elected representatives of the two regions, Davis agreed to present  a recommendation to cabinet that would allow local  residents a 50 per cent reduction on the new fares.  The SCRD planning committee considered a request  for rezoning that would allow the Halfmoon Bay Patio  Gardens restaurant to obtain a neighbourhood pub  licence.  The Sechelt Indian Band's new deep sea fishing  vessel the Arctic Harvester was open for public inspection. The 147 foot $2.3 million combination seiner and  trawler is outfitted with all the latest navigational aides.  The ship will be leaving for herring roe fishing grounds  later this week.  20 YEARS AGO  While  Referendum  8  which  passed  provided  for  building a school board office, indications are that  money will not be available owing to increased costs in  construction.  Chairman of the Gibsons council, Wes Hodgson, cut  the ribbon opening the Gibsons Pioneer Museum on  Saturday with John Glassford, who handed him a pair of  scissors used by Mrs. Grace Charnberlin, a surviving  first pioneer of Gibsons. Les Peterson worked hard to  make the museum a reality.  30 YEARS AGO  The-Sunshine Coast Fall Faire board has. appealed  for more members in order that this annual event can  continue.  Blacktopping all roads in the Pott Mellon Mill area  has been completed. A new recovery plant will be  started in June.  40 YEARS AGO  A chimney fire took the home of Mr. and Mrs. Jimmy  Phillips last week. Mrs. Phillips and her seven children  escaped unhurt except for minor burns.  Pupils of East Roberts Creek school were met by a  wall of fire on their way home down the Gladwin Trail.  The forest fire was quickly brought under control by this  forest warden and local volunteers who came quickly to  the scene.  The Sunshine  .CO-PUBLISHERS  John Bumsld? M.M. Vatighan  EDITORIAL  Editor, Dianne Evan*  ADVERTISING  Pot Tripp  PRODUCTION  Fran Burnslde    ;  TYPESETTING  Saya Woods'  DISTRIBUTION  Steve Carroll  The Sunshine COAST NEWS is a co-operative locally owned newspaper,  published on the Sunshine Coast, B.C. every Monday by Glassford Press  Ltd., Box 460, Gibsons, B.C. 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 of it by any means is prohibited unless permission in writing  is first secured from Glassford Press Ltd., holders of the copyright.  t  SUBSCRIPTION RATES  Canada: 1 year $30; 6 months $18; Foreign: 1 year $35  N ew ways  The most difficult aspect  about the present time in Canada  is that a significant change in  our thinking has to be undergone. It is painful and scary to  undergo significant changes in  our comfortable thought jpat-  terns and there is an unfortunate tendency for a great deal  of cloudy mud to be stirred up  which helps no one.  Canada has been long viewed  as a country of inexhaustible  wealth. Economic development  in Canada has meant foreign  ownership being invited in f.to  extract the wealth and the  population of the country has  been small���; enough VthatSv^fiat  crumbs were scattered from the  banquet table would satisfy  Canadians. Only great wealth  could permit such carelessness.;  But much of Canda's most;  easily retrieved wealth .has been  exploited. Foreign countries are  competing with an intensity not  before seen. The banquet table  has been depleted and we begin  to squabble over diminishing  crumbs.  In the woods industry, for ex-.  ample, the traditional approach  sees a steady flow of exported  goods but the number of Canadians involved or needed in the  process shrinks continually!  The difficulty of change can  be seen in the question of raw  logs for export. It is long-term  insanity to export raw logs. The  value added by processing is  considerable and the work required to add that value is what  the country desperately needs.  But if we don't export raw  logs for which, of course, there  is an eager market, what do we  tell the workers in the woods  whose jobs in the immediate  future will disappear. There is  no indication that either senior  government really does have  any plan to find alternative  methods of relating to our  forests which would restore the  vanishing jobs.  The jobs can be replaced but  our economic thinking has  fallen behind events.  We must begin to think in the  longer term and we must with  all of the skill at our command  begin to utilize our workforce in  remunerative ways that will also  hold the promise of long-term  renewal of work opportunities.  The day of inviting foreign  corporations in to feast at the  banquet table of raw materials  available here is over. It cannot  sustain us. That approach can  only deepen the economic woes  we are experiencing.  ,    When we develop raw materials now it must be with the  tyiew of creating jobs. One of  iour assets, for example, is our  ^foreshore.    In   Norway   fish  farms are kept small because  they are more labour intensive  thus. Here, still marching to the  beat of yesterday's economic  drummer, we have invited in  foreign capital without restriction as to size'and they have  come for the profits for the few  are still great but the future of  the country and its people are  again impoverished.  At issue in the local dispute  over fish farms is not those who  are for it and those who are  against it. It is a real, important  and interesting philosophic  question debated by representatives of the old guard who  understand no need for change  or whose personal gain in the  short run is so considerable as  to outweigh all other factors,  and by those who are groping  for a new approach with a more  guaranteed life expectancy of  benefits for Canadians.  It is not a matter of personality or who likes who or who  doesn't. It is chrystallized in  Oddvin Vedo's sincere belief  that in Aqua West there is a  great triumph and in Bob Maxwell's question: "Why are we  promoting imported technology  in this new industry when we  have the resources to make it  here and the people who need;  the workjof making it?" *  The bluster and abuse of  yesterday's wisdom does not*  change the objective need of*  Canadians to derive mora  benefits from their own inheritance. ^  :;i"vVS��  i!&W?  t.*t'..i^.;v^--^ .;���;>���;���!  iti'S.HjfiilLf'.il',-  ���. ��� Christ Walks In This  lH Infernal District Too  .������^kn ���& -  I1 vr ��r  ��*?'*.��  Beneath the malebolge lies Hastings Street,  The province of the pimp upon his beat,  Where each in his little world of drugs or crime  Moves helplessly or, hopeful, begs a dime  Wherewith to purchase half a pint ofpiss-  Although he will be cheated, even in this.  1 hope, although I doubt it, God knows  This place where chancres blossom like the rose,  For on each face is such a hard despair  That nothing like a grief could enter there.  ��� And on this scene from all excuse exempt  The mountains gaze in absolute contempt,  Yet this is also Canada, my friend,  Yours to absolve of ruin, or make an end.  Malcolm Lowry  French Immersion can help  ility  by Elizabeth Tansey  The question of French Immersion in our schools is troubling the parents in this school  district. The main problem  seems to be how to organize it.  In my opinion as a former  teacher, French Immersion is an  excellent idea and should begin  as early as possible in a child's  life.  The diversity of human  speech was recognized in ancient times in the legend of the  Tower of Babel. My own childhood introduction to it was  when Swedish people settled in  our valley, and I asked my  schoolmate Gus how to say  hello in Swedish. Soon I met his  mother and greeted her politely  with the Swedish salutation I  had learned. Instead of pleasing, I shocked her and she  scolded me angrily in her own  tongue. Years later I asked a  Swedish man the meaning of  those words I had memorized;  he told me and I blushed.  I had early contact with  Doukhobor children and when  government schools for them  were established at Brilliant in  the Columbia Valley, I was on  the teaching staff. I made the  following bargain with my  class: within the school and its  grounds they must all speak  English; outside the grounds I  would speak Russian. I kept my  bargain but the children, being  young, learned English many  times faster than I picked up my  smattering of Russian.  There are 159 countries  registered as members of the  United Nations and even  without the scores of native  dialects spoken in all parts of  the world, the number of of  ficial languages is formidable.  Several doughty men in the 19th  century designed Esperanto, a  universal language since gone  into oblivion. Verbal communication, now needed more  than ever among the nations,  isn't easy.  The best counsel for tuning in  on the languages of the" globe  can be found, I believe, in the  writings of the late Dr. Hans  Selye of Montreal, world renowned researcher in medicine  and surgery. I remember an article he wrote about the functions of the human brain. He  described  his own household  where the nursery for his small  children was on the second floor  in  the domain  of a French  nursemaid. He enforced a rule  that French must be spoken by  everybody on the second floor  and English only on the ground  floor. His experiment was a.  great success. Even the small  children, new to the spokerjj  word, adapted easily without  mixing the two languages.      :  Dr. Selye experimented fur-;  ther and evolved the theory that  with early exposure to a second  language, the human brain ar*.  ranges two separate filing  systems for storage of words*  He observed that those in^  dividuals with this mental ex-:  perience were able progressively.  to add new filing systems at will  and when adult would be equip*:  ped to learn foreign languages  rapidly.        < *  I hope that you, the parents  of our widely spread school  district, will find ways around  the obstacles and organize  classes in French Immersion for  those who want them. The  children will thank you in later  years. 7T"  ��"U II t��illllW��|li|(a;|iM|iWlii|pi^ijiijj>.lL^i|JIII^II|J.H llll.  'J:  iiiii nun mi hi mam  Coast News, May 26,1986  maummiininiii  mi   r -in in , ...oil " Sr.t.rf.Tffi. .,>.*i��..., "gJAii-.iMr>iiafiiirilli��hilii,*iiiiiiiiiiiSil.iii  ~J 'i in i umiMninii  to, now that Betifief t9s gone?  Editor;  One needs to give credit  where credit is due, so let me be  among the first to say that Bill  . Bennett deserves some credit for  his decision to retire from  politics.  . -Firstly, knowing when to get  out of politics is something  that's uncommon. Secondly, his  resignation provides the best, if  not the only chance for the  Socreds to hold power. From a  political perspective the move  was brilliant. ';     .  What  Bennett's  resignation  will do is direct all the media attention to the Social Credit party, and their choice for leader.  ^ The, real question is, will it  ^work? It's a bit ��� like someone  firying to sell a house that has a  foundation that is crumbling, a  ,��dof that leaks, and walls that  ��iare sagging. Unable to sell the  iTjiouse, they" do a little repair,  ^itpply a little paint, then try and  pass it off as a new home.  ��The fact is, that there has  never been a Social Credit party  without a Bennett at the helm.  In the first 20 years under  W.A.C.j Bennett was the party.  From 1952 until his defeat in  1972,  he held both the first  minister's  and   finance   portfolios, and for a time even held  the agriculture and  highways  portfolios as well.  In 1952, the Social Credit  party formed the government  under Bennett when the electorate voted out a loosely tied  coalition that had no philosophical base, no raison d'etre.  In the years preceeding that -  coalition, from 1933 to 1941,  B.C. was governed by the  .Liberal party.  .'.. In the latter years of Social ���  Credit under Bill Bennett, the  Social Credit party degenerated  back to a loosely formed coalition of opportunists, who once  again have no philosophical  \>ase, no raison d'etre.  It takes time to build a solid  base that will support a political  party. If there is no central  philosophy holding the participants together, it is unlikely  that the process will be successful. Certainly the party that  results will not hold a vision of  the future that is a true reflection of the people's concerns.  The Bennett name was  synonymous with the house of  Social Credit. The small  amount of repair, and new  paint job that a change of leader  wiii provide, will not be enough  to make a difference to the people as there is no philosophical  base to support the house.  In effect, what British Columbians witnessed on Thursday, March 22, 1986, was the  end of an era. With Bennett  gone from the Soared party,  there remains little if anything  that ties the party together.  Social Credit, an anomaly in  Canada, is on the way out in  B.C. Even if a new leader could  sell the" old house one more  time, the end is nigh.  The option that now returns  to the B.C. voter after the Bennett blip in history, is the  Liberal option. The Liberal party in B.C. has built a base of  solid policy that is a reflection  of a broad and growing  membership. The Liberal party  is ihe party of the future in  B.C., and is now ready to take  on the challenge of rebuilding  the provincial economy.  Gordon Wilson  Liberal Candidate  "No" to Gibsons restructure  Editor:  The restructuring offensive  on the Sunshine Coast is in full  swing.  Within   days  of the  questionable referendum in Sechelt,  the push is on to restructure  ' Gibsons to include Areas E and  F.  The government was quite  satisfied with a narrow 52 per  cent Yes vote and has given its  approval for the expansion of  Sechelt to include Area C and  most of Area B.  On the other hand Vancouver  had two successive referendums  with over 50 per cent in favour  of a ward system and was not  granted the necessary changes  to the Vancouver Charter.  There is obviously very close  collaboration between the promoters of restructuring here on  the Coast and the Social Credit  politicians in Victoria.  The Social Credit government has been pursuing a policy  of shifting costs on to local taxpayers in all possible areas, e.g.,  education and health care.  Restructuring is the way to  make local residents also pay  for roads and policing, etc. .  Local promoters, who are  mainly land developers, see  restructuring as the way to  eliminate the Regional District,  over which they have been  unable to gain control, and also  eliminate the subdivision approval process through provincial ministries. The area directors and the government  employees who protect us from  rampant development are a  thorn in the side .of these promoters.  The big losers in restructuring  are we, the residents. We will  have to pay for road  maintenance and policing out of  residential taxes. Some govern  ment employees will lose their  jobs, the last thing this community needs, and we will lose  area representation in local  government when regional  district areas are abolished.  The mill at Port Mellon in-  , directly will not be affected by  restructuring because the  government said it had to be  protected from higher taxes.  We residents cannot afford  restructuring either. Let's make  sure it doesn't go ahead in Gibsons.  Hans Penner  Editor:  With regard to the water and  sewer rates question as,covered  in last week's Coast News, 1  would like to repeat that it is not  a case of 'inequities' but a case  of 'gross inequities'.  Obviously a bill for two comparable sized buildings in  Sechelt should not be $225 per  year in 1985, for one and $2079  per year for another.  It just so happens, that at the  time, I was the owner of both  buildings. Also, I'm certain if  any of the representatives sitting  on the SCRD had overpaid  every year since 1981, for water  and sewer, a grand total including interest of some $7000,  that they too would be badgering the Minister of Municipal  Affairs. .  I might add that the amended  by-law has the same 'gross inequity' built into. it. The only  change, is that it would lower  the $2079 charge to $1404. This  $1404 should be $297, the same  3.  bill that a comparable building  in Sechelt paid for water and  sewer user fees in 1985.  This comparable building, I  might add is the former home  the the SCRD above the Sunshine Auto Parts.  R.W. Copping  NOTICE  of  MEETING  DATE: Tuesday, June 3,  1986  PLACE: Welcome Beach  Community Hall  TIME: 7:30 p.m.  EVENT: Annual  General Meeting of the Welcome  Beach Community Association.  This is an important meeting and all  members are urged to attend.  Creekers meet SCRD  Editor:  This week's Community;  Association meeting, 8 p.m.,  Wednesday, May 28, illustrates  graphically the way in which the  association can be a forum for  local residents to air their opinions, seek answers to questions  and know that their elected representatives are listening.  Members of the regional  board, Jim Gurney, Brett  McGillivray and John Shaske,  will be at the meeting to talk  about the role of the regional  board, to tell", us what a restructuring of the Gibsons Municipality would mean to us, to  SOUTH COAST FORD  ,     Announces C! i  ATAILGATIN'  O    ���-���'���.'.���'i.  JUNE WAGON  discuss ways and means of helping the Gibsons.pool overcome  its deficit, to give us an up-date  on the Elphinstone logging plan  and to answer our questions  about these and other topics of  interest.  If you want to be heard, or if  you want to know more about  local government, come to the  meeting and be a part of your  community.  If you don't participate, it's  hardly fair if you complain in  the future that things aren't going the way you think they  should.  Diana Zornes  Chairman  Roberts Creek  Community Association  More letters  on page 14  SUPER  ��SKODflS  ' 'PRICES ARE SO REASONABLE  HIRE A MAID WITH YOUR SAVINGS"  SKOOKUM  Auto ���  SALES SERVICE  : 886-3433  i     Hwy 101 SSeamount Way, Gibsons       dealer mm. .'���'"-'.  5 ho on  EST 189.3  F  Featuring the Wagons you want to be seen in.  RTT2aqy  ,' *,_  i    *-> *j^*A��  *  f\jV>** |y\  SiVt. ^& P b p.nv  Weekbj Special  PRICES IN EFFECT UNTIL SUNDAY, JUNE 1st :  Ford Contry    Squire Wagon  [ Aerostar  Don't miss our June Wagon Train of Quality & Value  Come make your best deal  on the best-built  North American Wagons  IN EVERYTHING WE  SELL AND SERVICE.  8��S��**  ABC  LAUNDRY  DETERGENT  $749  12 litre size  ',  4 kg  HEAVY DUTYDETTiRGENT  tissues  Facial  Tissues  pocket size -  .tt^-wttk  XI  (pack of 6)  Secret  Deodorant  $257  200 ml  "1"1V"I,'1I   I  Cutte  Kitfe  i$fa'X~;:'.,.-;  selected toys);  up to  50%  Off  regular retails  Bums  Irish &  Beef Stew  680 gm  Mm#vcyMfl{--XftKS'^^  ���y-^mmmm  Max Factor  Swedish  Formula  Hand & Body  !���  ��� y.^fm^i-y^;  Wharf Road, Sechelt  MDL 5936  885-3281  340 ml  ��^ J 5J2J  |*!Wr*C7C��5  SWEDISH  R3RMUU  Itetti and body  totton  *V       ��l> ���.���*-* <*i��t->��-S!-��>*\  docksfde pfooi^tnaqy  \< -^dfMfttah*-** Coast News, May 26,1986  |4 Last Saturday was Gibsons' 100th birthday and to celebrate some of the Sea Cavalcade contestants were  *Vat the Sunnycrest Mall to cut a splendidly decorated cake, provided by Super Valu, and serve it to one  % and all. Princesses from left to right, Tracy Strom, Leilainia Larsen and Ten Jussul do the honours.  a  George in  Gibsons  Bradshaw wedding in Richmond  p  &  by George Cooper, 886-8520  On Saturday, May 17, Perry  Bradshaw, formerly of Gibsons, was married to Ralph  Howard of Richmond.  It- The wedding ceremony took  i^place at the Fantasy Garden  I World in Richmond and the  f "reception was held in the Rich-  'jK.mond Winter Club.  1*;* Supporting the bride as  |��:matron of honour was her life-  l^long friend, Heather Tronsden  | * -of Chilliwack, and as best man  I for the groom, Don Galbraith.  I Perry, whose parents, Walter  I and Barbara Bradshaw reside  I' on Skyline Drive in Gibsons,  |,.' was a J1974 Elphinstone grad-  ��"��uate. She then worked for a  %-year and a half in the Shop Easy  t*>in Sechelt before taking a book  keeping   course   in   1976   at  Okanagon College in Kelowna.  Perry has lived and worked  since in Kelowna, briefly in  Whitehorse and latterly in Vancouver.  The groom's grandfather, an  early settler in Steveston, was  that community's first blacksmith.  Perry and Ralph will reside in  Richmond.  EXPO BURBLINGS  No official Expo Guides  available anywhere in Gibsons?  A resident reports she got one at  last in Sechelt. Tut, tut Gibsons.  Some report the Saskatchewan pavilion is better on the  outside - steam organ,  children's playground - than inside where very few can see  what exhibits the guide is talking about and a restaurant that  can't cope with the numbers of  customers yet blasts their ears  off from well placed amplifiers.  Despite the doomful diatribes  in newspapers here and there,  many will find comfort or a new  view of life in the Pavilion of  Promise.  May your feet not pain you,  Expo goers, and do investigate  the tour by MV Hollyburn plying between the Expo sites on  False Creek and Burrard Inlet.  A good rate for seniors.  Roberts  Creek  *u-  i  J!'.  K  %  il  Ik  h.'  a  P.,  'P.  t*��  ��sa>  24 HOUR  SERVICE  Anderson  Alarm Ami Answoriiifj; Ltd.  Ste. 103-5630 Dolphin St.,  Sechelt (above OK Tire)  Important meeting  by Jeannie Parker, 886-3973  Restructuring of the Gibsons  area will be the main topic of  discussion at this Wednesday's.  Community Association  meeting. This is a matter which  would affect us all and the example of the restructuring vote  for the;;Sechelt area demon-;  strates: the' need for everyone to  become informed and involved  in such a decision.  Regional Directors Jim  Gurney, John Shaske and Brett  McGillivray will be at the  meeting to explain the pros and  cons of amalgamating the area  *���.-  Tom Turner  Gibsons Realty Ltd. is pleased to announce that Tom Turner  has joined the company as Sales Representative.  Tom and his family have lived at Roberts Creek for nine  years and he is very knowledgable about the Sunshine Coast  and its properties.  Tom invites all his acquaintances and friends who are interested in" Property Sales or Real Estate to contact him at  886-2277 or 886-8601  around Gibsons into one  municipality. It's something  that may not happen but we  should still know what it's all  about.  Whether you're for or against  or undecided, don't be uninformed   or   indifferent.   The  meeting starts at 8-p.m. Wed-  :.% n^ay.^erybody\isiwdcome.  EVENING SERVICE  An Evensong Servcice will be  held at St. Aidan's Anglican  Church in Roberts Creek the  first Sunday of every month.  The service begins at 6:30 and  communion will be given afterward.  HEAD CHECKS  Head lice are rampant at  Roberts Creek Elementary. This  ; may sound like something you  don't want publicized but the  only way to keep them from  spreading further is to make  sure people are aware of the  problem and attending to it.  The public health nurse can't  check all the kids in the school.  She needs some parents to help  on the "Nit Patrol".  The nurse will be at the  school this Wednesday for a  head check. Come out and help  or at least make sure your kid's  hair is inspected by somebody  who knows what to look for.  COUGAR SPOTTED  A cougar was spotted in a  yard on Milliner Road last  Thursday evening. It stayed  around until the police arrived  then escaped into the woods. It  appeared well fed but residents  in the Maskell Road area are  watching their pets and young  children.  Gifts & Gems  ��� Sunnycrest Centre  Gibsons  886-2023  The Month is June...  The Stone is  PEARL  We offer a large selection of  CULTURED and FRESH WATER PEARLS  For the month of June  25  % OFF  Karat Gold DIRT��2&  Cultured Pearl SmAl^^3i-9  0Nt-vS ��� Robert Jack Paintings       ��� Graduation Gifts  ��� Karat gold jewellry ��� 3 month layaways available ��� Appraisals ��� Imported crystal  and fine china ��� Precious & semi-precious stones ��� Gifts ��� Repairs ��� Crystal ��� Silver  jewellry ��� Sandcast animals ��� Brass ��� Costume jewellry ��� Seiko & Lorus watches ���  Pocket watches  pork picnic  shoulder  kg  1.94  lb.  Shoulder ��� Bone-In  pork butt  SlGBKS     ...fcglf bOI   lb.   I a09  Fresh  cod fillets  Burns Pride of Canada  regular  weiners 450gm superscaa7dr  kg  Family Pack  With 1 Complete  Without  Super Saver  Card  PRODUCE  ���TK  *!��*?cauc.  Golden Ripe  M  bananas  /J'  /'.'���a  J&  kg  SUPER "NO NAME" BUYS  Pure  apple  jlliCe       1 litre  corn  flakes  500 gm 1.59  Frozen - Chicken, Beef or Turkey  meat  pieS   ..packof4   Z-13  Frosted - 60 or 100 Watt  light  blllbS. ..pack of 3 1. 19  mayonnaise   T/jfrefcawS  ketchup  llitre  2.29  VALUE  B.C. Granulated  sugar 70 kg  With 1 Complete  Super Saver   Card  3b9-9  Without  Super Saver   Card  M.J.B. - Regular or Drip      with 1  Complete  ^      DO  369sm....Supe'.^redrU��3a  coffee  Without  Super Saver   Card  6.39  4.99  Carnation  evaporated  lllilk 385 m/   With 1 Complete  Super Saver   Card  Without  Super Saver   Card  Dairy Maid  apple or orange  m      ��� With 1 Complete  juice25om/...sr:scrd  for  Crest Tartar Control     W||h, Comp|ete  tooth paste too mrsc-  Without  Super Saver   Card  Without  Super Saver   Card  for ���  Coast News, May 26,1986  7.  Sechelt  Scenario  ary offers lunch on Thursday  t The regional district has prepared a collection of maps of the newly  -incorporated District Municipality which were presented to Sechelt *  |; May or Joyce Kohbas by Chairman Jim Gurney after last Thurs-  l-day's regional- board meeting. ���rwomn.. Rvan�� nh��<.  -Dianne Evans photo  Pender People 'n' Places  New fac^s at bank  by Joan Wilson, 883-9606  I  NEW FACES ���      /  '  Those smiles behind the  counter at the Bank of Montreal  are Shelly i Hedden and Susan  Laurie. Be' sure to say hello to  these twoiladies' when you/are  banking, f  P.H. SENIORS '*  Did you know that there/is an  f;active Seniors' group here in the  1 Harbour,' meeting on the first  ?;Monday.;of the month -it the ,  2 Legion, 7:30 p.m.? May)8, the  J; group held a pot-luck ctinner,  X with 29 members attending.  J Mary tedingham pr/ovided  2. flower ' arrangements / and a  ? musical* game, and Lily Jones  "i invited Mavis Mark /and her  t ukulele group to lead a  I singsong. Everyone had a  j marvellous time.  j;    If you would like to be part  * of this friendly.and supportive  j seniors' group, call Elspeth  ? Logan, 883-2489, jW Pat Mit-  *~ chell, 8,83-2323. Life begins at  *;50*,yqii know! (Sib my mother  $ tells me, anywayi) ,  r DON'T FORGET  2- Giant Sale by Pender Har-  ; bour Church >ryornen, Saturday, May 31, lQfa.m. at St. Andrew's Churchy  * Golf Club dance for riiem-  �� bers and guest�� Saturday, May  ��31,  ���7:30:^,3tHe;.Clul)hb^ff  % ner. " -y-v-':';'?| ;.y?$:*:^.^f$y  I    Keep June 01 open for the  j Grand Opening- of tHe Pender  ; Harbour  Golf/ Course,;'that  !-grass is growing fast with all this  rain, and the clubhouse will be  completed on schedule.  Save bottles until'June 14 for  the Pender Harbour Beavers,  Cubs and Scouts, pick-up will  be from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m.  HARBOUR ARTISTS   .  Just when they thought it was  safe to hang up their paintings,  the Harbour Artists must move  their display to make room for a  new drug store in Madeira  Park. They'll be open until the  end of June for your viewing  pleasure.  BARGAIN BARN  Dollar a Bag Days are Thursday, May 29 and Saturday, May  31. We open from 1 to 3:30 and  have specials every Thursday.  Muriel needs more helpers on  Saturdays to sort and clear  donations. She would also appreciate donations of clean,  usable clothing only. Torn, dirty or damaged items may be  marked as RAGS.  UNDER THE B  What's the matter with all the  Bingo maniacs out there? At-  tandance at the regular. Thursday night Community Club  Bingo has fallen off. Come on  out next week, and help the  Community Club help Pender  Harbour! Bingo is the biggest  fund raiser of all.  by Peggy Connor, 885-9347  LUNCH OUT THURSDAY  Thursday, May 29 is the day  workers and shoppers in Sechelt  are asked to come for lunch  provided by the Sechelt Branch  of St. Mary's Hospital Auxiliary.  It is cafeteria style with a  choice of homemade soup,  chili, buns, pies and a variety of  sandwiches.  All proceeds go to support  the needs of the patients in St.  Mary's Hospital. This is always  an enjoyable experience; all are  welcome and the ladies strive to  keep things moving along for  quick service.  SHORNCLIFFE  An appreciation tea was held  for the very active volunteer  workers at Shorricliffe, on  Tuesday, May 27. Administrator Howard Webster and  board member Peggy Connor  were the welcoming committee  that thanked the volunteers for  the hours they spend in helping  at Shorncliffe.  A flower was given to each  member as a token gift of  thanks. Volunteer director,.  Margaret Gemmell replied for  President Maureen Fleming on  behalf of the Auxiliary.  The regular monthly meeting  was held (for this month only),  at Shorncliffe. Guest speaker  was Barbara Estey, BScN.,  Director of Resident Care who  spoke on what jobs are done by  the staff on a day to day basis, a  topic the group found very interesting.  WEDDING BELLS  Saturday,. May 17 at St.  Joseph^ Catholic Church in  Langley, Sharon Hall became  the bride of Norman Williams  of Gibsons. The bride was given  in marriage by her father Gordon Hall of Sechelt.  Sharon was lovely in her  traditional long white wedding  dress. Matron of honour was  Ann Creightorii; sisters of the  bride Kathleen and Nadine were  bridesmaids along with sister of  the groom Kathy Williams. Jennifer Williams was the flower '  girl, lovely in white, and the at-  Area C Soundings  -*3***  4-  Announcement  .  3/  Effective June 1st,  y Pat Tripp  becomes   Advertising  Sales. Manager for the  Sunshine Coast News.  Pat hits worked in our  ^Sales-Department for the  'past [three years as  ^Advertising Represent  jtatiye? but her relationship vyith the newspaper  goes:back to 1977 as  production manager and  ��jraph)c artist. For the  jpast two. years, Pat has  i>een;| a director of ithe  [parent company, Glass-  ;fbrd Press Ltd. |  by Jean Robinson, 885-2954  ' May 31 seems to be a popular  date for those interested in Yard  Sales.  St. John's United Church at  the corner of Highway 101 and  Whitaker Road in Davis Bay is  having its well known Yard Sale  .from 10 a.m. until 1 p.m.  Along with tables of hardware and garden tools, plants,  toys, books, clothing, fabric  remnants, wool, white elephant,  etc., there will be a Silent Auction for a power mower and a  four burner Hotpoint counter-  top stove. The usual fine  refreshments will be available as  well.  The Sechelt Food Bank is  having a Flea Market behind  Capilano College, same day,  from 10 'a.m. until 2 p.m.  Spaces are $5 and Maria  Lwowski, 885-5532, would like  your advanced booking.  * The same Food Bank is now  selling Father's Day tickets in  Trail Bay Mall weekends. The  prizes are all for males, so  ladies, get your man some  tickets on the many great gifts  offered.  CONGRATULATIONS  Congratulations to the  Timber Days people who. put  together the  "Greatest  Little  Parade in Sechelt". I enjoyed it  and my granddaughter was  estatic over "her parade". At  least it didn't rain on our  parade.  tendants wore a beautiful shade  of blue.  Mother of the bride, Mrs.  Maureen Hall chose for her  dress a darker shade of blue,  and mother of the groom also  wore blue.  Best man was Dave Empey,  from Prince George; ushers  were Stewart Orpeh, John Brian  and Ian. The couple will return  to Prince George to make their  home there.'  BPW EXECUTIVE  The installation of officers  for the Sunshine Coast B&P  Women took place on Tuesday,  May 20, at the Omega Rest-:  aurant in Gibsons, carrying on  with their tradition of meeting  at a different place each month.  Installed by past president  Florence Tait were President  Dodie Marshall, first Vice-  President Audrey Broughton,  second Vice-President Jan Kennedy, Recording Secretary Mar-  di Scott, Corresponding  Secretary Frances Travers,  Treasurer Carolyn Kirkland.  The new president Dodie and  Enid Reardon installed three  new ladies as members, Barbara  Estey, Wendy Hunt and Shirley  Brent.  Chris Ward, the first president of the group, presented  past president Gwen Robinson  (who is also a charter member),  with the traditional past  presidents' pin.  President Dodie Marshall will  be attending the Provincial  Convention in Surrey on June 1  where she will put in a bid by  the club to hold the 1988 convention on the Sunshine Coast  at Camp Elphinstone, a large  undertaking that the local group  feels it can handle.  Dodie Marshall' will be a  delegate to the National Convention of B&P Women in  Halifax, July 20 to 25.  The next meeting of the club  will be the June picnic to be held  at Enid Reardon's; Myrna Ed-  wardson and Frieda Fawkes in  charge.  Getting back to the regular  meeting, George Black and  partner Bernie presented a copy  of the video tape they had produced of the recent fashion  show (the Thursday night), to  ,���AJeta.; Girouxi^arid Jvtarguerite -  Powsy-Libbe and president  Gwen Robinson. This will be  shown at a later date to those interested.  A beautiful and delicious birthday cake, a salute to Gibsons'  100th birthday, was dessert and  two of the guests, members of  pioneer families were asked to  blow out the candles; Helen  Weinhandl and Joan Malhman.  Then it was time for the guest  speaker, Sheila Kitson, President of the Gibsons Chamber of  Commerce. Sheila gave an ex-  Sechelt  SUNDAYS  Enjoy leisurely shopping  on Cowrie Street  every Sunday this Summer  cellent run down of the history  of Gibsons up to the present  time. "It has been tough in the  80's for business but now there  are a lot of hew ones started up  mostly by women."  ALL THESE STORES WILL BE OPEN  FROM 11 a.m.  TILL A p.m.  Hi.!  ���**,  SECHELT  ! STREET  ! MERCHANTS  Book  Mmai  FAMILY BULK FOODS  *nciirATCcccM*  Monday to Saturday 9:30 to 5:30  Cowrie St., near the Cenotaph, Sechelt       885-7767  Sliced Cold Meats WBacbri �� Salads ������ Party Trays  Greek Olives ���Imported anil Domestic Cheese  SANDwictiEs Made to order!  1  I  J special this Week  j CORNED BEEF    *4t��99n,  I ;jj^.^ ���___ l  10% OFF Regular Prices  for SENIORS  Every Thursday  iutslr?w  p-mvmh  Pursuant to Letter Patent Authorized by  ORDER IN COUNCIL #984, Dated May 15th, 1986  DISTRICT OF SECHELT  NOTICE OF ELECTION  Public. Notice is hereby given to the electors of the Municipality of Sechelt that I require the presence of the said electors at the Municipal Office, 5545 Inlet.Avenue, Sechelt, B.C. on Monday, 2nd. of June, 1986 at the hour of 10 o'clock  in the forenoon, for the purpose of electing persons to represent them as follows:  One (1) Mayor for the period ending December, 1988  Three (3) Aldermen for the period ending December, 1988  Three (3) Aldermen for the period ending December, 1987  (Three highest vote.getters will be aldermen for the period ending December, 1988)  (2nd three highest vote getters will be aldermen for the period ending December, 1987)  The mode of Nomination of Candidates shall be.as follows:  Candidates shall be nominated in writing by two duly qualified electors of the municipality. The Nomination Paper shall  be delivered to the Returning Officer at any time between the date of the Notice and noon of Monday, June 2nd, 1986.  The Nomination paper may be in the form prescribed in the Municipal Act, and shall state the name, residence and occupation of the person nominated in such manner as to sufficiently identify such candidate. The Nomination paper  shall be subscribed to by the Candidate.  In the event of a poll being necessary, such polls will be open as follows:  Advanced Poll Municipal Office, 5545 Inlet Avenue, Sechelt on Friday, June 13, 1986 between the hours  of 9:Q0 a.m. and 5:00 p.m.  Election Day Municipal Office, West Sechelt Elementary School and Davis Bay Elementary School on  Saturday, June 21st, 1986 between the hours of 8:00 a.m. and 8:00 p.m.  of which every person is hereby required to take notice and govern himself accordingly. Dated at Sechelt, B.C. this 16th  day of May 1986.  J.M.A. Shanks,  Returning Officer Coast News, May 26,1986  i j v  5 ii  : 'i'  ': i'  III/  m  f  Mayor Diane Strom of Gibsons and Mayor Joyce. Kolibas of  Sechelt helped George Gibson (Cecil Charnberlin) nail the plaque to  the fireball wall announcing it the site of Gibsons' future Performing Arts Pavilion. ������John Gieeson photo  Egmont  News  a winner  by Ann Cook, 883-9167  ANN'S NONSENSE  Quay: the Oxford Dictionary  .-.says, say "KEE". Thatfs my  ;|Jnew word for the day. (Quay is  fjj%L landing place built of stone or  iron, alongside which ships can  be tied  up  for loading  and  unloading:) :        ^  That's LONSDALE QUAY  (say kee) where; I was lucky  enough to spend about an hour  before I was overcome with  people and had to leave.  Minnyrninny years ago I lived  on   Esplanade   (a   level   area  where  people  may walk  for,  pleasure) Street which is now a  rjart of the.i"key". ,5^  *.li..I. have not been to Expo but I ���  think-visiting Lonsdale Quay  ��l?couldJ "be explained as a  miniature Expo. It's big, (like  huge big), from a hotel down to  a wee booth as small as a hot-  dog stand selling whatever and  food, clothing, jewelry, carvings,drawings, more food, (sit  dpwn or walkaway-with-food),  craftspeopie doing their stuff  right there, be it painting, cooking or making music, all for  money.  ; The dockside itself is a big  open space and though there  were a lot of people I didn't feel  crowded. There you can walk  around or sit and take in the  harbour view with Cates' tugs  tied up right next to the Quay,  the sea bus travelling back and  forth.  To just sit is like watching a  live fashion show without  rehearsing. With the weather  being such, shower, sunshine  then shower and sunshine again  a person didn't know how to  dress for the hour.   '  A tall woman 'walked by  .wearing a full length'" stylish  -shiny raincoat, bright blue, rain  hat, knee high boots, must have  been a Vancouver model, next  came a girl in short shorts,  sunglasses, little plastic shoes, a  suntan and not much else, she  must have been advertising  California (she had a big bag,  bet it was full of rainclothes).  Then into the "market"  which was very crowded; we inched along, I would need three  pages to tell of the food from  any type cheese to papayas,  wherever they come from.  The up some stairs (or use a  glass elevator!!) to a balconied  landing type of place that's all  open; you can look down on  throngs of people in the market  below.  On this landing there's a glass  room that's about two feet deep  with plastic balls the size of  grapefruit for children to play  in. They take their shoes off and  enter by.a slide that's as high as  the ceiling, landing in a sea of  plastic balls in which they crawl,  dive, roll and sort of swim in.  All exciting and interesting  but-it's, getting sto^me. I call it  /overpeopled^ like I feel'when I  drink too much coffee (the sea-J  wall in West Vancouver is more  to my liking on these city trips).  As we leave I wonder where  the railway tracks are, I know  they tunnel under Burrard  ��� Drydock, as it doesn't seem that  many years ago we used to go  for a walk on the tracks from  where the "Quay" is to Lions  Gate Bridge arid back and riot  get' "peopled" by one  "people".  If you have to stay in the city  and need a break, walk the  West Vancouver seawall about  dusk and view Lions Gate-  Bridge with all its lights plus the  city lights and boats anchored  out and at that time you see  many little boats heading in  before dark.  It's a good feeling for me to  visit and enjoy the city knowing  I don't have to live there.  Darn, now I have used up my  time and space and I wanted to  tell you about the Albino  Robin, the one I told you about  last year at North Lake. This  year it is a resident, family and  all, nesting at the lakeside. I do  not know if the Albino is the  Dad or Mom.  THRIFT STORE  Egmont Thrift Store will  soon be moving downstairs for  the summer and needs 3/4 inch  water pipe for rods to hang  clothes on. Most people use  plastic hose now but somewhere  there may be a few lengths of  pipe to help the cause.  SPECIAL  SENIORS  MEN'S Wash,  Cut & Blow Dry  10  Upstairs  Corner Gower Pt.  & School Rd.,  Gibsons  straraa  ding Unisex  Hair Design  Open Mon. - Sat.  886-3916  Open   9 a-rii. till 6:';pi^f^d|^^^|l;ii.;tv|i^i^  Imported  PAPAYAS &  MANGOS  Imported  CANTALOUPE  California  BROCCOLI  lifornia  ZUCCHINI  U.S.  GREEN  PEPPERS  Florida  TOMATOES  (kg 1.08) lb.  (kg 1.30) lb.  .59  1  '���'i  (kg 1.30) lb. m  59  $$%&?��� ��� ��� ��� ���  (kg 1.08)lb.  -i  /->��/  tissue  Aquafresh  tooth  .4 roll  .99  Cadbury Gold or Flake  chocolate    **  bars >:^%Mi\*i  ���   Get  1.39  Tetley- Reg* 72's/Earl Grey 60'j  tea bags  Fortune  ��� ��� ��� ��� ��� ��� ��� ��� ���  2.69  Bee Cee Creamed ���     ****  honey     ...soogm 1.00  Kraft  DlllllCr... ......   .225 gm ��� D9.  General Mills _  Cheerios  3oo gn. 1.59  Bick's  m 169   1 litre  I iU*9  Kraft - Raspberry or Strawberry - ^  J8m .; . . ..   250ml  I ��� 151  Hereford  corned  D66T;;.���-*.'   . ...340 gm &m I ��F  Cadbury  biscuits    ,5  ��� 1-29  Pal  dog food    4oo gm .75  ���:;(  oranges      24��m;. 69  Purina Tender Vittles ; ,  cat food   500 sm 1.77  Detergent -l  Arctic  POWer 6Hrre4|99  CateWLong !  spaghetti   500^.99  Deodorant Soap l.  Irish  Spring .3/95 gm 1.89  Catelli Ready Cut  I  500 gm  macaroni  Palmolive  liquid  detergent 15 re3.  Aylmer Fancy ^  tomato juice   1.  .99  A  ���   ��� 3  1.36 hire  Day by Day Item by Item We db^more for you  Deli and Health  JfoooS  We now carry  MO-NA  Dried Mushrooms  shii-tu-ke, meadow,  yellow cups and more!  886-2936  ���icross from Ken;s lucky Dolljr  886-3251  LOCAL CRAFTS  Supplies & Classes  PAPER IOLE CLASSES  every Mon. & Fri.  PAPER TOLE  ON BURLS  A GIFT FOR FVERY OCCASION     ���  Seagulls Galore!  Girl  SGuss  Hair Salon  Perk up your Spring  with a new perm  or cut and style  Call 886-2120, for  an appointment, today.  In the. Lower .Village  >S|iOrW Piece  Gallery  2  N4't0  Giqjons  Flip  CARDS    !  POSTERS ;  POINTS  Custom Framing''  RELOCATED  280 Gower Pt. Rd.! Gibsons    886-9213  V.' Coast News, May 26,1966  S.  Dollar  ^Of��R ^CM Jit: ROAD GIBSONS  ��80-2257  ^RftlE 6ELIVERV %0 TlHE WHABF  We fully guarantee everything we sell to be satisfactory or money cheerfully refuhded. We reserve trie right to limit quantities.  time and money  Prices effective:  May 27 - June 1  We accept  Sundays & Holidays 10 a.m. to 5 p.m.  99  margarine  454gm.  MeddoBelleCanadian  Feta  Cheese     10% Off  Reg. Price  .341 ml m  Niagara  orange  juice  Snowcap  French fries &  hash brown  potatos  77  tor Own Freshly Baked  Turnovers  3/1.09  Apple & Cherry  HOUSEWARES  . 1 :*..���>,. ...  LITTLE PEROGIE MAKER  ByHunkyBill  ��� Makes 24 perogies  in 4 easy steps  .��� Also makes Ravioli,  Wonton &  other pastry dishes  , f Regular price $6.95  SPECIAL  PURCHASE  PRICE  D  299  ' y'   "~s        . i  QUIK-CORDE  By Stanhel Ltd.  Cord nf Dispensers  3 types of string to choose from  Regular price $2.29  SPECIAL  PURCHASE  PRICE  Canada Grade A Beef  SIRLOIN     so99  TIP ��  Steaks or Roasts  lb.  kg 6.59  Boneless Prime  RIB EYE  STEAKS  In Family Pack  kgS.77  Fletcher's Ready to Eat  SMOKED  PICNIC      .  Shank Portion  kg2.18  Grain Fed - Rib or Loin Ends  PORK LOIN s  ROAST  kg 4.39  Fresh Sliced  BABY BEEF $  LIVER  kg3.29  Fletcher's Premium or  Smokehouse Sliced  SIDE $  BACON   500gm  Fresh Extra Lean  VEAL  PATTIES  1  ri ft -if-  r.j *����� tvtfv   a rv -::i  tt '"���- **'. <������*'.    v1-' ���~ -'*:  $ 1 99  I    lb.  kg>^39  Fletcher's  REGULAR  WIENERS  ea.  450gm  YOU MISSED  "Table Manners" you say? Not too late. It's on again this coming  weekend. You should see "Ruth" - she certainly doesn't miss, well,  only some things. Her table manners are certainly questionable. What  she does with "sloppy stew" is certainly not a miss. And talking of...  SLOPPY STEW  1 cup peeled and sliced onions  2 tablespoons olive oil  2 lbs. lean beef stew meat, cut in bite size pieces  1% tablespoons seasoned flour  1 beef bouillon cube, dissolved in Vt cup boiling water  11/4 cups burgundy  2 cups sliced mushrooms  1 bay leaf  Vz teaspoon tarragon  1. In dutch oven saute onions in oil until transparent.  2. Toss beef in seasoned flour and brown in oil on all sides. Add more  oil if necesary.  3. Sprinkle in remaining flour. Add bouillon water gradually, stirring  continuously. Add wine, bay and tarragon. Cover and simmer slowly  for. 21/2 hours. Check from time to time and add more wine if  necessary.  4. Add mushrooms. Stir in and check seasoning. Cover and simmer a  further Va hour, then serve with french bread and a tossed green  salad, not forgetting a glass or two of burgundy!  Have I whetted your appetite? Satisfy it further by coming to see  "Table Manners".  See you at the show  NEST LEWIS  tickets  now at Ken's  -/-*���  in providing  Variety, Quality,  ��t Friendly  Service  <* '���:*  '';it->'.',  HBP Boo Kara re  886-7744  Corner of School  8 Gower PI. Roads  .     UPSTAIRS  TOFU/TEMPEH  & OTHER SOY  DELIGHTS  By Camille Cusumano  *15.95  **x~  We sell...  Crane, Kohler,  American Standard  and Steel Queen  Plumbing Fixtures.  Serving the Sunshine Coast  Seaside Plumbing Ltd.  886*7017  GIBSONS LANDING  TAX SERVICE  ��� Income Tax Preparation  ��� Small Business Accounting  ��� Corporation  & Proprietorship  TUES-SAT, 10:30-5  (We pick up & deliver)  Ioi ,ili'<l in "IIh' Udll's I lotisr")  886-8229  I'jsl Ki-n'v  I lie k\  I >nll.ir  J.  ^ .-  '*>���  VVEIJGHT  GONTRQL  PROGRAM  It is a simple, fun and magical  program in losing, gaining and  maintaining weight. 100%  Satisfaction Guaranteed.  For information and business  opportunity on Herbalife products please contact  886-3908  883-2898    885-3140  Doha  Aylmer Choice  l0ni3l06S ...540 ml  Sylvainia Pricemark  light  bUlbS 40% 60% 100's  I ���UU  Reynold's  foil wrap      mas1.00  Spartan C.A.  apples s.ze lev* 3 t/1.00  Fletcher's Ready to Eat  smoked  PlCniC butt portion lb.   I allU  iPLUS "IN STORE" $ SPECIALS  ;- 10  Coast News, May 26,1986  M^MXl&MSMS^SS^i  The fifth annual Aldersprings Art Show will open on May 27 at the  Hunter Gallery in Gibsons. Here volunteer Pauline Lawson, centre,  shows off some of the work that will be on show with artists Esme  Graham, left and Gordon Rouse, right. ���Dianne Evans photo  A couple of years after Sim-  ba's arrival, we acquired a second cat - a grey and white,  somewhat smaller male, we  christened Tibby. He was a very  pretty animal but a bit quirky  and aloof. Tibby became very  attached to my mother but he  was not particularly fond of me,  nor I of him. It was one of those  things. You can't love them all.  Tibby was an odd, neurotic  cat, very moody and independent. At one point, he completely disappeared for over six  months. He was a beautiful cat  in appearance, if not personality. Perhaps somebody stole  him. In any event, my friend,  John Bumside, finally spotted  Tibby on the other side of the  village and returned him to us.  He was pleased to see my  mother and, this time, condescended to stay around.  Simba and Tibby were the  Aldersprings show in Gibsons  The Hunter Gallery in lower  Gibsons, will be hosting the  fifth annual Aldersprings Show.  Over 100 works in acrylic,  water-colour and oil will be  shown.  THE UNITED CHURCH  OF CANADA  Sunday Worship Services  GIBSONS  Glassford Road - 11:15 a.m.  Sunday School - 11:00 a.m.  ST. JOHN'S  Davis Bay - 9:30 a.m.  Sunday School - 9:30 a.m.  Rev.'Alex G. Reid  Church Telephone.   886-2333  ANGLICAN CATHOLIC  CHURCH OF CANADA  ST. COLUMBA OF IONA PARISH  HALFMOON BAY  Church of His Presence:  2nd Sunday     10:30 Morning Prayer  11:00 Communion  4th Sunday      10:30 Morning Prayer  5th Sunday 3:30 Communion  The. Reverend E.S.-Gale  885-7481 or 1-525-6760  Traditional Anglican  Services & Teaching  .*o $& .^(1  NEW LIFE FELLOWSHIP  NEW TESTAMENT CHURCH  5836 Wharf Ave., Sechelt  Home of New Life Christian Academy KDG to Gr. 12 (Now Enrolling)  Service times: Sun. 10:30 a.m., Mid-week, Wed. 7:30 p.m.  Men'sprayer & study, Fri. 7:30 p.m.; Women's prayer, Thur. 10 a.m.  '��� Pastor Ivan Fox. Ph. 885-4775 or 886-7862  -4*41.9*-  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 10:15a.m..  Branch President Reg. H. Robinson  886-2382   9*.!*4k -   GIBSONS  PENTECOSTAL CHURCH  New Church building on  School Road - opp. RCMP  .., Pastor Ted Boodle  Sunday School 9:45 a.m.  Morning Worship       11:00a.m.  Evening Fellowship      7:00 p.m.  Bible Study  Weds, at 7:30 p.m.  Phone  886-9482 or 886-7107  Affiliated with the  Pentecostal Assemblies  of Canada  ���** &fr flft      ������   ST. BARTHOLOMEW'S  &ST. AIDAN'S  ANGLICAN CHURCHES  Parish Family Eucharist  Combined service at  St. Bartholomew's, Gibsons 10 a.m.  Church School 10 a.m.  Evensong & Eurcharist  First Sunday in the month.  6:30 p.m., St. Aidan's  Roberts Creek Road  Rev. J.E. Robinson, 886-8436  - i ��������� ... ���-.   _   Jfm ��gm Sfr       -    ���-..- ���.���-i-  CALVARY  BAPTIST CHURCH  North of Hwy. 101 on Park Rd.  Gibsons  Sunday School 9:30 a.m.  Morning Worship 11:00 a.m. #  Evening Fellowship 7:00 p.m.  Weekly Home Fellowship Groups  Rev. Dale D. Peterson  886-2611  ���3f�� &fk ���^������  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   9*^141 ���  CHRISTIAN SCIENCE  SOCIETY  SERVICES  Sunday Service &  Sunday School 11:45 a.m.  Wednesday 7:30 Pm-  in United Church Building  Davis Bay  885-2506  flfr4t <i* __  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.  -414141-  GRACE REFORMED  PRESBYTERIAN 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  The featured artists will be  Art. Rowell, Esme Graham,  Gordon Rouse, and Greta  Combs. A special tribute to  Hilda Hinder, who recently  passed away, will also be included.  A tea to celebrate the opening  of the show will be held on  Tuesday, May 27 at 1 p.m.  The Aldersprings Centre is a  club for seniors and disabled  persons. Their artistic ' endeavours come under the expert  guidance of Pauline Lawson,  who volunteers many hours in  this capacity.  The show runs until June 1.  Comedy  held over  Company for the weekend  and no ideas about how to  entertain them? Take, them  along to Gibsons United  Church Hall to see Table Manners, the hilarious comedy by  Alan Ayckbourn, performed by  Driftwood II and directed by  Betty Keller. Hurry, Hurry,  Hurry! /  See Table Manners Thursday, May 29, Friday, May 30 or  Saturday, May 31 at 8 p.m.  Tickets at the door - don't be  late!  "We'll make you happy!"  last cats rny mother was to keep.  I have dealt with the tragic  details of her death before and I  will not dwell on them again.  Suffice to say that she passed on  in April, 1979, after a brief illness, leaving a great void in my  life and in the lives of all the  people who knew and loved her.  Tibby's reaction to my  mother's death was extremely1  strange. It was as though he  somehow knew what had happened. He sat beside her bed for  four days, refusing to leave the  room and totally forgetting his  toilet training. If a cat can go  mad, then Tibby went utterly  insane. On the fourth day, he  simply dashed out of the house  and vanished without a trace. 1  never saw or heard of the poor  cat again.  Simba, since he was more or  less my cat, exhibited no reaction apart from a bit of puzzled  mewing. He stayed on with me  in the. memory-haunted house  and helped keep my morale up  through a very difficult time.  Although J didn't suspect it  then, Simba's days were also  numbered. After a few months,  I noticed that he seemed to be  haying trouble eating. I took  Simba to,the vet who reported  that the cat's mouth was badly  -ulcerated. The vet perscribed  some medicine and the condition cleared up for awhile. Then  the ulceration returned worse  than before.  I took Simba back to the vet.  He examined the cat's mouth  and shook his head. "I'm afraid  the condition's chronic," he  said. 'There's really only one  thing to do."  1 realized, with a sinking sensation, what he was referring to.  It was Cu-Ching all over again  but this time, I had to sign the  death warant. Simba was looking at me with trusting eyes. I  suppose it was unavoidable but  it broke my heart to say the  words.  "Okay," I muttered finally  and walked out of the office,  leaving poor Simba to his fate. I  felt like an absolute Judas.  Curiously enough, this story  has a happy ending of sorts. For  i"several days before I was obliged to take Simba for his last  fen$e, I had noticed another cat   ���  } hanging about the yard - a nan--K';'  ���dsome and very clean-looking  tabby. When I returned to the  house after my unpleasant mission, I found this same cat had  jumped in through the Window  and was sitting on the couch. It  was as though she sensed that a  position for house cat has just    ;  Charnberlin  Exhibitions at the Arts Centre  change every three weeks giving  visitors a real variety of media  and styles. In 1986 we have  already seen traditional West  Coast Indian design, superrealism, expressionism, and the  impossible' to label, delightful  art of children.  From May 28 to June 15,  there will be yet a different approach. Pat Chamberlain's  paintings and drawings could be  called abstract, but her inspira  tion and influence is from the  natural environment. Her  organic shapes and colours immediately call to mind the rocks  and water of our B.C. Coast.  This work is both strong and  sensitive, a unique insight into  our natural world.  A reception for the artist will  be open to the public on Sunday, June 1 at 2 p.m.  Arts Centre hours are  Wednesday to Saturday, 11  a.m. - 4 p.m. and Sunday, 1  p.m. - 4 p.m.  Summer workshops  Have you always wanted to  learn about silkscreen techniques? Or maybe you have a  secret love of. the opera.  Perhaps you've always fantasized about being a clown.  Now is the time to indulge  those fantasies! The Sunshine  Coast Arts Council is announcing an exciting new summer  program: Art Exposure, a mini-  workshop series which will run  from June through August. Just  about every aspect of the arts  will be touched on in lectures,  demonstrations and hands-on  workshops for both adults and  children.  An eye-catching brochure is  now available at many local  stores, the Hunter Gallery, and  the Arts Centre. Pick one up today: the first workshop (An Introduction to Silkscreen) is June  4 and pre-registration is required.  become open. I didn't try to  fight karma. I' named her  Amber and bid her welcome.  Amber proved to be as good  a feline companion as you could  ask for and she remains with me  to this day. Sometimes things  have a way of working themselves out.  DRIFTWOOD II presents  Branch #109  WEEKEND ENTERTAINMENT  Friday. May 30th  Reckless Driver  Saturday. May 31st  Jack Bourne Duo  VaM  *t  A comedy by Alan Ayckbourn Directed by Betty Keller.  Thurs., Fri. & Sat.   May 29, 30, 31  Gibsons United Church Hall  8 p.m.  TICKETS: Adults $5  Students & Seniors $3.50  Mailable at usual outlets  & at the door  -eninsula  Motor Inn  Hwy 101, Roberts Creek  Fri. & Sat. evening & Sunday afternoon  "CAT WALKER"  Country Rock Featuring John Watkins,  the Bouncing Drummer  TRY OUR SUNDAY SMORG $1-95  Featuring Roast Beef w  IONA CAM PAG NO LA  & DOVEHENDREN  (Pres. Nat. Liberal Party)(Pres. BC Liberal Party)  To Visit The Coast  Meet and talk with these two  dynamic Canadian women, at the  Parthenon Restaurant  WEDNESDAY, MAY28th  at 7:00 p.m.  i-Ti^kets $20.00 ea: Available at:  W.Ghinese restaurant in Pender Harbour,  The Bookstore, Strings & ThingS^the  Parthenon Restaurant in Sechelt, and  Truffles the Candy Store in Gibsons or  Phone 885-7029  ENTERTAINMENT BY SECHELT 49'ers,  ��� ."���. ���������;:������-<!-vr  ..'��>      .'&      .'&. Coast News, May 26,1986  11.  Ken Dalgleish, left, accompanied the brothers Jack and Dr. Hugh  Inglis in some musical offerings as part of the barge birthday party  last Saturday. ���John Bumside photo  With Driftwood Players  TUESDAY, MAY 27  6:30 P.M.  Expo  Update: This week's  news from the Expo site.  7:00 P.M.  Coastal  Update: The  final  showing of Show No. 3 from  the Coastal Update News Crew.  Gordon   Wilson,   Regional  Board Director for Area A joins  host Dianne Evans for a discussion on topics concerning his  area.  NATO:   Commodore   Ian  Morrow talks with host John  Burnside on NATO's involvement in today's world.  Timber Days Parade '86.  THURSDAY, MAY 29  5:30 P.M.  Expo Update: Repeat from  Tuesday evening.  7:00 P.M.  Hiking Trails on the Sunshine  Coast:   Coast  Ten  hopes  to  discuss the publication of the  new book about local hikes.  The Real Kitchen: Marinated  Rabbit. Pat and Bernie continue  to hop around the Real Kitchen  while preparing this week's  gourmet specialty.  Waste Management: The  Regional Board plans to discuss  the topic of Waste Management  in this follow-up to the Open  House held Wednesday, May 28  at the Gibsons Legion Hall  from 3-8 p.m.   .  Gibsons   Centennial   Day:  Coverage of the ���arrival of  George Gibson and sons in Gibsons on Saturday, May 24. Also  included is the dedication and  flag raising ceremonies of the  new Gibsons Centennial Flag.  Olde Time Favourites: With  Steve White and Jack Inglis.  Request from the last show by  the musical twosome will be  performed on this live program.  fc"  ROBERTS CREEK COMMUNITY ASSOCIATION  MAY MEETING ��� May 28  8 p.m.  Roberts Creek Community Hall  Regional Directors Jim Gurney^ John Shaske and Brett  McGillivray will be on hand to talk about the Regional Board,  restructuring, the Gibsons poor and other topical issues,   y;:  Everyone Welcome  JBo nruefcroofe ILobge  An Ayckbourn evening of delight  DINING ROOM       jjt A' 'A > ,Vj 4  I-UU.Y I.ICF.NSF.I)  Fine Dining  THURS - SAT (from 5:30)  Presenting our new Limited Edition Menu  by John Burnside  ... The closest thing to a surefire success, it seems, in the  theatre these days is an Alan  Ayckbourn comedy.  //Coast audiences will remember with pleasure the series of  short pieces presented during  the Play Parade last year and  those who take in Vancouver's  theatre scene will also have seen  several'Ayckbourn offerings in  the last year.  ,'../,���. He" never misses. He is the  master   of  hilarious   situation  | ; and there is a mordant edge to  | his'wit as he explores and ex-  ; poses  the   foibles  of  human  |inter-relationships   which   is  guaranteed to leave you thinking  as  you  leave the theatre  i where you've just laughed yourself silly.  And so it was with pleasurable anticipation that 1 attended the Driftwood Players'  most recent offering, Ayck-  bourn's Table Manners. All of  the ingredients were there; a  proven playwright, an experienced cast and a director of  outstanding merit. I was not  disappointed -and neither was  UJE: guffawing:,audience .which  saw the play with me.  Table Manners is part of a  trilogy involving the same  characters. Table Manners, the  pne on view, takes place in the  dining room; companion pieces  take place in the garden and in  the living room. Ayckbourn's  innovative approach to theatrical form marks him as one of  the giants of the theatre.  The   presentation   at   the  Garden  Club  by Marguerite  : i The Pioneer Park bedding  plants Centennial Motif will be  more visible with more sun, and  so will we.  ^Congratulations to the "Gib-  Ion" family, especially this  ^yeek on the 100th year celebration of the arrival here of  George Gibson. A natural appealing place for us all.  �� Remember the Centennial  ;"Best Garden" competition,  'open to all residents of Gibsons.  Jylake a good show with your  plantings.  ;V Tell the children to plant their  Sunflower seeds now in a real  sunny fertile position. We will  judge the largest head by  Labour Day.  Sow a succession of carrots  and beets, plant out tomatoes,  and sow bush beans. Cut off,  strawberry runners, stake tall  peas.  Qrt grass weekly, set mower  jone inch/high. Last chance for  ijnew lawn planting before hot  ^weather.  ii ���  !.:'���'  The Cedars  NEW  HOURS!  -���\<i-  Sun.-Thurs.  11 a.m. ��� midnight  Fri. & Sat.  a.m. ��� 1 a.m.  Cedar Plaza  Hwy 101, Gibsons^/  United Church Hall in Gibsons  last week needed no companion  to delight.  Into a summer household  come two couples for a weekend. The house is occupied by  an unmarried lady with a reluctant and long term suitor. The  relationships of all six are  hilariously dissected.  Nest Lewis and Colleen Elson  have been delighting Coast audiences for the past 15 years  with their stage work and both  are in top form in Table Manners. Pat Baker as the lusty  Norman has a wonderful comic  role and this is an actor with a  very real comic gift. He revels in  the part and the audience revels  with him.  Barry Krangle, as the suitor  who doesn't is absolutely  delightful. In the last three or  four years Krangle has become  a disciplined and skillful performer who enjoys great empathy with audiences.  As the unmarried sister who  has planned a 'dirty weekend'  Alice Albrecht is completely  successful. On stage with vastly  more experienced people, she is  in character, intelligent, and appears entirely at ease.  The newcomer to the cast,  newcomer to the theatre that is,  is Ken Collins and he turns in a  valiant performance.  Make no mistake, this evening in the United Church Hall  will delight you. The show plays  Thursday', Friday and Saturday  nights this week. Having enjoyed the performance free last  week with camera and pen as  my passport,JJntend to pay my  way in this week and watch it all  happen again  (to change weekly)  TASTE DRIVE IT SOON  ENC.USH STYLE  ROAST BEEF DINNER  Reservations Suggested, Call 886*2887  1532 OCEAN BEACH ESPLANADE, GOWER PT.  j   y*       j~w        }rf  PRONTO'S  ( I'd.ir Pl.i/.\,  Hwv   101. (.ibsons  STEAK  PIZZA  SPAGHETTI  fi   ��~f->&t> <*&* ~* &W4 mA  **  �����  ��"��.&  r,��K2fa^M  When the sun finally comes out,  don't stay in and cook!  IOMEGA]  IOMEGA!  Sunday  BRUNCH BUFFET  11 a.m. - 3 p.m.  overlooking Gibsons Harbour  OMEGA  RESTAURANT  .Reservations- 886-2268  aon t stay in anu uuuk. ^^^    ^%f   30 Co*���0  osr^^^m^^mm And the Price is I  And the Price is Right!  GREAT LUNCHES, too. And we'll pack them  TOGO!  ALL OUR ENTREES CAN BE PACKAGED TO GO! j  Phone 886-8138  OPEN LATE EVERY NIGHT  "A  *? ."C  Your guide to  the finest in  area dining  DINING GUIDE  A listing of  restaurants  and pubs  Unfortunately, it was a business day and I was on the  run when I dropped into Lord Jim's Lodge for lunch the  other day.  Unfortunately, because it was the kind of day that just  begs lingering. It was one of those days when the May sunshine was everything that we want it to be; the waters of  Georgia Strait shimmered and danced in reflected light;  and across the strait the sandy cliffs and beaches of Thor-  manby Island beckoned with all the allure of the fabled  islands of the Pacific.  It's early in the season at Lord Jim's Lodge and the luncheon menus had not come back from the printer yet.  Nonetheless, I was speedily served up a bowl of exquisite prawn bisque which I proclaimed to the waitress to  be sensational.  My companion was equally business-minded on this day  and he settled for a generous sea club sandwich and a cup  of coffee.  I chose to give my attention to a first class plate of fish  and chips, beautifully cooked and attractively presented,  for my main course. The selection suggested, though small  at this early date, was intriguing.  I washed my fish and chips down with a pot of tea and  settled for an absolutely delicious dish of Italian Spumoni  for dessert.  There may be sites in the world as beautiful on such a  day as Lord Jim's Lodge but I truly doubt that there can  be any more beautiful. My next visit will be more leisurely  I assure you.  During lunch I did ascertain that some of the upcoming  ideas for lunch and dinner are promising indeed and I fully  intend to return at my leisure and try some of them out. I  recommend that you do too. This is truly one of the beauty spots of the Sunshine Coast.  An excellent lunch was speedily served and enjoyed in a  short time on this occasion and the bill came to just over  $10. Give Lord Jim's Lodge a try.  M.C.-Master Card;     A.E.-American Express;  '^g&f     V.-Visa;     E.R.-Eri Route  /:���:-. ��� >\      /jverage meal prices quoted do not  \ :���:���;��� ���: ���:/ include liquor purchases.  Andy's Restaurant - Hwy ioi, Upper Gibsons - 886-3388. Open 11 a.m.  -10:30 p.m. Mon-Wed; 11 a.m. - 11  p.m. Thurs-Sat; 11 a.m. - 10 p.m. Sun.  130 seats. V., M.C. Located in the  village of Gibsons kittycorner from Sunnycrest Mall, Andy's offers a variety of  popular meals in air conditioned comfort. A place to sit back and relax. Wide  lunch selection with daily specials. Menu  features steak, pizza, seafood, pasta.  House specialties include veal dishes and  steaks. Children's portions available for  most dishes. Reservations recommended  on weekends. Average meal for two  $15-520.  Creek House - Lower Road, Roberts  Creek - 885-9321. Open Wed-Sun 6 p.m.  - 10 p.m., Sunday Brunch 11 a.m. - 2  p.m. 40 seats. V., M.C. Intimate dining  and fine cuisine are the hallmarks of  Creek House. The atmosphere is sophisticated yet casual. Brunch includes eggs,  crepes, pasta, seafood, salads,  croissants. Dinners include crepes, pasta  and meat entrees. Evening specialties include Filet A L'Echalotte, Stroganoff,  Lobster, Prawns. Two Daily specials  (one seafood) at $10.95 includes soup or  salad. Average meal for two $30. Reservations a must on weekends.  The Omega Pizza Steak and  Lobster House 1538 Gower Pt. Rd..  Gibsons Landing -886-2268. Open Sun-  Thurs; 4 -10:30 p.m.; Fri-Sat 4-11 p.m.  145 seats. V., M.C. With a perfect view  of Gibsons marina, and a good time atmosphere. The Omega is a people- ���  watcher's paradise. Cast members,.of*"  "The Beachcombers" can usually* be  found dining here. Menu includes pizza,  pasta, steaks., and seafood. Steaks and  seafood are their^specialties.    Banquet  NIGHT ON THE TOWN  Lord Jim's Resort Hotel - 2 km  N. of Secret Cove. 885-7038 - Breakfast 8 a.m. - 11 a.m. Lunch 11:30  a.m.- 2 p.m. Afternoon tea 2 p.m. - 4  p.m. Dinner 5 p.m. - 9 p.m. until further notice. Lounge 11 a.m. - 1 p.m.  daily. V. M.C. - Banquet Facilities  -Fishing Charters, Outdoor BBQ  (June 1). Located on the waterfront  with a spectacular view of Ole's Cove  & Malaspina Strait. The rustic lodge  serves West Coast cuisine featuring a  varied menu of soups, appetizers &  entrees; But the emphasis is on seafood - flown in fresh from around the  world. Squid, swordfish, orange ruffle, thrasher shark & yellowfin tuna  will be featured as available, local  swimming scallops, salmon, skate,  prawns & rockfish are also featured.  Reservations recommended. Average  meal for two - $40.  FAMILY DINING  Ruby Lake Resort - Sunshine Coast  Hwy, Pender Harbour -883-2269. Open 7  days a week 7 am -9 pm. 54 seats. V.,  MC. Breakfast, lunch and dinner served  daily in Ruby Lake's post and beam dining room. Lovely view of lake and good  highway access for vehicles of all sizes.  Breakfast served all day. Lunch prices  begin at $2.50, dinners from $5.50 including salad bar. Smorgasbord Sunday  nights includes 12 salads, three hot meat  dishes and two desserts, $10.95 for adults,  $5.50 for children under 12. Tiny tots  free. A great family outing destination.  Absolutely superb prime rib every Friday  night. Average family dinner for four  $20-25.  The Homestead - Hwy IOI, Wilson  Creek - 885-2933. Open 8 a.m. - 9 p.m.  daily. 40 seats inside, 30 seat patio. V.,  M.C. Open for breakfast, lunch and dinner. Daily lunch and dinner specials as  well as regular entrees. Lunches include  sandwiches, hamburgers, pyrogies and  salads. Dinner selections include steaks,  chicken and seafood. Prime Rib and 15  item salad bar are the house specialty on  Friday, Saturday and Sunday nights.  Average family meal for four $25-$30.  DRIVE IN TAKE OUT  Chicken Shack - Cowrie St., Sechelt  - 885-7414. Open 11 a.m. - 9 p.m. Mon-  Thurs; II a.m. - 10 p.m. Fri-Sat; Sun  noon - 8 p.m. Fried chicken, chicken  burgers, chicken nuggets, fries, salads,  onion rings, fresh hamburgers. ' All  prepared on the premises, all to go.  PUBS  s 1  facilities   available.    Very    special  children fnenu. Average dinner for two  ^���$20.. Reservations recommended.  Pronto's Steak, Pizza and  Spaghetti House - Hwy ioi, Gibsons - 886-8138. Open 11:30 a.m. -11:00  p.m. Mon-Thurs; 11:30a.m. -midnight  Fri-Sat; 4 p.m. - 10:30 p.m. Sun. 130  seats. V., M.C. Located in the Cedar  Plaza in Gibsons, Pronto's serves an extensive variety of pizza, steak, pasta,  lasagna and ribs in a delightful family atmosphere. Lunch choices include sandwiches, pasta, burgers and daily specials  Mon-Fri. Dinner selections include  steak, pizza, ribs and souvlaki. Steak  and lasagna the house specialty.  Children's menu available. All dinner  entrees served with salad and garlic  bread. Average family meal for four  S15-S20.  Backeddy Pub - Egmont Marina  -883-2298. Open daily -11 to 11, Sat.  & Sun. 9 to 11. 60 seats inside, 20 on  the deck. All day menu features sandwiches, hamburgers, steaks and desserts. Snacks include fresh steamed  local prawns, fish and chips made  with local fish. Bright comfortable atmosphere overlooking Egmont Narrows. Also includes a 16 seat family  cafe, open 9 am -10 pm.  Cedar's Inn - Cedar Plaza, Gibsons - 886-8171. Open 11 am - midnight, Sun-Thurs; 11 am - 1 am, Fri-  Sat. 100 seats. V., M.C. Delicious  lunches 11:00 - 2:30. Evening menue  6:00 - 9:30. Sat. & Sun. Brunch.  Entertainment - Darts, Cribbage, Activities. Everyone welcome.  Elphie's Cabaret- Gower Pt. Rd.,  Gibsons - next to the Omega Restaurant  - 886-3336. V., M.C. Open Wed 9 p.m.  -2 a.m., Thurs (Ladies' Night) 8 p.m. - 2  a.m., Fri & Sat 8 p.m. - 2 a.m. (No cover  charge til 10 p.m.). No cover charge  Wed night. For a rocking good time,  come dance and party on the peninsula's  biggest dance floor.  Gilligan's Pub - Teredo St., Sechelt  -885-4148. Open 10 a.m. ��� midnight  Mon-Sat. 65 seats. V. Lunch and dinner  are served daily in the Coast's newest  neighbourhood pub. Menu includes  sandwiches, hamburgers, chicken platters and daily specials. Darts on Monday  nights.  Peninsula Motor Inn - Sunshine  Coast Hwy, Gibsons - 886-2804. Open  10 a.m. -12 p.m. Mon-Thurs; 11 a.m. -1  a.m. Fri-Sat. Pub food includes  breakfasts and lunches. Kitchen open  until 6 p.m. Exotic dancers. I.iV' ;>:usic. 12.  Coast News, May 26,1986  Rugby Club banquet  ', '   y y-',  y;'";,./ %''" *> 1  audtamam  The   Gibsons   Rugby   and  Athletic Club is holding its an-  i  g  i  i  ��  %  I  i  i  *  r  ��  �� .  t  t  Laura Nestman fouls a wicked swing during the Ball Hawgs' victory over Trail Bay Sports last Thursday  evening at Hackett Park. The Ball Hawgs, Trail Bay and the Cedars are now in a three way tie for first  place in women's fastball. ���Dianne Evans photo  nual Awards and Elections Banquet on Saturday, May 31 at the  Kinsmen/Hall, Gibsons.  The hometown athletic group  now has three club teams - the  two men's rugby clubs and the  dynamic women's fastball club  team, the Gibsons Ball Hawgs.  The dinner, designed to  award outstanding athletes and  select next year's executive  members, has become a yearly  event. The group has grown  considerably over the past year  and now boasts some 60 members.  The Brothers Park Hawaiian  raffle draw will be held Saturday, May 31 at 3:30 p.m. at the  clubhouse. Many prizes, including a six person afternoon  cruise on the.Alibi Wahoo, are  up for raffle so get your tickets  soon.  Club members extend great  thanks to all supporters for the  past rugby season and push onward to summer fun with the  Ball Hawgs.  Port Mellon  from Port Mellon Hydro Substation up to  Longview and all side roads.  June 2 to June 6, 1986  June 9 to June 13, 1986  (Times are 9:30 a.m. -11:30 a.m. and  1:00 p.m. to 3:00 p.m.)  B.C. Hydro is upgrading existing lines and  increasing voltage to 25 kv.  NOTE: Times are approximate and power could  be restored earlier.  If you experience any electrical problems  following the interruption, please,  call B.C. Hydro at 885-2211.  ��B.CHydiD  TIDE TABLES  S.C. Golf and Country Club  Langara falls to local ladies  f  v  Ladies' Day, May 20, saw the  second Sunshine Coast ladies'  team take on the Langara second team in the on-going in-  terclub matches. The Sunshine  Coast team came away with a  rather "strong" win on 74  points to 34 points.  The rest of" the Ladies' Eigh-  teeners played a Count Par 45.  Only round with the following  results: First flight, winner,  Doreen Gregory (36.5), runner-  up, Ruby Head (38). Second  '.flight winner, Marg Powys-  Lybbe (37), runner-up, Marlis  Knaus (37.5). Third flight winner, Bernice Bader (31.5), and  runner up, Judy Malnarick (35).  The Ladies' Niners played a  Tombstone Tournament under  sunny skies, finally! Winners  were, first, Pat Dadson, second,  Jean Todd, and third, Louise  Varco.  Men's Twilight of Wednesday, May 21, had the following  results: First low gross, Dick  Gaines (37), second low gross,  Wolf Reiche (38). First low net,  Doug Elson (30), second low  net, Peter Gordon (30Vi), and  third low net with a 32, Terry  Duffy.  Next Wednesday, May 28, a  "bring your own steak" barbe-  que will be held after golf.  Trimmings and dessert will be  provided .for a nominal charge.  The Men's Seniors played a  three out of four net team score  with the team of Tom Milsted,  Bicycle Club rides  This is National Physical Activity Week and to observe the  occasion the Sunshine Coast Bicycle Club is once again  undertaking its Gibsons to Roberts Creek ride.  This annual event will start at the Gibsons Medical Clinic  building at I p.m. on Saturday, May 31 and end at the  Roberts Creek picnic site at the bottom of Flume Road,  where a short meeting will be held to discuss future trips planned by the club.  The club is not at all competitive, organizer John Shaske  told the Coast News and several heart attack patients have  pedalled themselves back into shape with the club.  For more information call John at 886-3365. The event will  be postponed if the weather is severely inclement.  Ladies' Softball  May 26  May 27  May 28  May 29  BP = Brother's Park  IR = Indian Reserve  RC = Roberts Creek Elem.  Gilligan's Pub vs Ken Mac (BP)  Ball Hawgs vs Gilligan's Pub (HP)  Roberts Creek Legion vs Elphie Rec (IR)  Traij Bay Sports vs Cedars Pub (LS)  Eagles vs Ball Hawgs (BP)  Cedars Pub vs Coast Cable (HP)  Coast Cable vs Trail Bay Sports (HP)  Elphie Rec vs Eagles (IR)  Ken Mac vs Roberts Creek Legion (RC)  HP = Hacketl Park  LS = Langdale Elem.  YOUR  LAST CHANCE  10 CHANGE YOUR  WHITE PAGES  The Sunshine Coast White Pages  are now closing.  (Mow's your last chance to check your listing to make  sure it's accurate and up-to-date-you may want  to include other family members.  If you represent a business, now's the time to add or  alter your listing. Also be sure to check the names and  positions of key employees for possible listing additions  or revisions. Charges apply for changes and extra listings.  Call your B.C.Tel Customer Service Office before your  opportunity fades away  B.C.TEL G=?  Lou Lawless, Dave Hunter and  Joe Mellis scoring a low 91 to  take first place. Second at 99,  Ed Matthews, Bob Carruthers,  Tom Meredith and Ernie Cupit.  Third at 100Vz, Les Head, John  Petula, Bob Scott and Bill  Mueller. Closest to the pin at  the eighth, Bill Utterback.  Next Thursday the Seniors  will be divided into two sections. Those wishing to play in  the Seniors' interclub game with  Squamish next month will play  an 18 hole qualifying round and  the remainder will play the  usual nine hole organized program.  The House Committee, is  organizing a nine hole mixed  scramble for Sunday, June 1,  with tee-off at 4:30 p.m. Golf  will be followed by a "Sunday"  dinner and presentation of  prizes. The sign up sheet is  posted on the Bulletin Board.  JBS\\  ML  Wed. May 28  0325        11.4  0715         12.5  1450          2.3  2245         15.4  Fri. May 30  0615          9.6  1000        10.7  1640          5.4  Sun. June 1  0055        14.9.  0815          7.1  1345        10.8  1850          8.3  Tue. May 27  0210        11.7  0615        13.4  1355          1.0  2155         15.5  Thurs. May 29  0500         10.7  0830        11.5  1540          3.8  2335         15.3  Sat. May 31  0020        15.1  0720          8.4  1155         10.4  1745          6.9  Mon. June 2  0130        14.7  0845          5.9  1510        11.6  2000          9.4  Reference: Point Atkinson  1    Pacific Standard Time  For Skookumchuk Narrows add  1 hr. 45 min., plus 5 min. for  each ft. of rise, and 7 min.  for each ft. of fall.  ���**��� ���*���-���^���-^~~ **   **  �����*^r*^'����^^��*i***^,>iTiTI*��***��*i  ^^1^^^*^^^*^^^^^  TIDCLINC DORm bosch  LODGING & MABINB LTD.  ��� Mi;rcruiser ��� Volvo   Pont;i   ��� M.irinor Outbo.irds  ��� Riiin Go;ir ��� Locjcjincj Supplies ��� S.ifety Ge.ir  ��� Husqvnrn.i Siiws ��� Work Clothes Et Boots  ��� Complete Mnrine Repairs ��� OMC Stern  Drive (Cohr;i)  Wharf Re!., Sechelt     885 4141  Available at over 60 Kal Tire locations throughout B.C. Offer good until June 14,1986  TIEMPO  FROM.  wmiimu,  HSS/SM3.  Goodyear's newest all-season  radial with a new, wider tread  design for great year-round  traction and longer mileage.  FROM,  ' WHITCWAU,  mS/SORB.  Arriva's specially-designed tread  delivers superb, all-season traction  and a smooth comfortable ride.  Arriva, the proven performer.  (UTTER.  SIZE  P155 80R13  PRICE  45.95  54.95  61.95  65.95  SIZE . '  P205 75R14  P205 75R15  >215 75R15  P225 75R15  PRICE  70.95  72.95  77.95  82.95  86.95  P165 80R13  P185 80R13  P185 75R14  "P195 75R14  67.95  P235 75R15  L**-*^  SIZE  P155/80R13  PI65/80R13  P175/80R13  P185/80R13  P175/75R13  : PI75/70R13  ' P185/70R13  JP205/70R13  : P175/75R14  |P185/7f)RI4  IP195/75RI4  PRICE  $54.95  65.95  69.95  72.95  73.95  74.95  77.95  69.95  74.95  74.95  77.95.  SIZE  P205/75R14  P2I5/75RI4  PI85/70R14  P205/70R14  P185/65R14  PI95/75R15  P205/75R15  P215/75R15  P225/75R15  P235/75R15  P225/70R15  PRICE  $ 60.95  90.95  84.95  89.95  92.95  81.95  86.95  90.95  93.95  99.95  101.95  VECTOR  eQ95  ^mm    ^W  WHIWALL,  ^K^r     jjW    P1SS/8M13.  Goodyear's best all-season radial.  Vector's criss-cross tread channels  mud. snow and rain out of your way  for exceptional year-round traction.  WRANGLER  S0*  i9695  PSrtik    ^W   ^R^J WHITE  tflK   **^lr        ^^   lETtlRlD  KAL VALUE  ROAD HUGGER     Sale  PERFORMANCE    Price  RADIAL From  (Steel Belted  SIZE  P155/80R13  P165/80R13  P175/80R13  P185/80R13  P175/70R13  P185/70R13  P175/75R14  P185/75R14  P195/75R14  PRICE  $59.95  69.95  74.95  79.95  83.95  86.95  82.95  83.95  86.95  SIZE PRICE  P205/75Rt4 $ 89.95  P185/70R141    94.95  P205/70R14 i  P195/75R15;  P205/75RI5  P215/75R15  P225/75RI5  P235/75R15  UTTERED.  Add a new driving dimension to  your pick-up, van or recreational vehicle with Wrangler's  rugged self-cleaning tread for  added on or off-road radial performance, season after season.  WHITE LETTERED  99.95  90.95  94.95  99.95  102.95  109.95  SIZE  P19S/75R15  P205/75R15  P2I5/75R15  P225/75R15?  P235/75R15J  LOAD RANGE    PRICE  Standard   I $ 96.95  Standard  Standard  Standard  Standard  104.95  106.95  111.95  117.95  P18570SR13 @  P18570SR14 @>  P195/70SR14 @  P205.70SR14 @  P215/70SR14 @  P22570SR14 @  P21570SR15 @>  P225'70SR15  RWL)  Sale  Price  73.78  82.04  88.90  94.08  101.99  111.37  111.93  114.24  .###*"  P235 70SR15 @  P20560SR13 @  P21560SR14 @  P235-60SR14 @  P24560SR14 @  P235 60SR15 @  P245 60SR15 @  P255 60SR15 @  P27560SR15 @  Sale  Price  125.93  96.74  99.26  107.52  120.68  120.68  128.59  133.56  152.95  KALVALUE  LIGHT TRUCK  BIAS  SUMMER  NYLON  . Sale Price From  $1143  MU 700X15  ^*^   ^V6PTBLS  750X16 8PT.T.  800X16.5     8PTBLS  8.75X16.5    8PTBIS  Sale  Price  79.03  86.45  96.11  \ <  < <i  ���9.60X16.5    8PTBLS 109.20  SIZE  HR78-15  LR78-I5  I' 9R-15 \  10R-15 ''���  750R16   [  |LT235 85R1S  BLACKWALL  ILOAD RANGE!   PRICE  6 Ply  6 Ply  4 Ply  4 Ply  8 Ply  10 Ply  $111.95  117.95  131.95  146.95  140.95  146.95  BATTERIES 21�� $4947  Batteries Covered By Our Own Kal Tire Warranty ���**   **�����        ea*  tf*  Z**��.  Vi*  j**'  t*^  BlNG;  ***> F^^>r  at*.*  ;^1  Co-  caQ0  on  a�� Pa  ����,"^��on��  use  <\t<>s-  eVc Pef  , f��ee  daNs  tf fee  ti��e  ��at  da'  roa*  ed  du'  ,��'��n9  Vi*st  30  a\��*  <ot  fit*5  o<  tv  ��es*  oMe'  -��.e".rB.c*  60  \0c  aW  L��0����s.  H-!2S>  tV����  for  0u9  comi  ,plete  tie1  it��i'5  fee  ,04"  oc*1  K<>  Tire  M'"'^'  5633'.WiiaV'l Rcl  BECHEIJ  ���;;-;;;:;;\;;:;:;;.-".-���:;:..1-;*v^���Js^vy'.^/-.'.;*.;--...-      v"_-_v-:-;V:*"/.;;;.".-  RaiiV(:h��Mol<s .iv;iiUii)i>: cm'nil tirc;s ;it your LocVil Sr'rvicp ���!Cf*nt'r,'c  ikisSmh^sA-  VVhe^l Alig^  y. Coast News, May 26,1986  13.  Girl Guides from Roberts Creek did their part last week in helping  to make the Community Hall a prettier place. They planted lots of  colourful flowers with the help of their Brown Owl, Sue Shepherd,  not pictured. ���Dianne Evans photo  Sechelt Seniors  n  i  ���**::-  I  by Larry Grafton  Since there is some catching  up to do with regard to activities  at ^Branch 69 we will start with  the "very successful  Spaghetti  ,n���^���..^....>  Quote of the Week  v Religion  is the  greatest of all  -means for the establishment of  order in the world and for the  peaceful contentment of all that  dwell therein.  -��xxsaac**��x*,E*c**r*cs*-rjes333  BSE  osssss:  WANTED  DONATIONS to  KIWANIS CLUB  of new or used articles (no  clothes please), for their  tables at the Flea market,  June 8th.  Phone 886*2490  ; .     orf 886*7735     _  for pick-tip or informa'tion.  ^<&  Dinner which was held on May  10. "Chef" Gerry Chattier was  instrumental in cooking up for  over 100 people. The proceeds  went to our Provincial Body.  Your three delegates attended  the convention of the Senior  Citizens of British Columbia in  Osoyoos on May 12, 13 and 14.  We fought a good fight but lost  our two main resolutions on the  floor of the convention. The  Osoyoos Branch 54 hosted the  gathering in their own hall - an  excellent facility on the shore of  the lake and one to be very proud of.  Look forward to our "Berry  Tea" fund raiser. It takes place  at our hall on June 7 at 1:30  p.m. The cost is $2 at the door.  Come at 1:30 and socialize for  awhile prior to being served.  The "over 80's" tea is coming up on June 24. Phone Jean  Sherlock at *885-9398 if you'd, ���  like to attend. No charge..  :^j^iii��i^;fi^ fcfi&V) *ft  *-*Vs  Diesel Engine Rebuilding  Industrial Parts  Hwy 101,  Madeira Park  883-2616  I  tw.-oM^MCA'Wwy-w^^  iilfiflll'lVr'TnTiTirnTi  MAY 25-JUNE 7  50��/<  OFF  O FIREWOOD  Self Serve  Delivered 25% OFF  Bayside Saw Mill  884-5380  mMi^MM^^^MfBMW^^SfM  Lots of reminders  by Ruth Forrester, 885-2418  BE THERE  A reminder to mark a very  important date on your  calendar for next week. Tues-,  day, June 3 at 7:30 p.m. at  Welcome Beach Hall is the annual general meeting of the  Welcome Beach Community  Association. There will be an  election of officers and reports  of the past year's activities, but  apart from that your presence at  the meeting will help the executive in the planning of activities for the coming year.  Your input and ideas are  essential and welcome. So don't  leave it all up to a small handful  of hard working people. Show  that you are an interested  member and that you care  about what goes on at the hall.  Another date you may wish  to note is the annual Spring  Luncheon at noon on June 11.  This is always a delightful event  where past members who have  moved to town make a special  effort to come for a pleasant  afternoon of meeting with  friends old and new.  1NAIDOFC.F.  And while you have that  calander in your hand you  might make a special note of  June 13 which is the night on  which you can have a delightful  evening of entertainment by  some groups of local youngsters  singing their happy little heads  off to help children less fortunate than themselves. This  will be a benefit show for the  Cystic Fibrosis Foundation and  will be at the Seniors' Hall in  Sechelt.  It is requested .that you make  your reservations by June 9 by  calling Marg Vorley at 885--9032  or Grace Lamont in the evenings at 885-9296.  Halfmoon Bay wins  in Beater Race  at the Wakefield Inn went to  Colin McKenzie of Honechen  Logging with atime of 8:43.  Fourth place went to Wade  Schotte of the Peninsula Hotel,  8:48; fifth place, Mark Taylor  of Stockwell and Sons, 8:50;  sixth place was Gerry Gruner of  Sechelt Fire Department, 8:56;  seventh place went to Mark  Jones of Dolphin Tug and  Barge, 9:18; eight place went to  Dan Wood of Bowen Island  Fire Department, 10:54.  The Beastly Beater Award  trophy from the Wakefield Inn  went to Dan Wood of the  Bowen Island Fire Department  who also picked up the Best  Beater Buddy award.  There were some great times  in the Better Beater Race held at  Timber Days on the weekend of  May 19/20,  Winner of the event with a  time of 7 minutes 18 seconds,  was Tony Petula of the Halfmoon Bay Fire Department. He  won a Stihl Chainsaw donated  by the Stihl Company and Al's  Power Plus as well as the  Sechelt OK Tire Trophy.  Second place went to George  Heller of Garry's Crane Service  with a time of 7:23. He wins a  trip to the Truck Pull at B.C.  Place donated by West Coast  Explorers Club and Terry  Hansen.  Third prize of lunch for two  French Immersion  still thorny problem  French Immersion classes will t  begin   in   September   on   the }\  Coast, but how many and their |  location is still not determined^!]  ?D :#JEhe School^Board' voted'���'ini*  the program May 13 with three"  trustees   -  Clayton,  Mewhort?"  and Douglas - against it. Trust-:/  ees in favour of the program  said a substantial public had  asked for it and that the loca- v  tion was what most opposed  parents were concerned about.  The location and starting grades  will be decided by the board  May 27,  Trustees  who  opposed the  program emphasized the un- "���  answered question, particularly  the impact on the small primary  schools in Davis and Halfmoon  Bays of students leaving, and  the long-term costs of the program.  Assistant Superintendent  John Nicriblsoh; said after the  vote that waiting an extra year  4 wSuld have been the best approach. "But the reality is that  people want it for their children  in September."  His expressed his own concerns over the future cost of the  program, the spread-out character of the Coast, the impact  on smaller schools, the stress  young children might undergo,  a likely increase of split classes,  the need for bilingual substitute  teachers and learning assistants,  and more extensive libraries and  bussing.  Cemetery blues  Al Lloyd, speaking for the  Kleindale Cemetery Society,  said the society is "quite hot"  that the Minister of Consumer  and Corporate Affairs will not  allow the society to take over  the Kleindale Cemetery..  The   regional   board   had  SCHOOL DISTRICT NO. 46 (Sunshine Coast)  PRESS RELEASE -  SCHOOL BOARD TAXPAYER REPORT  SCHOOL TAXES -���  The 1986 school tax rate in School  District No. 46 (Sunshine Coast)  = 5.19714.  This rate is the total of three  components:  1.  Provincial government tax rate  4.58534. (This rate requires a  $90,000 cut in educational  services.)  2. School Board tax rate to provide  the 1985 level of service  = .10412.  3. School Board tax rate to provide  adequate services = .507768.  TOTAL = 5.19714.  SCHOOL FUNDING & TAXATION  POLITICAL MYTH vs. FACT  POLITICAL MYTH  Increases in residential taxes are  caused by School Boards granting  teacher salary increases.  TAXATION FACT  School districts with the highest  teachers' salaries do not necessarily  have the highest tax rates, and vice  versa.  LEGAL FACTS  Teacher salaries are determined and  approved by provincial government  processes.  INEQUITY FACT  Deficiencies in government funding  of schools and differences between  school districts produce great  differences in tax rates. Your school  board cannot correct these  inequities.  ECONOMIC FACT  Tax rates have increased in some  school districts where teachers have  hot received'a salary increase and  where budgets do not allow for  salary Increases (such as this  district).  EFFICIENCY FACT  The provincial government's method  of funding is designed to increase  the costs for local taxpayers who  elect efficient school boards.  Example: A school board that  awarded its teachers a salary  increase last year is funded by  Victoria for that increase, whereas a  school board that delayed the  increase to this year has to find the  money from local property tax..  BOTTOM LINE  School Funding, taxes and services  to students are set by provincial  government systems of financing,  bargaining and allocations that have  produced an unjust muddle that is  damaging the school system. School  boards can only act to minimize the  damage by increasing taxes and  thereby only increase the injustices  in taxation that already exist.  agreed to sell the Kleindale  Cemetery, long unused but now  being resurrected by the society,  for a nominal $1 fee, but the  ministry, under whose jurisdiction cemeteries fall, has written  to the board indicating that the  arrangement is unacceptable because the society 'has not yet  had the advantage of experience  in operating a cemetery'.  Area A Director Gordon Wilson suggested to the board that  it lease the cemetery to the  society for the same nominal fee  of $1 for a maximum of five  years or until such time as the  minister's approval may be obtained.  "This would facilitate positive action within our area and  allow the group to build up a  Record of performance," Wilson told the board. "It gets  around the situation without  too much fanfare."  It was agreed by the directors  that such a lease would be  drawn up and, at Al Lloyd's  suggestion, it was decided that  - the ministry should be asked for  any guidelines that might be  available as to the manner in  which a cemetery should be run.  "Otherwise," Lloyd said,  "they may not see it our way."  WANTED  Used Furniture  and What Have You  AL'S USED  FURNITURE  We buy Beer Bottles  886-2812  Province of  British Columbia  Ministry of Transportation  and Highways  Haeys Bridge over Whispering Creek, Gambier Ssisnd  WILL BE CLOSED  to vehicular traffic from  June 2,1986 until July 31,1986  while construction of a new bridge is underway.  A foot bridge adjacent to the existing structure  will be maintained during this period.  Portable Toilet Rentals  Camp grounds ��� Outdoor picnics  Fairs ��� Reunions ��� Gatherings  Construction sites.  SEPTIC TANK PUMPING  Bonniebrook Industries  886-7064  Serving the entire Sunshine Coast  FINANCING  O.A.C.  ��� nt^   FORD ESCORT  I    ^ MEQOIiDV I VKI>  I  I  I  I  I  I  MERCURY LYNX  Year  Unlimited Mileage  Warranty  GREAT SELECTION ��� CALL TODAY  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  J  SOUTH COAST FORD  MDL5936  WE WILL NOT BE UNDERSOLD     Wharf Rd., Sechelt    885-3281  Application  Demonstration!  Saturday, May 31st  9 a.m. - 2 p.m.  Gibsons Location Only  Our WELDWOOD  representative ~w  JIM WILKIE V9  will be here #��r   *  to show you      ^aO  how easy     -8^^%  /us      ;$.  &  WITH  11-^ ���.n'.y*'^*  Never needs painting and keeps looking new  Available in horizontal and vertical styles, in  a wide range of colours  ��� 30-year pro-rated warranty  * Step-by-step installation guide includes  estimating form  BUILDING SUPPLIES  TWO LOCATIONS   sunshine coast highway gjbsohs  wharf and oolmin secmelt 14.  Coast News, May 26,1986  Editor:  A recent dance and meat  draw sponsored by the Wakefield Inn, raised the trust fund  for Erin's van by $1200. A venture like this requires many willing participants and our sincere  thanks are extended to many for  ticket sales, prize donations and  hard work....Wakefield Inn,  Gilligan's Pub, the Book Store,  Car-Lynn Catering, Klaus  Bakery, Mr. & Mrs. Maynard,  HBVFD & wives, the Coast  News, Dick Proctor, the Press,  Ann Lynn Flowers, B & J Store,  Corner Cupboard, Bulk Food  Store, Chatelech studends &  staff, Bob Fletcher, Graham  Ellis, Gordon Lowrey, Jack  Clements....and all our friends  who supported these functions  in any way.  Joanne Paul was the winner  of the hind quarter of beef supplied by Jackson Meats, Vancouver.  It was a successful evening,  thank you all.  Katherine and Jim Kelly  SUNSHINE COAST  REGIONAL DISTRICT  NOTICE OF  PUBLIC  HEARING  Pursuant to Sections 956 and 957 of the Municipal  Act a public hearing will be held to consider the  following by-laws of the Sunshine Coast Regional  District:  1. "Sunshine Coast Regional District Land Use  Regulation Amendment By-law No. 96.97,1986"  and  2 ."Sunshine Coast Regional District Land Use  Regulation Amendment By-law No. 96.98,1986"  1) It is the intent of By-law 96.97 to provide for  definitions of 'Aquaculture Processing' and  'Rendering', to create a new Industrial Two (I-2)  zone for the purpose of permitting aquaculture  processing and to delete the Residential Three  (R-3) zone and the Industrial Four (I-4) zone  designations and substitute therefore the Industrial Two (I-2) zone designation on District  Lot 6990, Group 1, N.W.D. which parcel of land  is more particularly shown on the following  map portion. By-law 96.97 is being resubmitted  to public hearing to allow further discussion of  the by-law and a potential restrictive conve-  nant.  PROPOSED  REZONING  FROM R3&I4  TO 12  L.6590  I4L  L.709I  L.6907  T T  f  h leoti  2) It is the intent of By-law 96.98 to delete the  Residential Three (R-3) zone and substitute  therefore the Residential Two (R-2) zone on 28  parcels located on Earl's Cove and Jervis Inlet  Road which parcels are more particularly  shown on the following map portion.  *$*  PROPOSED  REZONING  FROM  L.AS09,  l  su  ��a  R3Ll  6493  *'*Vf  73  72  51 69  The public hearing will be held at 7:30 p.m. on  Wednesday, June 11, 1986 at the Egmont Community Hall, located near Egmont School, Egmont, BC. All persons who deem their interest in  property to be affected by the proposed by-law  shall be herein afforded an opportunity to be  heard on matters contained therein.  The above is a synopsis of the by-law and is not  deemed to be an interpretation of the by-law. The  amending by-law may be inspected at the  Regional District Office in the Royal Terraces  building at the foot of Wharf Street, Sechelt, BC,  during office hours, namely Monday to Wednesday, 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. and Thursday and Friday 8  a.m. to 6 p.m.  Mr. L. Jardine  Secretary-Treasurer  Sunshine Coast Regional District  Box 800, Sechelt, BC VON SAO  Telephone: 885-2261  ^���aijii^iH^i.imiiiiwjUi-ujiyMpw^i'UJiijiuiiiiiiiiiJHi JJiiMi��iiMiiw,pirMjjii,i��jiiimiNmii,��*j*��p-^^  n  "V  wmmmmrxrmomimmmm  lllklllllllHIIMillWlillHHIIIIHnilllMII  Voter awareness program underway  Editor:  Vancouver Island and Sunshine Coast Unemployment Action Centres are conducting a  major voter registration awareness program during the last  two weeks of May. Some  500,000 eligible votes in B.C.  have been excluded from the  current Provincial Voters List  and the Action Centres feel that  the majority of these may be the  unemployed. On the Sunshine  Coast alone approximately 4400  people are excluded.  The Action Centres have asked other groups in their communities to help in the campaign by informing their respective members  and  friends to  check with the local Registrar of  Voters or Government Agent to  see if they are on the list. Time  is now being spent trying to  reach the public in general.  While we are unable to directly register people we will be  aiding people in filling out request cards and address change  Naskapis greet Sechelts  Editor's note: A copy of the  following was received for  publication.  Chief Stanley Dixon  Sechelt Indian Band  Sechelt, B.C.  The Naskapi Band of Quebec  sends its congratulations and  best wishes to Chief Stanley  Dixon and all the members of  the Sechelt Indian Band. We  hope that you will attain a form  of self-government that meets  the needs of your people.  The experience of the  Naskapis with self-government  like that of the Crees has been  mixed.  On the one. hand we believe  that the increased power and  self-sufficiency that we achieved  under the Cree-Naskapi (of  Quebec) Act have led to many  improvements.  On the other hand we have  found that the Department of  Indian Affairs is unwilling or  unable to adapt to the new  situation in which we and -the  Crees constitute a third level of  government. DIAND was  created to administer the Indian  Act and it is slow to learn how  to do anything else.  Our experience particularly  with respect to- funding has also  taught us to leave nothing to  chance or to the good will of the  government of Canada. We  believe now that detailed fun  ding provisions should form  part of self-government legislation or some other binding  agreement between the parties.  Your meeting with the Crees  was arranged at short notice  and I cannot attend myself. I  have therefore asked Paul  Wilkinson who has worked for  me for 11 years to attend on  behalf of the Naskapis and to  report to Council when he visits  Kawawachikamach next week.  We send our greetings to  Grand Chief Ted Moses and to  all the Cree Chiefs.  In Peace and Friendship  Joe Guanish, Chief  Naskapi Band of Quebec  cards which will be turned in to  the Registrar.  The Centres are warning  everyone to check now because  once an election is called you  will have only eight days to  register. The votes of people  registering on election day may  not be counted.  The Centre's Go-ordinators  decided to carry out this drive  on a non-partisan basis because  of the importance of participating in elections. We feel  that this co-ordinated involvement with the general public  will heighten voter awareness  and involvement. We must all  share in the responsibility of  selecting the next government.  ' The Sunshine Coast Unemployment Action Centre will be  happy to aid anyone in checking  the voters list, requesting cards  or supplying other needed information. Call us at 886-2425 or  886-3361 (10 a.m. to 4 p.m.), or  drop in for a visit and coffee at  the Old Fire Hall in Lower Gibsons.  Priscilla Brown, Co-ordinator  Sunshine Coast Unemployment  Action Centre  Fighting despair  Editor:  With the nuclear accident at  Chernobyl bringing to our attention the possibility of radiation sickness and the knowledge  that perhaps (no one will tell us  for sure) there are nuclear  weapons being brought into the  port of Vancouver, it is understandable if we despair.  Surveys of school children  who are old enough to understand what nuclear war is about  show that a percentage of them  live in fear, accompanied by  nightmares, while others take  the conservative view that there  Why us?  Editor: -  We in Sechelt had a vote for;  restructuring the district, mak-i  ing Secheit much larger and the  vote turned but 52 per cent Yes,  48 per cent No, with a 69 votes  majority. The Socred fgovern- \  ment   is   putting   it   through  already. They call it a majority.  I wonder what the people in  Vancouver would think of this.  When they voted for the ward  system, the vote was 57 per cent  Yes with a lot more than 69  votes difference. Why is the 52  per cent okay by Victoria, in:  Sechelt, when 57 per cent in  Vancouver was not enough majority for the ward system?  They are not consistent.  F. Ayres  Sechelt  Care for  the ocean  Editor:  Living on a boat as we do, we  get to observe life on the ocean  up close. Theft, waste and  pollution abound.  Today for instance, we  witnessed a fishing vessel arrive  in Secret Cove and summarily  discard about a hundred pounds  of perfectly good fish; mostly  an assortment of cod. When  asked why, we were told they  were fishing for prawns. There  was no use keeping them. There  is no logical excuse to throw  away all that protein when people line up at the food bank for  canned tuna.  Of course someone would,  have to clean them, maybe the  same people that end up at the  food bank should have that option. 1 cannot think of a worse  crime than to waste in a time of  great need in our community.  The ocean has changed.  There are drunks in vessels that  are over-powered and undermanned. There are thieves who  take pleasure in stealing a man's  livelihood and there are professional fishermen who waste and  would make a garbage scow  welcome at any wharf.  But all is not lost, we have the  power to change that. If the guy  next door did a small percentage  of what some of these morons  do on the water, you would  have him arrested. Do the same  on the water.  The ocean is the best  neighbour you're likely to ever  have. Try treating it like it was,  it might return the favour. Of  course you may have trouble  borrowing the lawn mower...  Robert E. St. Amour  is nothing we can do about it.  There is an alternative! On  Tuesday, May 27, a film which  presents to us that alternative  will be shown, sponsored by the  Sunshine Coast Peace Committee.  We invite people who are  tired of despair, frustrated with  the feeling of helplessness and  who want to teach children how  to take positive action in dealing  with their fear of nuclear war to  come and view the first screening of "From Despair to Empowerment".  The film will start at 7:30  p.m. at Roberts Creek School.  One.of the film makers will be  there to answer questions. For  more information call 886-2505  or 886-3319. Hope to see you,  there.  Denise Olson  2nd Gibsons Guides & 1st Roberts Creek Guides are having a car wash on Sat..  May 31 at Seamount Car Wash (Shell Station), Gibsons from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m.  Proceeds towards Summer Camp.  Western Weight Controllers announces a new evening Branch 61 starting June  5, 7 p.m. at the United Church Hall in Gibsons. For more into phone Donna at  886-7736 after 6 p.m.  St. Aidan's Church, R.C. Road will hold an Evensong & Eucharist service the  first Sunday in the month.  Pepsi-Wilson Minor Tennis League. In Gibsons and Sechelt, June 30 to July 10  and in Pender Harbour July 14 to 31. Register now: Don's Shoes/Trail Bay  Sports, Centre Hardware, 883-2854.  Sunshine Coast Employment Development Society Annual General Meeting.  May 26. 7:30 p.m. at the SCRD office. New members welcome.  GIBSONS  %$>  PASSENGER  All Season  P155 80R13  165 R13  P185 80R13  P 205 75 R 14  P 225 75 R 15  P235 75R15  LIGHT TRUCK  AH Season  $4800  5400  5800  72oo  7300  9200  LT195Rx146ply  LT235Rx15 6ply  LT750Rx16 8ply  LT235Rx168ply  LT875Rx16.5 8ply  LT950Rx16.5 8ply  sggoo  9500  10500  14100  14300  15900  " 1  CONVENTIONAL  TREAD  CONVENTIONAL  TREAD  LT700Rx15 6ply s7600  LT235Rx15 6ply 9900  LT235Rx16 8ply 12800  LT875Rx16.5 8ply 12800  LT950Rx16.5 8plys13900  P185 80 R 13  P 185 75 R 14  P195 75 R 14  P 215 75 R 14  P21575R15  P 225 75 R 15  P 235 75 R 15  $5500  5600  6200  6500  7900  7250  8670  jM***"  All prices include installation  QUANTITIES ARE LIMITED  VISA  886-2700  rasiit  Tire  Bra|<e    HvSuspension.-;'Centre  VbuKL[ociiliy>'.bwii(ici'-m^  One Mile West  '���'],'.'������' of GibSonk   :.  886-S167  m  m  a-;  \  HI  II  I  I  I  II  I  I  I Coast News, May 26,1986  15.  ^^h^0:" ""  .'''���'���ML':  Wjt'n&l *aW--��i^.<y^!;  ���24..  ' r25&  m$  28.  Work Wanted  16.  Garage Sales  .. .   - -. - yyyyyJh'ykyi.  >$iy %x^mm^mh  Drop off your  COAST NEWS  Classifieds  at any of our convenient  Friendly People  Places  ���IN  -IN  -IN  PENDER HARBOUR- ��� ������  Centre Hardware & Gifts 8839914  John Henry's 883-2253  HALFMOON. BAY���   B & J Store 885-9435  SECHELT- -���   BOOkS & Stuff (Trail Bay Centre) 885-2625  The Coast News (Cowrie st> 885-3930  DAVIS BAY ; : :   Peninsula Market 885-9721  ROBERTS CREEK   Seaview Market 885 3400  GIBSONS   RadiO Shack Sunnycrest Mall, 886-7215  The Coast NeWS (behind Dockside  Pharmacy) 886-2622  DEADLINE IS NOON SATURDAY  FOR MONDAY PUBLICATION  Madeira Park Fisherman's.one  bedroom condo on water, own  moorage, $49,900, boathouse  extra. Ph. 298-7400. #24  Lockyer Rd., 1700 sq. ft. 3  bdrm., 5 yr. old home on 5 acres,  plus 1000 sq. ft. shop & 300 sq.  ft. c/port, wood/elec. heat, 2 lg.  greenhouses, $90,000.  886-9648. #21  Gibsons, harbour view, near new  1200 sq.ft., 2bdrm.,fam. rm.,  laund. rm. up, full bsmt., elec.  forced air furnace, plus wood  heat in lv. rm., oak kit., dbl.  c/port, S. Fletcher & School Rd.,  $71.900. 885-3165 or 886-8226.  #23  10x46 house.trailer, 2 bdrm.,  elec. heat, elec. stove & fridge,  on 91'x146' lot with septic tank  & field for 4 bdrm. home, good  garden soil, level site, some  financing at 10%, $23,000.  886-7906. #23  A beautiful family home, 1800 sq.  ft., 4 bdrms., 2 baths, 3 FP, extra lg. living/dng. area, 500 sq.  ft. deck, full bsmt. with suite  rough-in started, versatile loc,  very close to all facilities, exc.  financing in place, must be sold,  offered at $78,600. Phone  886-7668. #23  Interested in  TOUGH LOVE?  Forming parent support group,  886-8319 after 6, Gus or Cathy.  #21  WCB Survival First Aid & CHF,  CPR courses. Selected Sat. Info,  call John, 883-9308. #23  Matt & Yvon are pleased to announce the rebirth of Monday  night Soccer, Roberts Creek  School, 6:30 p.m. For info, call,  885-9321 or 886-8242.        #23  If someone in your family has a  drinking problem you can see  what it's doing to'them. Can you  see what it's doning to you? Al  Anon can help. Phone 886-9826  or 886-8228. TFN  South Coast  Ford      +  WANTED!!!  Good used cars  & trucks.  Trade or we pay cash!!  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  OL 5936 885-3281  0  Phone us today . about our  beautiful selection of personalized  wedding invitations;' napkins,  matches, stationery, and more!  Jeannie's Gifts & Gems.  886-2023. TFN  2 fam. garage sale, some tools,  rototilier, air conditioner,  household items, toys, cabbage  patch clothes, etc., 837 Reed  Rd., v2 block off North Rd.    #21  Top of Largo Road, Rbts. Crk.,  May 31,10a.m.' :    #21  Tomatoes, geraniums, bedding  plants, Sun., June 1, 11 a.m..  Glen Rd., Gibsons. #21  732 Maplewood Lane, May 31 &  June 1, 10 a.m., prop, tanks,  mirror, lawn furn., chain saw,  etc. #21  Everything under the sun or rain,'  Sun., June 1. Beach Ave. nr.  Seaview Mkt., 9 a.m. #21  Sun., June 1,11 a.m.-?, 2 fam.  gar. sale, 1177 Chaster Rd., Gib-;,  sons. Good variety & quality  items. Watch for signs. No early  birds. :  #21  South Coast  Ford       >.  1980 FORD SUPER  CABF250  V8 auto, camper special, very  clean  ���������'SAVE $$$'.''  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  DL 5936 885-3281 -1  tos*  Manning: Stuart & Debbie-are  happy to announce the arrival of  their son, John. David Willis, on  May 7/86, at Burnaby General, 7  lbs. 13oz. #21  Tim and Jeannie Clement are very  happy to announce the arrival  home May 21 of their second  daughter who was born March  20, 1986 at Grace" Hospital-  Sarah Katherine is a sister for  Jeremy & Laura. Many thank  yous to the wonderful nurses,  doctors and friends who have  helped us during the past weeks.  #21  Golden Cocker Spaniel (female),  Hopkins Landing, blue collar with  long tail. 886-9585. #21  South Coast  Ford  1985 CADILLAC  ELDORADO  Loaded - 12.000 kms  Absolutely Mint  Last of its style  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  OL 5936 885-3281  T&SSOIL  Mushroom, manure, $25/yd.,  $24 for seniors. Cheaper by the  truckload. Steer manure now  available. Call aft. 6 or anytime on  weekends & holidays. 885-5669.  Hosiery, 1 size fits all. (90-155  lbs.). $1.50 pr., $17.50 doz��� 35  fashion colours, 885-5366.   #21  8�� Safeway camper, needs TLC,  $300; PA system, Garnet power  head, satilite speakers & stands,  $300; rhythm drummer, $200;  -utility trailer, small & light, $400.  885-9575. #23  ���1985 Husky 65 chainsaw, excellent condition, auto oil pump,  ���18" bar; elec. guitar, natural  wood, double hum vantage, exc.  cond., Gibson. Coby, 885-3985.  #23  Trade 24' 5th wheeler & cash for  12x60 trailer or equal. 886-3531.  #23  South Coast  *-:      Ford  1983 F250  SUPERCAB 4x4  XLT Lariat  ���   V8, automatic,  1 owner, nice condition  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  ^      PL 5936 885*3281  2-Chr-Bd, gd. cond., Vi pr., new  rmbr.,2x4-8'&16',2x8-10,&  16';-Big-Mac mulcher." B&S 7  HP,.'A pr.: mn. & Idy. 5 spd.  bikes, Vz pr.: misc. 885-3635.  #21  On'an electric plant,'4kw, low  time, ace. 886-7611, eves.,  885-5057. #22  ti.. Doll's  House  Children's  Consignment Boutique  - Quality used clothing  toys, equip. & maternity  also RENTALS  HOURS: Tues.-Sat.   10:30-5  .  Next to Variety Foods  past Kens Lucky Dollar 886-8229  <  CLAHOLM  FURNITURE  -6.  fersofiAl  J  Sunshine Coast Transition  House: a safe place for women  who are emotionally or physically  abused. Counselling and Legal  info., 24 hr. crisis line.  885-2944. #24  When it's time to seek help with  your problems call Eleanor. Mae  Counsellor Therapist. 885-9018.  #22  Alcholics Anonymous  883-9251, 885-2896, 886-7272,  886-2954. TFN  A ring has been found in the  Devlin Funeral Home. Provide  description to claim. 886-9551.  #21  Grey cat with brown spots between Rbts. Creek & Gibsons. Ph.  886-3138. #21  CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING  iPMUI^CTie^^B��^pep��si  pwS^J^MMiN9PMP>nHI  The Sunshine Coast News  reserves the right to classify  advertisements under appropriate headings and  determine page location.  The Sunshine Coast-News  also reserves the right to  revise or reject any advertising which in the opinion of  the Publisher is In questionable taste. In the event  that any advertisement is rejected the sum paid for the  advertisement will be  refunded. _^_^__  Minimum *4- per 3 line Insertion.  Each additional line -I00. Use our economical last  week free rate. Pre-pay your ad for 2 weeks & get  the third week FREE.  THE FOLLOWING CLASSIFICATIONS ARE FREE  Birth Announcements, Lost and Found.  No billing or telephone orders are accepted except  from customers who have accounts with us.  Cash, cheques or money orders  must accompany all classified advertising.  NOON SATURDAY  .      ALLraUPAYABU  ;;    pmOHTOIMSHmTION  Gibsons. B.C. VON IV0  Please mail to:  ��� COAST NEWS Classified. Box 460  ��� Or bring in person to one of our  j   FrfiendSy People Places listed above.  D  I  I  I  I  OF ISSUES  Pets  & livestock  )  Discover  the ALTERNATIVE  Alum  Gutter  ,4" Brass House  TNumbers  .f'":  ' (special order ohiy)  $4.19ea  theUJERNATIVE  HwylOI.GIbMns MS-32M  ���cross fram SM Self S��rvr  As new      '  SOFA, LOVESEAT  & CHAIR  *899  i only as new  16 CFT CHEST  FREEZER  ���349  1 new  OAK & GLASS TABLE  & 4 CHAIRS  Reg. $399 Sale$269  SHOP-IN-HOME  SERVICE AVAIUBtE  VISA ��  MASTERCARD ACCEPTED  InM An. MS-3713  Vi Bloclc Worth al Stcritri Flit Offlct  4 healthy kittens; free to good  homes. 886-8373, att. 6 p.m.  #21  SPCA  885-4771  #21  Horses for sale or ��� rent.  Horseshoeing. Western lessons,  tack, manure sales. 886-9470.  #21  CANINE OBEDIENCE  And intruder awareness training.  Reg Robinson, 886-2382.    TFN  E  Music   I  Tama 8 piece drum kit. extras.  $1500.886-3748. #21  I  I  Minimum ��4K per 3 line Insertion.  c  I  1  I  1  Wanted  Used wet suit for 4"8", 95 lb.  male. Call 886-2118.. #21  Scrap cars & trucks wanted. We  pay cash for some. Free removal.  Phone 886-2617. TFN  Double box spring & mattress,  $50; 3 matching lamps, $25; coffee table, $10.886-9085.    "#21  Pr. blue glass tall tri-light table  lamps for Ivg. rm., $40; 1 tri-light  ���swag, $15; Sears 4cycle mower,  $60.886-8442. #21  8 ft. storefront canopy, by Ancient Marriner Ind.. ideal  business identifier, very  reasonable. 886-3433. #21  Used dryer, works but slightly  noisy, $75 OBO. 886-2401,   #21  3 mobile home axles with new  tires; 73 Honda stn. wgn., motor  needs work, $2000, or trade for  good VjL PU; '74 Fury III, needs  work, $500 OBO; wanted: lg.  chest freezer. ��86-3701.      #23  Leather jacket, size 48, like new,  only worn once, rust colour;  motor van, 1977 GMC conversion! 885-7662. #21  International cab tractor with 4  plow, runs good, $1,800.  886-9862. #23  Satellite  Systems  SALES, SERVICE  & ���  SYSTEM UPGRADES  4    Green Onion  Earth Station  886-7414 884-5240  Handwoven Garments  By Jacqueline Brown  of Strawberry Studios  Browsers Welcome  "We ship anywhere"  #819 Hwy. 101, Gibsons in the  Medical Plaza      886-3564  SUNSHINE COAST  HOME BUSINESS DIRECTORY  Only $30 (for 6 mo.), to advertise  your home based business in the  5th Ed. of this well established  bi-annual publication. Babysitters, $7. Pub. date, June '86.  Call Swell Publications now!  885-3925. #22  I  _u  1 1  1���  L     ��� ..  m :  ���   1 1  CLASS1FBCATIOM; eg  For Sale. For Rent, etc.  LM,  Male cat. orange  neutered. 2V? yrs.,  clean. 883-9113. .  &   white,  friendly &  #22  Free kittens, Siamese cross.  Phone 885-3522. #21  Impress your Expo visitors! Have  your dead car(s) removed FREE  by Garry's Crane . Service.  886-7028. TFN  Dressmaker sewing mach.,  brand new cond, w/zig zag, 30  embroidery settings,-$150 firm.  885-5976. #21  3 day Expo passes, 5 adult, 7  child/senior. 885-7977 eves. #21  Tooth  birthday  SPECIAL  at W.W. Foam Shop  Foam pillow, solid $Q $-l*j  Icore, assorted sizes 51" lw  W.W. UPHOLSTRY &  BOAT TOPS  637 Wyngaert, Gibsons  886-7310  I YOUR COMPLETE UPHOLSTRY CENTRE ,  Rebuilt lawnmowers. blade  sharpening, repairs, alum. strm.  screen door, 2'8"x6'8", left hd.  open. Ph. 886-9590. #22  Mushroom Manure, $20/yd.:  $2/bag; topsoil too; '72 Dodge  PU, $699. Ph. 886-7914.     #22  Discover  the ALTERNATIVE  BEHRflr  Exterior Stains  S18.98/gai  6x8 tarps  $3.99 ea  ^ALTERNATIVE  Hwy 101, GMlM* 886-3284  across fram Srn* Ssff Strve  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  No matter what your home  business is, it is time to get your  advertisement into the 5th Ed. of  the well established bi-annual  Sunshine Coast Home Business  Directory Publication date June  15/86. For more info, call Swell  Publications 885-3925.        #22  South Coast  [Ford      )  1977 CHRYSLEB  C  V.  5  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  DL 5936 885-3281  ition  jFiberglass fender to fit '68-73  Datsun 510, driver's side, new,  $60.886-7090. #22  Windsurfer, complete, new condition, $900 OBO. 886-9386. #22  r- n. BURL HOUSE-,  Quality Burl Clocks  and Tables.  Everything for your  ,.��          clock needs  **-    Indian Art ��� Oil  Paintings ��� Books  Pottery ��� Jewelry  Crafts ��� Cards  Custom Frames   also   Cotoneaster ground cover. 4"  pots, 25 or more, $1 ea. Hedging  cedars, 3 varieties. Direct from  grower, 1 gallon size, min. order  25, $3 ea. with fertilizer or $4  planted. Free delivery locally.  B&B Farms, Roberts Crk.  885-5033.   ' TFN  Claydon Rd., Garden .Bay, cottage  on I.R. lease land, FP; $20,000:  1-461-9063, owner. #21  CHEAP FIREWOOD  $80 for 2 cords plus. 886-8251.  #21  1976 Chev. window van, good  cond., power steering & brakes.  886-9050. #21  BABYSITTERS  Get your name on the Babysitter  List, part of the Sunshine Coast  Home Business Directory, to be  published June/86. Good for 6  mos. Only $7. Swell Publications.  885-3925. #21  South Coast  h       Ford       ,  1981 MUSTANG  GHIA  ���   6 cyl./automatic  p/s. p'/b  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  DL 5936 885-3281  '54 Chev. dump truck. $1000;  '51 Ford dumping flat deck,  needs work. $500. 885-3835.  #21  '77 Dodge van, V8, aLto. PS. PB,  raised top. fully camp., good  cond.. asking $5950. Ph.  883-2562 or 886-2402.        #21  SUNSHINE  AUTO & TRUCK  SALE  CONTINUES UNTIL  Saturday 31st May  1974 Plymouth Fury 2 dr. $699  1976 Mercury Rideau  4dr. $999  1977 Maverick 4 dr.       $1199  1975 AMC Gremlin 2 dr. $1999  1975 Firebird 2 dr. $1799  1976Malibu4dr           $1999  1976 Merc. Monarch  2 dr. $1999  1978 AMC Matador 2 dr $1999  V.  Multicycle' Inglis auto washer,  $295. Guaranteed & delivered.  883-2648. TFN  Good English saddle, complete  with leather girth & new pad,  $375 OBO. 885-3717. #21  Belmont upright piano, exc. condition. $1500 (firm). 885-5690,"  eves,; 3-10 p.m. #22_  COAST COMFORT  Teas, herbs, sachets, potpourri,  mulled wine spice, mineral bath  & more. Great gifts from $1.95 to  $3.95. Available at THE  BOOKSTORE, Cowrie St.,,  Sechelt, 885-2527 & other local  stores. TFN  STRUCKSl  1973 Ford Van  (partly camperized)  1974 Jeep 4x4.  1975 GMC 3/4 Ton  1976 GMC Jimmy 4x4  1978 GMC Jimmy 4x4  1975 Dodge  Ramcharger 4x4  1975 Ford Club Wagon  1977 Ford Super  Cab P/U  1977 Chev Van  (partly camperized)  1973 Slumber Queen  ";: 8' Camper  $499  $1799  $1199  $1999  $1299  $1999  $1999  $1799  $1499  $1999  SUNSHINE  MOTORS ltd  Used Car & Truck  Lot  DL 5792  Corner of  Wharf & Dolphin  Sechelt  1980^CJ5: Eagle, many options";  exc. cond. 886-2491. #22  19.  Autos  3  '61 Mercedes, eng. & trans,  changed to Camaro. 883-9446.  #21  71 VW Beetle for parts. $50.  886-8061 aft. 6. #21  76 Corvette L-82, 4 sp., 350  w/headers,  PW/PS/PB, tilt  &  telescopic steering, T-roof, mag  tires on spoke rims, $8200. Ph.,  886-9404 aft. 6. #23  1972 Ford F100 302, 4 speed,  PS/PB, 22 mpg. radials. new exhaust, starter, alt., brakes, tune-  up, good shape, $1500 OBO:  1972 Ford SW, 302. PS/PB, 22  mpg, good tires, interior, stereo,  $450,886-3892.       _ #23  75 Datsun PU, runs well, some  rust, $895. 885-5002, eves. #23  South Coast  ---      Ford  1985  T-BIRD ELAN  Loaded, 12,000 kms  Like New  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  DL 5936 885-3281  ���-��- -*-  '65 Falcon wagon, runs Well,  new tires, muff, $300. John,  886-9544. #21  14   ft.   flatdeck.  886-7377.  $400  OBO.  TFN  South Coiist  Ford        V  1980 F250 4x4  SUPERCAB  Great work truck  $4995.  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  DL 5936 885*3281  V ;���<  1977 % T. Chev.' 4x4, new"  brakes, paint, carb.. muffler,;  looks good. $2,800. 886-3095. ������;  #21  79 Malibu Classic, 2 dr., 305  auto., PS/PB. easy on gas, excellent condition, $3495.  886-7090. #22  1978  Chev.   Impala SW.  well  kept. $3000 OBO. 885-7728. #21  1975   Supercab   Ford'  pickup. $400. 886-3921.  Vt  ton  #21  77 MGB convertible. 4 cyl.. 4  spd.. AM/FM. cassette, -exc.  cond.. new exhaust system, exc.  radial tires, great summer car.  asking $3900. 886-9761..     #21  77 Dodge 318 PU. 4 spd.. 2 new  studded snow tires & wheels, will  trade alum, boat as part payment.  885-7738. #21  74 Ford PU. flat deck, good condition. $500 OBO. 886-2974. #21  74 VW Westphalia, sleeps 4.  clean, runs well, large tent attaching. $3400. 886-2543.   #21  71 & 73 Ford F250 % tons,  parts. $1 & up: '67 Chevy II.  $125 OBO. 886-8251. #21  Trade 24' 5th wheeler & cash for  12x60 trailer or equal. 886-3531.  #23  19', 1975 Travelaire trailer, three  way fridge, propane stove & furnace, bathroom with shower,  asking $4500. Ph. 886-9862.#23  Beautiful 1980 Vanamera mini-  motorhome. only 20,000 mi., or  .1975   GMC   mini-motorhome, ���.  72,000 mi. 885-7738. #23  1976 20' Wilderness travel trl.,  fully equip., very clean. $6000  OBO. 886-3386. #21  Bonair hard top camping trailer,  sleeps 6. clean, good shape.  $2300.886-9525. #21  28' Prowler trlr.. very good  cond.. rear bdrm.. awning, lg.  iridge & stove. 886-9648.     #21  (u. )  I Marine   J  75 Granada, 4 dr., V8 auto.,  PS/PB/PW. AM/FM, very good  condition. $1595. 886-7090. #22  1985 Ford Tempo, front w. drive,  5 spd.. like brand new.  886-9464. #22  13 ft. Jay. Jib & Main. $285  OBO: Unimetrics depth sounder-  recorder. $100.885-2593.    #21  MV Blackfish, 24' Owen, 318  Chrysler. FWC, live bait tank  w/timer, VHF, CB, hydrolic trim  tabs, AM/FM tape deck, heads,  sink, 1 bunk, used as charter  boat, SS gas tank. $7000.  885-7977 eves. #21  16% K&C Runabout, 140 I/O,  new top, Swedish trim tabs,  depth recorder; engine needs  work. 886-7768. aft. 6:30.   #21 16.  Coast News, May 26,1986  '$���    s''                   *������>    ,  k'tifi'Z  1','; ft** '* I  *  J12" aluminum boat, $650; 3  ���horse outboard motor, $225; boat  trailer, $275. Phone 886-7184  ^aft. 5 p.m. #22  *16' Rivera Ski boat, 1983, 115  ���HP Evin., Pt., w/trailer, $4000  tOBO. Call Joey, 886:3864,  886-7094. #22  20' deep V, FG weekender, stan-  dup head, 233 HP Merc.  883-2632. #22  19' aluminum work boat, 2 stage  steering & controls, rebuilt 360  Chrysler, 1%-1 gear, Vk" shaft,  18" stainless wheel, spare  wheels, shaft, rudder, 200  doglines, 4 swifter lines, towline,  076 Stihl. S misc. tools,  $14.000.885-3429. #22  8' fiberglass with 6 HP Evinrude.  $450. 886-3262, 885-9366. #22  ALUMINUM BOATS  Harbercraft 10'-14'  $899  '999  s1099  HORIZON  10', 56" beam  '12', 58" beam  14'r61"beam  DINGHYS  fiberglass 8% rowboat   7, 8.  9 & 10 cathedral hull style  JOHNSON 0UTB0AR0S  Check our special  discounts for cash  TRAIL BAY SPORTS  Sechelt  ft  Cowrie St  88b 2512  .14Vz* GlassCraft, new seats, full  vinyl top, trailer, 40 HP Evin.  rw/low hours. $1800 OBO.  :885-2394. #21  ;32 ft. alum, cabin cruiser, 225  JMerc. I/O. 8 ft. dingy, radio.  ��� sounder, many extras, on trailer,  j 886-9308. #21  ���38'3".Double ender, converted  j fish  boat, diesel powered,  Vz  ��� gal./hr.. 180 mi. cruising range,  J "fir & cedar on oak ribs, no knots,  ; radio & other extras, needs ap-  ��� preciation & TLC. Call John,  5886-8344. #21  South Coast  Ford  1980 PHOENIX  auto, p/s, p/b  60,000 kms  ���2495.  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  DL 5936 885-3281     -  -��- ��� ���-*���  15%' -Sangster Run-About. no  engine, best offer. Call John,  -886-8344. #21  20'   Daysailer.   n/motor,   trlr..  C ready to go. 886-3962. #21  K  it.  ftMeHomes  12x60 Embassy, 4 appl., wood  stove, open to offers. 886-3962.  #21  Mobile  home  space available.  Sunshine  Coast   Mobile  Home  , Park. 886-9826. TFN  Avail, immed., 2 bdrm. hs.,  Hopkins, view, nr. beach, ferry,  $375.885-9553 eves. #21  2 bdrm. mobile home on veiw lot,  Madeira Park, $350/m.  883-9050. #23  1 bdrm. bach, ste., furnished,  Port Mellon Hwy., non-smoker,  $190. Stan Hilstad, 885-3211 or  886-2923. #21  2 bdrm. duplex near Cedar Grove  School, fridge, stove & wood  stove, FREE MICROWAVE!  886-3908. ' #21  Furn. 1 bdrm. bsmt. ste., priv.  entr., self, cont., w/w, cable,  w/d, util. inc., suit quiet clean  non-smoker, avail, imm.,  $260/m. 886-2694, eves.    #23  South Coast  Ford  1985 BRONCO II  "Loaded"  .   V6, Automatic,  1 Owner, 12,000 kms  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  OL 5936 885-3281       j  Office space avaif. imm. in  renovated office bldg. on Gower  Pt. Rd., adjacent Harbour Cafe,  rents from $150 L $250/m.  886-2281.886-9213, days. #21  1, 2, 3, bdrm. apts.. heat and  cable vision inc.. reasonable  rents. 886-9050. TFN  June 1, Gibsons, 4 rm., 1 bdrm..  lg. living rm., smart kitchen, ap-  pls., 1-2 adults, no pets.  885-2198. .    #21  Community Hall for rent in  Roberts Creek. Phone Debbie,  886-3994, 7-10 p.m. TFN  TEREDO SQUARE  Office space to lease, excellent  location, elev.ator service, 3rd  floor, view, carpeted, some space  can be subdivided and/or combined.  No. 1 - 390 sq. ft.  No. 2 - 1940 sq. ft.  No. 3-1015 sq.ft.  For information call 885-4466.  ��� TFN  Lower Gibsons, 3 bdrm. HS, 2  bath, rec. room, c/port, F/S,  ref., avail. Jun. 1, $450/m.  1-694-3519. #21  Office space for rent, 2nd floor  above Gibsons Building Supplies.  886-8141.. TFN  ABC CASINO  Supply Co. will train biack jack;  dealers.   For   interview   Ph.  886-3351 or 886-8201.'        #21  South Cbast  ���      FbNI-.'-���' i  OVERLOADED!  We've got a huge inventory.  C'mon down,  Let's Make A Deal...  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  OL 5936 885*3281  31,  Leg-sB  Work  timiitmmmm  Our Business is  ^O   "BOOMING"  ��� FREE dead car removal  ��� Truss delivery  ��� Home of the TURF FAIRY  Think of me when you need ��� lift  Garrvs Crane  x     Service 686-7028  ce news  Hardwood floors resanded and  finished. Work guaranteed. Free  est. Phone 885-50,72.       ' TFN  PEERLESS TREE  SERVICES LTD.  Topping-Limbing-Danger tree  removal. Insured, guaranteed  work. Free estimates. 885-2109.  TFN  TREE TOPPING  Tree removal, limbing, &'falling,  hydro cert., insured & lowest  rates. Jeff Collins, 886-8225. #21  Good worker - lawns, gardening,  light maintenance, painting,  reasonable. Rick. 886-7531. #21  Reliable reas. carpenter, all work  guar., refs. avail. Kevin,  886-9070; #21.  Heavy duty tractor with rototilier  for hire, $30/hr., includes  operator. 886-9959. TFN  Landscaping, garden maint.,  trees pruned & sprayed, Get  ready now. 886-9294. TFN  South CcK.st  Ford        -4  NOTICE TO CREDITORS  AND OTHERS  NOTICE is hereby given that  Creditors and others having  claims against the Estate of  JOHN ELMER FLUMERFELT  also known as JOHN ELMER  FLUMMERFELT, deceased,  who died on January 15,  1986, are hereby required to  send them to the undersigned  Executor at R.R. No. 4, Gibsons, British Columbia, VON  1V0, before the 7th day of July, 1986, after.which date the  Executor will ' distribute the  said Estate among the parties  entitled thereto, having regard  to the claims of which it has  notice:  ELIZABETH LORRAINE SWAN  EXECUTOR  Motorcycles  1980 Honda XL500, on & off road  motorcycle, $800. 886-8506, aft.  7 p.m. #23  79 Yamaha XS750, all factory  opts, fairing, bags, quartz hd. It.,  shaft dr., near new Continental  tires & disc brakes, runs great,  $1100 firm. 886-3841, Steve.  #21  '81 Kaw. 250, 24,000 km, blk.  w/rack, hel., $849. 885-9553.  #23  1981 Yamaha XSI100, 13,000  km, fairing & saddle bags,  $1750.886-9862. #23  ;1976 Yamaha XS 650 motorcycle, good cond., $575, inc. extras. 886-8478. #22  1978 Yamaha GT 100, exc.  cond., $500 OBO. 885-9208after  5 p.m. #22  South Coast  \      Ford  1976 GRANADA  4 dr., 6 cyl./auto  59,000 original miles  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  DL 5936 885-3281  78    Kawi.  886-3748.  750.  $1000.  #21  <*��������� n  \ -,   "-  Req. on long term, mod. 2 bdrm.  house for July 1. Sech. or Gibs,  area, with appls.. carpets, etc..  by semi-retired cpl.. careful  tenants, refs.. rent neg.  885-4692. #21  F/T or P/T  Salesperson  Wanted  We're looking for a  well organized, detail-  oriented person with a  good sense of  humour.  The successful  candidate will be  dependable, willing to  accept challenge, and  a team player.  Good communications  -skills and willingness  to provide high level of  service to our  advertising clients is  essential.  Sales experience and  paste-up ability are  assets. Training  provided.  Must be motivated for  salaried sales  position.  Please reply to:  PAT TRIPP  COAST NEWS,  Box 460,  Gibsons, BC  1983 RANGER 4x4  4 cyl./4 speed  Nice Condition  Great Price  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  DL 5M6 885-3281  V  ^  Exp. plumber needs work, old or.  new jobs, reasonable rates.  886-9149. #25  Reliable 'carpenter', "electrician &"  plumber, 35 yrs. exp. Phone Tom  at 886-9316, 886-2922.       #22  CLEMENT SAWING SERVICE  Portable sawmill avail, to cut  channel or bevel siding, lumber  or beams. Small amount OK.  886-8218. #22  CARPET INSTALATION  Qualified carpet & lino instala-  tions. Call Bill. 886-8387.     #22  Young girl looking for part-time or  summer work. Experienced in  babysitting, cash & 649. refs.  available. Superhost cert. Call  Lorena. 886-9581. #21  Province of ���  British  Columbia  Ministry of  Finance  '      OFFER FOR  BOAT & TRAILER  OFFERS:  Plainly marked on an envelope  "Offer on P.T. #18" will be  received by the Director,  Materiel Administration Division, Purchasing Commission,  up to 2 p.m., June 13, 1986  ���for the following located "as is  and where is" at Sechelt, BC:  One:  1969   18-foot   Hourston  Glasscraft Fibreglas   Boat  & Trailer. Boat c/w 1969  Volvo Penta 130 HP Stern-  drive Motor.  To view and for further information   contact''  Mr.   J.  Stephen, District Conservation  Officer, Ministry of Environment,   102  Teredo  Square,  Sechelt, :'BC,   telephone  885-2004.  Offers must be accompanied  by a certified cheque made  payable to the Minister of  Finance for 10% of the bid. If  the successful bidder subsequently withdraws his offer,  the 10% deposit shall be liable  to forfeiture.  It is a Condition of Sale that the  boat and trailer be removed  within 10 days commencing  from the date of acceptance of  the offer. Upon failure to  remove them as stated.herein,  all right, title and interest shall  revert to the Crown and  monies paid shall be deemed  to be ^penalty and the Crown  |r> shall after dispose?'of the boat  and trailer as it sees fit. ,  The highest or any offer; will  not necessarily be accepted  but the bearer of the successful offer will be required to  pay the 7% S.S. tax.  Director. Materiel  Administration Division  Purchasing Commission  Parliament Buildings  Victoria, BC  V8V 1T8  .  GIBSONS RCMP  On May 9 or 10, three flags,  US, Canada and B.C., were  stolen from their holders above  the entrance of the Sunnycrest  Motor Hotel.  On May 16 at 11 p.m. an  adult Sechelt male was charged  with impaired driving and refusing a breathalyzer test.  On May 19 an adult Gibsons  male was charged with possession and cultivation of  marihuana.  A number of bicycles await  claiming at the RCMP station.  SECHELT RCMP  On May 29 at 9:30 p.m. a  Trident Street residence was  broken into and a large quantity  of change taken including  several American $1 bills. Entry  was gained by forcing a window.  On May 21 the investigation  of a non-injury motor vehicle  accident on East- Porpoise Bay  Road resulted in the driver being charged with impaired driving, possession of a narcotic  and possession of a prohibited  weapon.  . The Sechu..��� CMP are continuing the Selective Quality Enforcement Program. For June  the section chosen is Section 164  of the Motor Vehicle Act which  deals with vehicles following too  closely to other vehicles.  The act states that a driver  shall not cause his vehicle to  follow another vehicle more  closely than is reasonable taking  into account speed, and the  amount and nature of traffic on  e wee  the roadway. A good rule to  follow is a minimum of one car  length for every 15 kilometres  per hour.  A commercial vehicle shall  not follow closer than 670  metres of another commercial  vehicle. For June be aware of  this section and watch your  following distances. It makes  good sense and good defensive  driving..  Building starts up  There were 19 single family dwelling starts in April according to the Building Inspector's report presented at last  week's regional board meeting.  With a number of additions and alterations, accessory  buildings and two commercial building starts, as well as 26  plumbing permits, the total value of the 65, permits issued is  $1,456,000 up from $1,155,000 in April 1985.  This is the highest April total since 1983.  Open House  There win be an Open House at the Gibsons Legion hall  next Wednesday, May 28, from 3 p.m. to 8 p.m., to make  available information concerning the regional district's waste  management plan for areas including West Howe Sound and  Elphinstone and the Town of Gibsons.  Payments may be  dropped off at any  of our  Friendly People  Places.  Payment must be  received by  NOON  SATURDAY  to assure  publication.  Enjoy the  Convenience  of  Phone-in  Classifieds  Now you can phone  us from anywhere on  the Coast and we'll  help you place your  COAST NEWS  CLASSIFIED  BY PHONE!  Call  885-3930  1 TO 4 PM  TUESDAY TO FRIDAY  .Cowrie St., Sechelt  From Egmont to Port Mellon, the Sunshine Coast's  most widely read newspaper.  BLANKET CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING  i Newspapers Association  jnd reach 800.000 homes and a potential two m  Call the COAST NEWS at 885-3930 to place one.  These Ads appear in the more ��han 70 Newspapers  of the B.C. and Yukon Community Newspapers Association  and reach 800.000 homes and a potential two million readers"  $119- for 25 words   ($3. per each additional word)  AUTOMOTIVE  '3 days/wk. for 2 children,  preferably in my Ijome, but arrangements, could be made for  the right person. Call E. Schilling,  886-8467 eves. #23  Lg. 2 bdrm. suite, Seaview  place, Gibsons, avail. Jun. 1,  $385. Ph. 886-7298. #21  Room avail. June/July/Aug., in  mod. house, 5 appl.. N.S.,  $250/m. 886-3025. 885-3685.  #21  2 bdrm. Granthams, view,  sundeck, adults, $375.  886-7204. #21  The Wilson Creek Family Centre  require a part-time relief Child  Care Worker, experience in child  care is required. Please submit  resume by June 13/86 to Director, Box 770, Sechelt, BC VON  3A0. #21  Director Required  Wilson Creek Family Centre requires a temporary director. This  position is being posted for the  period July 1/86 to July 1/87.  The successful candidate will  have a wide range of experience  & education in areas including  family work, child care work,  community work, supervision of  staff team & administration. MSW  an asset. Send resumes by June  10/86 to: Wilson Creek Family  Centre, Box 770, Sechelt, BC  VON 3A0. #22  THE BANKRUPTCY ACT   ,  IN THE MATTER OF " THE  BANKRUPTCY OF ROBERT  WILLIAM 'GREEN, Labourer,  residing in the Municipality of  Gibsons, in the Probince of  British Columbia.  NOTICE is hereby given that  Robert William Green, Labourer, residing in the Municipality  of Gibsons, in the Province of  British Columbia, made an  assignment on the 15th day of  May, 1986; that the first  meeting of creditors will be  held on Wednesday, the 4th  day of June, 1986; at the hour  of 11:30 o'clock in the forenoon, in . the Office of the  Trustee, 7th Floor, 1285 West  Pender Street, in the City of  Vancouver, Province of British  Columbia.  Dated at Vancouver, this 22nd  day of May, 1986.  Henfrey Samson Belair Ltd.  Trustee  7th Floor,  1285 West Pender Street  Vancouver, B.C. V6E 4B1  (Telephone: 669-3030)  Where can you lease a truck  for only $119.97 per month?  Call   RC.   Bell   collect   at  525-3481  or  toll-free at  1-  800-242-7757. PL 5674.  Lease 4x4 $244 per month!  Factory order to your specs!  Lease/buy car/truck-GM-  Fprd-Chrysler-lmports.   Call  Bob   Robinson  Toll-free   1-  800-242-4416, PL,7836.  One  hour  credit   approval!  Possible with our exclusive  Dial-A-Car   and   instamatic  credit  program.   Lease/purchase with or  without  option,   your   choice.   Harold  Pleus  at   Royal   GM.   922-  4111. West Vancouver. D.L.  5534.        .  ���  Ford Piesel and Gas Trucks.  Nothing down OAC with my  easy to own plan. Call Curly  464-0271 or toll-free 1-800-  242-FORD. PL5231.  Large selection used trucks.  Nothing down OAC with my  easy to own plan.'Call Curly  464-0271 or toll-free 1-800-  242-FORD. DL5231.  Mitsubishi Piesel - cut that  fuel bill in' half and travel  twice as far. Will repower  pickups, tow trucks, campers & niotorhomes. Recondition or used,engines from  $1795. with overdrive transmission. Simpson Power  Product, 110 Woolridge St.,  Coquitlam,   B.C.  V3K  5V4.  1-520-3611.    "Orive-Bac" Plan. Make,  your down payment at the.  end of your purchase. Only  $99. delivery charge O.A.C.  Call Gary 'collect: 533-4701.  Langley's Rancho Hyundai.  P.L.7783.  No down payment necessary  to lease your Ranger Bronco  or diesel Pick-up. Large inventory; low rates. Immediate delivery. Call Jim Gau-  thier collect at 1-792-1361.  Take over payments on 86  F350 Crew Cab 4x4 7.5L .  $485. per month. Call collect. Bob Siska or Andy  Jessa 1-872-5162 Credit Collections Pept.   Take over payments 1985  Supercab 4x2 XLT low km..  $398. per month. Call collect to Bob Siska or Andy  Jessa 1-872-5162 Credit Collections Pept.        BUSINESS  OPPORTUNITIES   New concept of marketing  pizza, pasta and related  food products. Successfully  operating in large mall for  sale in Kamloops. Was listed $150,000. Reduced to  $95,000 O.B.O. Phone 1-  376-7820, 1-376-1600.  BUSINESS,  OPPORTUNITIES  FOR SALE MISC!  OryFryC") is High. Profit.  French fries, more, without  deepfrying. CSA/UL approved low install venting,  insurance costs. Portable  RJ.S. Food Systems Inc.  1-800-667-7464, Brochures.  Be part of this great little  town. Retail shoes, clothing,  fabric. Established clientele.  Terms: negotiable, creative.  Vanderhoof Dept. Store,  Box 249, Vanderhoof, B.C.  (604)567-2311.   How would you like to receive .100 letters a'day, each  containing $1.00? Copy of  plan and 15 formulas only  $1.00. Rush $1.00 with 9x4  S.A.S.E. to TMC, 2133  Panaview Heights, Saanich-  ton, B.C. V0S1M0.  Immediate cash flow. We  provide exclusive territories  to self-motivated individuals  to service the .Hotel & Motel  industry. Contact Poug or  Norm at 681-6106 or write:  Inn House Systems, 1370-  200 Granville Street, Vancouver; B.C. V6C 1S4.  EDUCATIONAL  Auction School, 14th year,  1,200 Graduates. Courses  April, August and Oecem-  ber. Write Western Canada  School of Auctioneering,  Box 687, Lacornbe, Alberta.  TOC 1S0. (403)782-6215  evenings (403)346-7916.  Free: 1986 guide to study-at-  home correspondence Diploma courses for prestigious  careers: Accounting, Aircon-  ditioning, - Bookkeeping,  Business, Cosmetology,  Electronics, Legal /Medical  Secretary, Psychology, Travel. Granton, (1A) 1055  West Georgia Street #2002,  Vancouver. 1-800-268-1121..  Fraser Valley College offers  a two year diploma program  . in Agriculture Production  Technology. Courses in production, agri-management  and marketing, prepare students for employment in  farming and agriculture services. Courses begin September 1986. Register now.  For further information  phone (Chilliwack) 792-0025  local 288. ���_  EQUIPMENT AND  MACHINERY   Accurpress, Accurshear,  Hyd Press Brakes & Shears.  Accurtool Tooling. Oyna-  bend C.N.C. Backgauges.  T.O.S. Machine Tools. Financing Available. G.M.  Machinery. 531-0397 call  collect.      ;_  Instant Cash for placer gold;  gold and silver jewellery,  coins, etc. We process-black  sand. West Coast Rec. Inc.,  9800 - 190 Street, Surrey.  888-4653. (Gold).   Lighting -Fixtures: Western  Canada's largest display.  Wholesale and retail. Free  Catalogues available. Nor-  burn Lighting Centre, 4600 '  East Hastings Street, Burnaby, B.C. V5C 2K5. Phone  1-299-0666.   Montreal Military Surplus:  Workshirts $2.75, workpants  $3.50, workboots$15. Handcuffs, bags, knives, parkas,  combat pants, etc. $2 for  catalogue (reimbursement  on first order). Military Surplus, Box 243, St. Timothee,  Quebec. JOS 1X0.   GARDENING -  10' x 10' Greenhouse $149.  1000W Metal-Halide $175.  Plus 10,000 gardening products. Great prices. Send  $2. for info-pack. Western  Water Farms, 1244 Seymour  Street, Vancouver, B.C. V6B  3N9 (604)682-6636.  Does watering gardens,  lawns, seedlings or animals  cause .problems because of  busy schedules, vacations,  or water shortages? Free  brochure. Rainrnatic, Box  1484,   R.R.2,   Clearwater,  B.C. VOE 1NQ.          HELP WANTED  Promotions.  Manager:   The  North  Shore News,   one of  Canada's   most    successful  suburban   newspapers   is  seeking  a dynamic   promotions manager with  proven  abilities and  related  experience.   This   position   is,   at  least   initially,   a   part-time  position and will pay $1500  per   month    for   12    hours  (approx.) per week.   Please  send   resumes   and    references to North Shore News,  1139  Lonsdale Ave.,   North  Vancouver, B.C. V7M 2H4,  Attention,  Miss W.   Staff -  Personnel Manager.   Show me you're sincere & I  will show you how to earn  up to $5,000. per month.  Bob McKenzie, (604)922-  7095, #815 - 22nd St., W.  Vancouver, B.C. V7V 4C1.  Rock scalers, previous high  scaling experience, blasting  picket an asset. In and out  of town work. Reply Box  7268, CIO North Shore  News, 1139 Lonsdale, North  Van, V7M 2H4.  HELP WANTED  SERVICES  We buy fresh morel mushrooms. Top prices for quality. Also territories available  (outside lower mainland) for  export of B.C.'s wild edible  foods to our exclusive mar-  kets. Phone (604)255-1707.  Agents wanted to market a  new product. Those interested, write for details. Roy,  Box 67609, Station "O",  Vancouver, B.C. V5W 3V1.  PERSONALS   The Great Tribulation is upon you! As it was in Noah's  day... "Only those who call  upon the name of Yahweh  shall be delivered." Joel  2:32. Free Literature, Box  767E, Armstrong, B.C. VOE  1B0.   " Prestige Acquaintance Service is an introduction bureau .for unattached adults  seeking lasting relationships. Successful, reliable,  selective. Call toll free 1-800  -263-6673. Hours: 9 a.m. to  7 p.m.   Singles-Line. An easy, fun  and affordable way for Singles to meet by telephone.  Ladies register free. Serving  all age's and areas. Call  1-681-6652.   Free catalogue of adult novelties, lotions, marital aids,  condoms and more! Prompt,  discreet service. Phone anytime to: 1-493-7767, or write  to Top Quality Supplies Ltd.  P.O. Box 940. Penticton,  B.C. V2A 7G1.   REAL ESTATE   We buy & renovate affordable houses. Do you have or  need one? Principles only.  $25,000. or less. Written  Details & Map: Rent-Op  Properties Corporation, Box  307, Squamish, B.C. VON  3G0.   Okanagan. Quality finished  two bedroom split level.  Heatalator fireplace, tVi  bathrooms, 1084 sq.ft. with  lots of closets and storage.  Partially finished basement.  Close in $67,900. 494-1084.  Thompson River Estates. Vz  to 10 acre lots. Beautiful  soil. Orchard, vineyard, garden. Community water system. Along Trans Canada  from $15,900. Terms - 373-  2282. 536-1380.   Fifteen acres, four clear,  lake view, five minute walk  from Arrow Lake. $25,000.  Reply R. Aspeslet, Box 3,  Beaton, B.C. V0G 1R0.  Suffering an ICBC Personal  injury Claim? Carey Linde,  Lawyer, 14 years, 1650 Dur-  anleau, Vancouver, B.C.  V6K 3S4. Phone 0-684-7798  for Free How To Information: ICBC Claims and A-  wards. "If you have a  phone you've got a lawyer."  Major personal injury  claims. Joel A. Wener, Lawyer experienced in litigation  since 1968. Call collect 0-  736-8261. Free initial consultation. Contingency fees  available. 1632 West 7th,  Vancouver.           Horseshoeing and Packing.  School June 16-27. Boys and  girls summer- camp. Trail  riding by day or hour. Copper River Guest Ranch, Ben  Ridennoure,   R.R.1,   Smith-  ers. 847-2463. .  TRAVEL  "Free Transportation" from  most major cities in B.C.  Register now for summer  camp. Horses, motorcycles,  sail boards. "Much More".  Call Circle "J" Ranch 791-  5545 100 Mile House B.C.  Picadilly Hotel, 620 W. Pender, Vancouver, B.C. Quiet  Clean Comfortable Budget  Accommodation. European  Charm situated in the- shadows of two giant shopping  complexes, Sears Tower &  Pacific Centre. Reservations  1-669-1556.  -  Victoria harbour houseboat,  beautifully appointed; close  to Expo bus, downtown,  Empress, Beaconhill Park,  Seafront. $200. weekly.  Heron's Nest, Box 170,  Blubber Bay, B.C. VON  1E0.  Expo Accommodation:  ocean view, garden, one  bedroom modern suite. Patio, near beach in West  Vancouver. Direct bus to  Expo (15 min). Continental  Breakfast. $75. double.  (604)922-8485.   Australia/New Zealand travel plans? Now you can call  free to AN2A Travel the  Down Under experts. Lowest fares, best planned trip.  Toll-free in B.C. 1-800-972-  6928 or 734-7725.     Vacation Kelowna! The  Highlight of the Okanagan.  Ask for your chance to win  up to $2,500. holiday cash.  Call toll free 1-800-663-4345  and Vacation Kelowna! objects to  Victoria  The regional board is going  to write to the Registrar of  Companies objecting to the use  by a local organization of the  name Sunshine Coast Economic  Development Corporation,  which abbreviates to SCEDC,  the same acronym as the Sunshine Coast Economic Development Commission, which operates under .the jurisdiction of  the regional district.  Director Gordon Wilson said  the use of the name and acronym is "at very least misleading" and would result in  confusion about both organiza-;  tions.  A letter will also be sent asking Aqua West and the Sunshine Coast Tourism Association to desist from using the  same telephone number as the  Economic Development Commissioner had while he was  employed at the regional district. The regional district address, Box 800, Sechelt, has also  appeared on a printed brochure  issued by the organization, according to Chairman Jim Gurney, and this has also been objected to. .  At a suggestion from Director John Shaske the staff was  instructed to check the legal  wording of the letter to ensure  that it contained ho loopholes  and conveyed the board's message in clear and certain terms.  '-rS-  '���  ' r> Brush & Blackberries  getting out of hand?  Now's the time!  Call The  BUSHWACKER  885-7421  Coast News, May 26,1986  17.  It may not be Easter, but the bunnies are out in Roberts Creek and  this little fellow gets a big hug from his friend Joey.  ���Dianne Evans photo  Tariff hurts Coast  The B.C. shake and shingle industry was hit hard by a 35  per cent US tariff last week.4 'It looks like the manufacturer is  doomed," Bob Christopher, owner of Peninsula Cedar near  Wilson Creek, told the Coast News Sunday.  A full report on the local industry after the tariff will appear in next week's issue.  Good news  There was good news for the Volunteer Driver program of  the Sunshine Coast Community Services Society at last Thursday's regional board meeting when transportation chairman  Gordon Wilson asked the board to allocate half of the funds  set aside for the society and the board agreed.  $5000 was allocated in the regional district budget to assist  in offsetting travel costs of drivers who are invaluable in getting people, unable to drive themselves, around the community- - . ..... -  Fish farming review  Continued from page 1  Wilson is to undertake to  have as much data as possible at  the next meeting, including currently existing foreshore leases,  maps, Ministry of Environment  research materials which the  regional district-tias acquired  30%  C��DABn  Off Fence Post  4x4x6' S4S   ^240ea: -  2X4X      S4S      -28* PLF  1X4X       S4S       -13* PLF  MAY 25 - JUNE 7  natu  Bayside saw Mill  884-5380  **-��  p***1  and any other relevant data.  This will help the group identify areas of conflict, and to get  a clear picture of the traditional  uses, existing and planned uses  of the foreshore.  Chairman of the regional  board Jim Gurney put the concerns of most in a nutshell:  "The most important job (of  this committee) is to identify the  best uses of the foreshore. The  foreshore is probably our most  important natural resource on  the Sunshine Coast so let's be  selfish about it and do what's  best for the Sunshine Coast and  maybe the conflicts will resolve  themselves."  The next meeting of the  Foreshore Advisory Committee  will be on Thursday, June 5 at 1  p.m.  vk'4;>��\���     yv ,v v - sVv��*^H0HHHEHnw6����0wR' "' - --*��� v*v V- '  ^WX **V*   v <;--v���-v !,"v >vT7^!***vT;-*?^y^ \ \> *: O***,    -v", ' 4'- -s-  V^ N       V    ���*���'  tourism  A Roberts Creek man thinks  the tourism industry of the  future for the Sunshine Coast  could be based on a past we  know next to nothing about. In  fact, finding out ourselves  would be part of the deal.  Joe Belanger has put together  a proposal for tracing the story  of Europeans who trod the  Coast before the arrival of settlers in the 1880's. Almost a  century earlier, in 1792, Captain  George Vancouver had described the Coast in his journal,  praising its abundant and un-  choked pine forest.  But between the two Georges,  British naval surveyors came to  the Coast on ships like the HMS  ;i Glory. Because they didn't stay,  and they were not famous explorers, the people and the  period have been left out of our  history.  But the real project would be  establishing a shipyard in Gibsons and there, employing no  electricity or modern-day  techniques, building a replica of  one of these vessels. Period  ship-building, lofting, sailmak-  ing and rigging techniques  would all be acquired from a  Glasgow firm.  Belanger believes that the  project could result in "a vast  realm of financially viable spinoffs in terms of local employment, tourist attraction, nationwide and international ex-  ;- posure." The shipyard itself, as  he sees it, would be a tourist-  oriented "show" with the whole  period sold on the sidelines in  the form of authentic goods and  reproductions.  Belanger brought his proposal to Gibsons Council last  week. He said he is now work  ing out a projection of costs and  added that the project, if it were  to be undertaken, would pro-,  bably have to be funded by  .  grants from the senior governments.  USED BUILDING SUPPUBS  Quality, used lumber, bncks. windows, lights, plumbing, etc.  P & B USED BUILDING MATERIALS  11947 Tannery Rd., Surrey  MONDAY-SATURDAY CMM***i31f  k We also buy used building materials  4' Sliding Mirror Door  3' Bifold Mirror Door ^38*  Hwy. 101 & Pratt Rd., Gibsons 886-7359  ��� AUTOMOTIVE ���  NEED TIRES?      Come in to  COASTAL TIRES  T!r��* SUSPENSION CENTRE  886-2700     886-8167  Hwy. 101, just West of Gibsons  ��� CLEANING SERVICES ���  ��� CONTRACTING ���  RENO \/A TIONS  by  GEOFF KELSHAW  885-5903 ��� 886-8399  885  SUNSHINE COAST  DISPOSAL SERVICES  Port Mellon to Ole's Cove   .  ; Commercial Containers Available  -9973 886-2938J  ��� CONTRACTING ���  ROOFING  FREE  ^ ESTIMATES  Specializing in all types of  commercial & residential roofing  886-2087  eves.  ALL WORK  GUARANTEED,  ��� MISC SERVICES ���  310-20630  Mufford Crescent,  Langley,B.C.  SHOP: 534-0411  RES: 576-2685  V.  T& G MOBILE TRUCK REPAIRS ltd  i   mi ���      '    _  ��� Heavy Duty Tractor & Trailer Service  ��� Complete Engine Rebuild & Overhaul  (Detroit, Diesel, Cat, Cummins) ��� Transmissions  ��� Differential ��� Modification  ��� Competitive Rates ��� All Work Guaranteed  6 Days a Week 24 Hour Mobile Service Available  rum  For further information call: 735-4193  A.F.C. ENTERPRISES  ��� MECHANICAL  ��� MAINTENANCE  SERVICES  Free Estimates ��� Work Guaranteed     886-9882  ��� RENOVATIONS  ��� REPAIRS  x��������� NEW HOMES  Swanson's A  Ready Mix Concrete Sand & Gravel  Dump Truck Rental  Formed Concrete Products  5333J  POMFRET  CONSTRUCTION  For all aspects of  residential S commercial construction  885-9692  P.O. Box 623, Gibsons, B.C  John CLYDE'S  Gov't Certified  Welding Service  ��� All types of welding Repairs ��� Fabricating  Specializing In Excavator Booms A Buckets  J.1QBILE FROM EGMQNTTQ PORT MELLON 883-2328^/  25 YEARS PROFESSIONAL EXPERIENCE  BC FERRIES  ** Schedule  VANCOUVER-SECHELT PENINSULA  HORSESHOE BAY-LAMGDALE  SPRING   86  Effective Thursday, May 1,  through Thursday, June 22  JERVIS INLET  EARLS COVE-SALTERV BAY  AUTHORIZED DEALER  SOUNDERS ��� VHF RADIOS ��� MARINE ANTENNAES  Sunnycrest Mall Gibsons     886-7215  LKHoraeshocBay  7:30 am 5:30 pm  9:30 7:25  11:30 9:1 S  1:15 pm 11:15*  3:30  Lv. Langdal*  6:20 am 4:30 pm  8:30 6:30  10:30 8:20  12*25 pm     , 10:15*  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  11:15+  Lv. Earls Covo  6:40 am  8:20  10:30  12:25 pm  2:30*  4:30 pm  6:30  8:30  10*20  12:15 am+  WEDDING ��� PORTRAIT  FAMILY ��� COMMERCIAL  Don Hunter  Photography  Box 1939, Gibsons  886-3049  We Come To You Anywhere On The Sunshine Coast  V.  ROLAND'S���  HOME IMPROVEMENTS LTD.  ��� 5" Continuous aluminum gutters  �� Aluminum soffits & fascias  ��� Built-in vacuum systems  k ��� Vinyl siding 885-3562  ��MhC HfflVdbOH  Refrigeration & _  Appliance Service  BACK AT PRATT RD. 886-9959  * Sailings on Fridays, Saturdays, Sundays and Holiday Mondays only. (Monday,  May 19 and Monday. October 13.19S6J  MINI-BUS SCHEDULE  Monday  8:40 a.m. 8:40 a.m.  *10:00a.m. *lO:00a.m.  1:00 p.m. 1:00 p.m.  * 3:15 p.m. 2:30 p.m.  " Scheduled sailing May 16 lo 19 and October 10 to 13, J 986. only.  + Scheduled sailings on Fridays, Saturdays. Sundays and Holiday Mondays only.  (Monday. May 19 and Monday. October 13.1986)  Leaves Sechelt  for Gibsons  The Oock. Cowrie Street  Tuesday'     Wednesday      Thursday  8:40 a.m.  ���10:00 a.m.  1:00 p.m.  * 3:15 p.m.  8:40 a.m.  ���10:00a.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.  Municipal Parking Lot,  Gower Pt. Rd.  9:15 a.m.  *10:45 a.m.  * 1:35 p.m.  4:00 p.m.  LOWER ROAD" route  9:15 a.m.  11:45 a.m.  1:50 p.m.  4:00 p.m.  via Flume Road.  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 a.m.  4:00 p.m.  Beach Avenue & Lower Road  ��� EXCAVATING ���  ��� HEATING ���  886-7359  Conuers/on   Windows,   Class.  Auto  &  Marine Glass, Aluminum Windows  & Scree"S' 1-Kvu 101 & Pratt Rd  SUNSHINE KITCHENS  ��� CABINETS-  886-9411  Showroom: Pratt Rd. & Hwy. 101  Open: Sat. 10-4 or anytime by app't. j  r  rCHAINSAWS^  SALES & SERVICE  KELLY'S LAWNMOWER &  CHAINSAWLTD.  ^ HWY. 101& PRATT RD.  886-2912^  *  JANDE EXCAVATING  Backhoe      Sand & Gravel  Bulldozing    Land Clearing  Drainage  ,    R.R. 2, Leek Rd. -**-..-*  V^GIbsons, B.C. VON 1V0 886-9453  Dump Truck  (Excavating  JOE & EDNA  BELLERIVE.  TARSUS  ENTERPRISES ,m  ��� Machine Work  ��� Screened Topsoil  ICG LIQUID GAS  ��� Auto Propane  ��� Appliances  ��� Quality B-B-Q's  885-2360  Hwy 101, across St.  from Big Mac's, Sechelt j  Need this space?  ��� j. ���. 'Gall ��� the; CO A S I. IMHVVS .��� , 5. . r  ; k. y iit BS&;2m2 m 885 3930  * fr.l  fe:��i  m  m  it*  If* '  ft"''  Coast News, May 26.1986  But extension needed  ".or' GIBSON���'$������:'LAN DING. ��� ^'/'^M-  V,v  ���* V  W"iS*.  ���^y*  **~  The usual prize of $5 will be awarded the first entry drawn which  correctly locates the above. Send your entries to reach the Coast  News, Box 460, Gibsons, this week. Last week's winner was Timmy  Richardson, R.R. 1, Halfmoon Bay, who correctly located the  West Wind sign on the highway in West Sechelt.  Meeting this week  Waste Management  in Gibsons area  The Sunshine Coast Regional  District   is   undertaking   the  preparation    of   a    Waste  \ Management Plan for the Gibsons   vicinity.    Areas   to    be  ' covered by the Plan include the  Elphinstone and  West  Howe  ! Sound community plan areas  ' and the Town of Gibsons.  Residents within these areas  are invited to attend an open  ; house to be held on May 28  ; from 3 p.m. to 8 p.m. at the  ; Legion  Hall  in  the Town of  < Gibsons. Information related to  the waste management plan will  < be made available at the open  'house.  The purpose of the plan is to  formulate a long term strategy  to handle domestic wastes in a  manner that will protect the  public health while minimizing  environmental degradation.  Cost efficiency and ease of  operating and maintaining the  system are other objectives of  the waste management approach to be adopted.  Regional district planning  staff and consulting engineers,  personnel from various provincial government ministries and  elected representatives will be  available at the open house to  discuss waste management planning options and to provide  technical information related to  waste management planning.  The waste management plan  is to be integrated with the official community plans for the  Elphinstone and West Howe  Sound plan .areas. Minimum  parcel size required for subdivision purposes, for example, will  be related to the waste management approach adopted.  For further information contact Judy Skpgstad at 885-2261,.  Planning   Department   of  the  Sunshine   Coast    Regional  District;     .  Centennial salute  Although the Sunshine Coast  is not a city, it will be  represented in Vancouver's  "Centennial Salute to North  American Cities". A letter from  Vancouver Mayor Mike Har-  court, received last Thursday by  the regional board, asks Chairman Jim Gurney to send  'something which you feel truly  represents your City and says  what you would want a stranger  to know about (the) Sunshine  Coast.'  After some discussion, in  which it was observed that the  Sunshine Coast is not yet a City,  the directors decided, at Director Jack Marsden's suggestion,  to purchase a Sunshine Coast  plaque from Joan Clarkson at  the Halfmoon Bay Ceramics  Studio and send it to Vancouver's Centennial celebration  top rating  "Absolutely top grade!" is  how Hospital Board Chairman  Tom Meredith described the accreditation just received by St.  Mary's Hospital from the  Canadian Council on Hospital  Accreditation announced at a  press conference last Friday  afternoon.  The hospital has been given  its fourth three year accreditation, the maximum time that  any hospital is granted between  surveys.  This assures the community  of the quality of care and inspires respect for the hospital in  terms of its operating regulations, Administrator Nick  Vucurevich explained.  The three year accreditation  is granted only where standards  are met or surpassed for all  essential functions and not one  of the surveyor's observations  was "negative in any meaningful way" said Meredith.  The survey was conducted by  Dr. L.O. Bradley of Calgary  who wrote that 'All members of  the staff are commended for the  friendly atmosphere and good  working relationships generated  throughout the hospital. The  hospital auxiliary is also commended for its efforts and contributions to the hospital.'  Staff morale has been given a  great boost by the results of the  survey, Meredith continued.  "We really didn't expect Jess.  We feel we have a first class  operation run with very high  standards," he added.  It is hoped that this accreditation will help St. Mary's finally  make headway with the Ministry of Health and the Treasury  Board to get the necessary funding to undertake a sorely needed extension to the hospital  where the occupancy rate  averages well above 90 per cent,  according to Vucurevich.  Meredith said that the board  feels it has done everything  possible to convince the  ministry and the treasury of the  necessity of the expansion,;  "Last December the Coast-  Garibaldi (Health Unit) wrote  an ~ I'hterdeparimenitaf "merrjo  outlining the urgent need for the  expansion and quoted  statistics," he said.  There is normally a waiting  list of between 20 and 30 for  beds in the Extended Care Unit  (ECU) where there are only 22  beds at the present time.  The sphere of influence of the  hospital stretches from Port  Mellon to Egmont where 1985  statistics indicate that there is a  population of 2800, 65 years  and older.  As an example, Powell River  has a- population of 2200 of the  same age, but has 44 ECU beds.  FURMSHIfIGS  Mon. - Thurs.  Fri-Sat/  Sundays  9:30-5:30  (9:36-9:00 fj��f  Closed  Seaview Place, GitispiTS      886-8886  IN STORE FINANCING  ,      AVAILABLE O AC  Consequently this sometimes  leads to couples being separated  when one spouse is required to  go into extended care and the  only bed available is in Powell  River.  As well, in recent times a man  of more than 90 was given a bed  in pediatrics while there were  three males in the maternity  ward as well as non-pregnant  women.  The $6.4 million extension  will expand services such* as  laundry, storage, administration, change rooms, cafeteria,  and add 50 beds to the ECU.  This will relieve the strain on  acute care beds as well as providing for the older population  of the area.  Members of the hospital  board recently visited Victoria  and met with Health Minister  Jim Neilson who was sympathetic and genuine, according  to board member Jane Sorko.  "Jim Neilson accepted our  tale of woe reasonably and he  did say that he would attempt to  convince his colleagues," Sorko  said. "But it's not his decision,  it's up to the Treasury Board.  Demands by every area in the  province are ferocious so it's  important that we tell our story  the best," she added.  Meredith said that he is  presently approaching groups  within the community whenever  possible to encourage individual  members to write letters to the  Minister of Health asking for  the much needed extension. The  address is Parliament Buildings,  Victoria, B.C. V8V 1X4.  "Obviously we don't have  any real problems in the  hospital," Meredith said. "Our  only major concern is to get that  expansion underway."  ��� 10,000 sq. ft. of heated, gov't approved storage.  ��� Dust-free storage in closed wooden pallets.  Custom Packing, Storage, Local & Long Distance Moving  MUfV  1(11   flRCftMS Pender Harbour customers  please CALL COLLECT  886-2664  However, SUNSOFT COMPUTER CENTRE will continue to  support our customers and maintain an inventory of paper,  disks and accessories. Warranties will be honoured.  For Software, Service or Supplies  call our NEW NUMBER  ��� 886-9194 ���  Our new storefront will open in September.  We will carry a complete line of computer systems and  application software for your business.  SunScft  I  \  I  m  Prices in effect til May 31st. Open til 9 Fridays. 885-2025.  We reserve the right to limit quantities.   *��� : ���For Example:���������;���*-         y^-' ���'  If you haven't already got a copy, Foremost & Dairyland  you can pick one up in the store, it's our ww^ltMr                                                 '%'"'   fi'O  4 Page Flyer, Full Of Bargains        mllK homo or 2%  2 litre X ���03T  Throughout The Store Blue Bonnet                 ��*       O   OO  margarine      -Jibs Z.Zo  Coca Cola or Ginger Ale  ..... 750 mi .74  squeeze ketchup     ...... ... 1 ntre  2���99  Sun-Hype mm'mm  apple jUlCe white lable ��... 1 litre ��� �� #  Purex ^L  bathroom tissue .4milPkg 1 *39  Our Full Service  Deli  is open for  business.  Terrific selection of  hot & cold foods.  Our Expanding  Meat'Dept  will soon be  bringing you the  added selection  you've been looking  for. Some great  features this week  for your BBQ:  frying  chickensWs 1.19 lb.  bulk  weiners. .99 lb.  Our Full Service  Bakery is in its  new location at the  back of the store.  This week's  specials include:  jam  doughnuts 6 / 2.05  wholewheat  raisin  bread..454 gm 1.39  all butter  croissants. 4's 1.45  chocolate chip  cookies.. .18's 2.95  We're also featuring  by Weston  "Shop Easy"  bread... 570 gm .69  The biggest change  you'll see this week is in  NEW PRODUCE ���  'DEFT, at the front  corner of the store.  Our "moving in"  specials include:  head |  lettuce 59 ea.  bananas  .39 lb.  and to feature our  new flower section:  I  9  \  i  the draw is this Saturday  details in the store  y      ~    4 Everything to do with the renovation is really coming together! We'd like to thank you  6  j for bearing with us during* the confusion, its almost over. If there is anything you  2  5 need, or any products you can't find, don't hesitate to ask any of our friendly staff. "$:  p We're looking forward to serving you, better than ever! f  \ 18.  Coast News, May 26,1986  , ���  J''  ft  w  ii  1::  life  ii  i'i  But extension needed  NEA>R. THIS: SjPOT,0ft 4;-A5g:f^|#S;^  a��JT��Sl  FOUNDING THE  SETTLEAi EiNtT  OF  GIB SON 'S    LAN DIN G.     >���?  y^yy^m^S-^.'Zt^ft ?+**��'*.'��?��?!&��.? ��s:*^.. ' -  The usual prize of $5 will be awarded the first entry drawn which  correctly locates the above. Send your entries to reach the Coast  News, Box 460, Gibsons, this week. Last week's winner was Timmy  Richardson, R.R. 1, Halfmoon Bay, who correctly located the  West Wind sign on the highway in West Sechelt.  Meeting this week  Waste Management  in Gibsons area  The Sunshine Coast Regional  District is undertaking the  preparation of a Waste  ��� Management Plan for the Gib-  ��� sons vicinity. Areas to be  ] covered by the Plan include the  i Elphinstone and West Howe  ! Sound community plan areas  ' and the Town of Gibsons.  Residents within these areas  are invited to attend an open  ;: house to be held on May 28  : from 3 p.m. to 8 p.m. at the  ; Legion  Hall  in  the Town of  < Gibsons. Information related to  the waste management plan will  < be made available at the open  'house.  The purpose of the plan is to  formulate a long term strategy  to handle domestic wastes in a  manner that will protect the  public health while minimizing  environmental degradation.  Cost efficiency and ease of  operating and maintaining the  system are other objectives of  the waste management approach to be adopted.  Regional district planning  staff and consulting engineers,  personnel from various provincial government ministries and  elected representatives will be  available at the open house to  discuss waste management planning options and to provide  technical information related to  waste management planning.  The waste management plan  is to be integrated with the official community plans for the  Elphinstone and West Howe  Sound plan .areas. Minimum  parcel size required for subdivision purposes, for example, will  be related to the waste management approach adopted.  For further information contact Judy Skpgstad at 885-2261,.  Planning   Department   of  the  Sunshine   Coast    Regional  District;     .  Centennial salute  Although the Sunshine Coast  is not a city, it will be  represented in Vancouver's  "Centennial Salute to North  American Cities". A letter from  Vancouver Mayor Mike Har-  court, received last Thursday by  the regional board, asks Chairman Jim Gurney to send  'something which you feel truly  represents your City and says  what you would want a stranger  to know about (the) Sunshine  Coast.'  After some discussion, in  which it was observed that the  Sunshine Coast is not yet a City,  the directors decided, at Director Jack Marsden's suggestion,  to purchase a Sunshine Coast  plaque from Joan Clarkson at  the Halfmoon Bay Ceramics  Studio and send it to Vancouver's Centennial celebration  rating  "Absolutely top grade!" is  how Hospital Board Chairman  Tom Meredith described the accreditation just received by St.  Mary's Hospital from the  Canadian Council on Hospital  Accreditation announced at a  press conference last Friday  afternoon.  The hospital has been given  its fourth three year accreditation, the maximum time that  any hospital is granted between  surveys.  This assures the community  of the quality of care and inspires respect for the hospital in  terms of its operating regulations, Administrator Nick  Vucurevich explained.  The three year accreditation  is granted only where standards  are met or surpassed for all  essential functions and not one  of the surveyor's observations  was "negative in any meaningful way" said Meredith.  The survey was conducted by  Dr. L.O. Bradley of Calgary  who wrote that 'All members of  the staff are commended for the  friendly atmosphere and good  working relationships generated  throughout the hospital. The  hospital auxiliary is also commended for its efforts and contributions to the hospital.'  Staff morale has been given a  great boost by the results of the  survey, Meredith continued.  "We really didn't expect less.  We feel we have a first class  operation run with very high  standards," he added.  It is hoped that this accreditation will help St. Mary's finally  make headway with the Ministry of Health and the Treasury  Board to get the necessary funding to undertake a sorely needed extension to the hospital  where the occupancy rate  averages well above 90 per cent,  according to Vucurevich.  Meredith said that the board  feels it has done everything  possible to convince the  ministry and the treasury1 of the  necessity of the expansion.;  "Last December the Coast-  Garibaldi (Health Unit) wrote  an ~ iriterdepartrnehtaf "memo  outlining the urgent need for the  expansion and quoted  statistics," he said.  There is normally a waiting  list of between 20 and 30 for  beds in the Extended Care Unit  (ECU) where there are only 22  beds at the present time.  The sphere of influence of the  hospital stretches from Port  Mellon to Egmont where 1985  statistics indicate that there is a  population of 2800, 65 years  and older.  As an example, Powell River  has a* population of 2200 of the  same age, but has 44 ECU beds.  FURNISHINGS  Seaview Place, Gibspirs      886-8886  IN STORE FINANCING  ,      AVAILABLE O AC  Consequently this sometimes  leads to couples being separated  when one spouse is required to  go into extended care and the  only bed available is in Powell  River.  As well, in recent times a man  of more than 90 was given a bed  in pediatrics while there were  three males in the maternity  ward as well as non-pregnant  women.  The $6.4 million extension  will expand services such* as  laundry, storage, administration, change rooms, cafeteria,  and add 50 beds to the ECU.  This will relieve the strain on  acute care beds as well as providing for the older population  of the area.  Members of the hospital  board recently visited Victoria  and met with Health Minister  Jim Neilson who was sympathetic and genuine, according  to board member Jane Sorko.  "Jim Neilson accepted our  tale of woe reasonably and he  did say that he would attempt to  convince his colleagues," Sorko  said. "But it's not his decision,  it's up to the Treasury Board.  Demands by every area in the  province are ferocious so it's  important that we tell our story  the best," she added.  Meredith said that he is  presently approaching groups  within the community whenever  possible to encourage individual  members to write letters to the  Minister of Health asking for  the much needed extension. The  address is Parliament Buildings,  Victoria, B.C. V8V 1X4.  "Obviously we don't have  any real problems in the  hospital," Meredith said. "Our  only major concern is to get that  expansion underway."  ��� 10,000 sq. ft. of heated, gov't approved storage.  ��� Dust-free storage in closed wooden pallets.  Custom Packing, Storage, Local & Long Distance Moving  Pender Harbour customers  please CALL COLLECT  HWY. 101. GIBSONS  886-2664  However, SUNSOFT COMPUTER CENTRE will continue to  support our customers and maintain an inventory of paper,  disks and accessories. Warranties will be honoured.  For Software, Service or Supplies  call our NEW NUMBER  ��� -^886-9194 ���  Our new storefront will open in September.  We will carry a complete line of computer systems and  application software for your business.  SunScft  i  I  l  Prices in effect til May 31st. Open til 9 Fridays. 885  We reserve the right to limit quantities.   ������ ���For Example:��������������� ���  2025.  If you haven't already got a copy,  you can pick one up in the store, it's our  4 Page Flyer, Full Of Bargains  Throughout The Store  Foremost & Dairyland  milk homo or 2%   2 litre.... JL ���  Blue Bonnet  margarine   **3ibs. JL*  Coca Cola or Ginger Ale  ..... 750 mi ���  Heinz A  squeeze ketchup 1 utre   2.  Sun-Rype  apple JUice white lable  I litre ���  Purex ^  bathroom tissue .4ro.iPkg 1��  89  28  74  99  77  39  Our Full Service  Deli  is open for  business.  Terrific selection of  hot & cold foods.  Our Expanding  Meat'Dept  will soon be  bringing you the  added selection  you've been looking  for. Some great  features this week  for your BBQ:  frying  chickensWs 1.19 lb.  bulk  weiners  .99 ib.  Our Full Service  Bakery is in its  new location at the  back of the store.  This week's  specials include:  jam  doughnuts 6 / 2.05  wholewheat  raisin  bread..454 gm 1.39  all butter  croissants. 4's 1.45  chocolate chip  cookies.. .18's 2.95  We're also featuring  by Weston  "Shop Easy"  bread... 570 gm .69  The biggest change  you'll see this week is in  NEW PRODUCE ���  'DEPT. at the front  corner of the store.  Our "moving in"  specials include:  head |  lettuce 59 ea.  bananas  .39 lb.  and to feature our  new flower section:  i  i  I  s  i  5  the draw is this Saturday  details in the store  Everything to do with the renovation is really coming together! We'd like to thank you  for bearing with us during the confusion, its almost over. If there is anything you  need, or any products you can't find, don't hesitate to ask any of our friendly staff.  We're looking forward to serving you, better than ever!  \


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