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Sunshine Coast News Jun 3, 1986

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 -^icrgr^ni^  --jia*'*.-'���*->-*- -  ��� ��� v-r-  Legislative Library  Parliament Buildings  Victoria, BC  V8V 1X4  86.6  Iona Campagnola, President of the Liberal Party of Canada, was on the Coast last week with Dove  Hedron, President of the B.C. Liberal Party. Here Ms Campagnola is pictured with this year's Sea  Cavalcade contestants after breakfast at The Gypsy in Gibsons. ���Brad Benson photo  More still expected  20 enter Sechelt race  -.   There may be a crowded field  ��� in the race for municipal office  in the new Sechelt council if the  majority of those who had  taken out papers at press time  file by the Monday noon deadline.  '���':. A total of 22 candidates or  candidate surrogates had taken  out  papers  by  the  time  the  v OTHj^cip^Lpffi^^  qky afternoon "ranging from a  th'ember of Sechelt's original  municipal council 28 years ago,  Bernel Gordon, to one of the  area's most recent arrivals Jeff  lice, editor of The Press.  3j Bernel Gordon's re-appearance on the stage of local  politics is not without its historic  overtones. His papers have been  signed by Ada Dawe and Ted  Osborne, also among Sechelt's  cildest residents, in fact in the  ckse of Ada Dawe, Sechelt's  first white child born.  3? Only one candidate at press  fime has made his intention to  s��ek the mayoralty. Former  rttayor Bud Koch will seek the  position in the new town. Koch  previously served one and a half  years as mayor of Sechelt.  Present Mayor Joyce Kolibas  has taken out papers but has not  decided whether to run for  alderman in the new town or as  mayor.  The only aldermanic candidates who had actually filed  their papers by Friday after-  man Grlinalir Craig ;_m3"Ceri  Herder and Nancy MacLarty  both of the Tuwanek area.  Herder has been prominent  for some time in the Sechelt  Senior Citizens' Association  and MacLarty is a former CBC  TV producer who took up residence on the Coast last year.  Others who have yet to file,  papers but definitely' declared  their intention of running include Gordon Hall, formerly of  the Hospital Board; Anne  Langdon, present Sechelt alderman; long-time Sechelt resident  and businessman Vic Walters.  Definitely declaring themselves as not running are Irene  Lugsdin,   SCRD   Community  Development Officer, and  developer Len Van Egmond.  Lugsdin took out papers but acceded to the advice of her advisory group and decided not to  run. Van Egmond denied taking  put papers and said he had no  intention of running when contacted Saturday afternoon./  out papers but would not or  could not indicate their interim  tions before the noon Monday  deadline were Frank Gibson,  Jack Marsden, SCRD representative for Area C, and Press  editor Jeff Lee.  Among those who could not  be contacted as to their intentions on the weekend are: John  Revington, of the Doughnut  Shoppe on Cowrie Street;  former- SCRD director Ian  Vaughan; Reg Thomas; Doug  Bell; Stan Anderson of Anderson Realty.  Jim Hopkins, Lynn Wilson,  and Rita Soper are reported to  have taken out papers on behalf  of unidentified candidates.  Layoffs start already  President   of  the   National  Liberal Party Iona Campagnola  and   President   of   the   B.C.  Liberal   Party   Dove   Hedron  ., visited the Sunshine Coast last  -  week to talk to high school  . students, meet the people and to  show support for local MLA  ���'" candidate Gordon Wilson.  The   day's   activities   culminated in a dinner'at:the Par-  .   thenon Restaurant in Sechelt at  ^ which  the great  majority  of  guests were women. At the present time three provincial party  presidents   are   women   arid  . Hedron   discussed  this  phenomenon with the Coast News.  The   Liberal   party   offers  " women the opportunity to par-  ,; ticipate   on   an   equal   level,  "y Hedron said;  '/ "It's in our constitution - we  pride ourselves on encouraging  v: women...but there are oppor-  4 tunities for people of either sex  ���'��� and no matter what size, shape  or colour." Women have recently been elected to office in  Alberta and Manitoba - Betty  Hughes in Edmonton and Sharon Carstairs in Manitoba,  .Hedron said.  The large number of women  involved in politics in western  Canada is possibly due to the  fact that here issues frequently  -revolve around the quality of  ������!. life whereas in eastern Canada  politics more often deal with  economic   development   and  managerial   problems,   areas  . where women are still struggling  Peace book  \gschools  ^:;_^^c  to develop a policy towards  peace education and will make  special reference to a strong  policy v which Burnaby has already developed on the subject.  The question arose at last  Tuesday's school board meeting  where the distribution of the  peace booklet, We Can Do It  was under discussion.  It was decided that the  booklet would be made available to the school libraries,  although Trustee Struthers said  he thought the board was  "pushing too hard". Trustee  Fuller said she had "confidence  in the librarians' decisions" as  to whether to put the booklet in  their libraries.  to take on a higher profile, according to Hedron.  The recent resurgence in  Liberal popularity in provinces  across the country was, according to Hedron, Canada's way  of finding a balance between the  politics on the federal level and  those on the provincial level.  ' 'People want good sound  management," Hedron continued. "We are very good at  getting a consensus and we have  learned to be open for discussion, unlike the Socreds.  "The Socreds have gone to  the extreme right of conservatism and that implies a lack of  human sensitivity. The Liberal  party has traditionally been the  political party with a heart  -fiscal responsibility with social  conscience."  Hedron is optimistic about  the Liberal party's chances in  the next provincial election.  "I think we'll do very well.  People are no longer just afraid  of electing the socialists as they  were for so long. People are  angry and fed up and feel trapped into an anti-socialist vote  (rather than a vote for  something). More and more  people are discussing an alternative to this confrontation."  Iona Campagnola echoed this  view in her later after-dinner  speech.  "There's no philosophical  base to the Socreds - they had  only one purpose and that was  to keep the Reds from under the  beds. Those old-fashioned bog-/  eymen don't work any more;"  she told the enthusiastic crowd.  ."They are great builders of  monuments - the hardware of  government, but they've failed  in the software - the human beings."  Campagnola spoke of the  Liberal philosophy and its four  fundamental principles: a belief  in social justice, in economic  justice, in the rights of individuals to make true choiceis  about their lives and the corii-  mitment of the party to enhance  and enrich the Canadian identity- ". . ��� :'-���".��� \ ���;��� :::,k'yy /-<.(���  Free trade and. the poss*-  ibilities of the erosion of Canadian social programs were also  Campagnola targets. y  ' 'The Tories are eroding the  middle class and widening the  gap between the rich and the  poor. They have become the lap  dog of the top dog (Reagan)  and they've forgotten how  much Canadianslove this nation. We are a fair country,  built on equality and  liberty...Americans may not  like our social programs, but we  live here and we make the rules  about . our country," Campagnola told the audience.  Campagnola paid tribute to  Hedron and Wilson who are  representative of the new face  of the Liberal party in the provinces and also gave a special  vote of thanks to the efforts of  organizer Joe Benner.  __���__���  On the inside  Church directory.~*..... ,-.-^......... ~P. 6  Dining Guide.. P- 11  Classifieds P. 15 & 16  Ferry & Bus Schedules........ . .P. 17  -*-  US tariff hits Coast hard  by John Gleeson  ri There is growing anxiety and  anger but still hope among local  rshake   and   shingle   workers.  -Operations   have   been   tem-  -porarily shut down for as many  as 100 blockcutters and Peninsula Cedar's 15 workers pending   new   developments   and  .some slow to emerge facts from  .'the United States government  Concerning the 35 per cent tariff  ordered on Canadian shake and  sjiingle products, May 22.  : Logger Bill Laking, who last  week brought out his crew from  McNab Creek, guesses that as  many as 200 local loggers who  Seasonally cut cedar blocks for  Shingles are now sitting at home  or in bars instead, waiting to see  j if the federal government can  ;|f*restore  access  to  American  ^fnarkets,"   as   it   announced  I /Thursday it would try to.  -;; Laking said Friday that he's  "jjdping the set-back will be tem-  -Rorary because the US mills  cannot supply the huge California and Southwest markets arid  ���because consumers there will  ^eventually have to pay the dif-  Z ference imposed on the BC products. "It'll take time, but not  J that much, and they'll have to  .Vcome to us for either logs or  and others point to a neglect of  European and Asian markets as  one of the critical flaws in the  B.C. industry.  Bob Christopher, owner of  the Peninsula Cedar shingle mill  in Wilson Creek, tells a familiar  story of "lean recovery" in 1984  and '85 after four economically  disastrous years for the  business.  'Things got a little better but  no fat on your  take something  there was still  bones, not to  the size of this  Last week Christopher's five-  man 'winter' crew stayed on to  process the pre-tariff inventory  of logs, estimated to be a  month's worth of production.  After that, Christopher said  he doesn't know if his mill will  survive or not. While cutters  like Dave Reid, who has a one-  man, one-machine operation in  Wilson Creek, may be able to  limp through the coming days  with reasonably low overhead,  and while some large companies  might be able to weather the  storm with decreased production, the tariff will likely "break  the small mill," Christopher  said.  Please turn to page  Pool open longer  The Gibsons pool will remain open until the end of July for  swimming lessons. The two extra two-week lesson sets have  been provided for parents wanting their children to take  lessons in mid-summer.  The pool will still close to the general public at the end of  June.  The pool committee's findings and recommendations for  curbing the facility's deficit will come to council Tuesday,  June 3.  Raise for Goddard  Gibsons town clerk Lorraine Goddard will see a $5000 increase in salary, up to $36,000 a year, if council's motion is  approved in Victoria.  Council has also reclassified her position to include, on top  of present duties, responsiblity "for all staff and functions, to  conduct correspondence related to town business, for  discipline of all personnel within the bargaining unit, including the power to hire and fire."  If passed, the increase will be retroactive to January 1 of  this year.  Teachers get 2*65%  Teachers in School District 46 have been awarded a 2.65  per cent pay increase in a unanimous decision handed down  by a three party arbitration committee last Friday, Bill Forst  of the Sunshine Coast Teachers' Association told the Coast  News.  ��  ..blocks.  ��������>  The possibility of the US  "coming to us" for larger cedar  products on terms similar to the  recent tariff is something no one  wants to consider and Laking  Four million dollars' worth of timber collected from logging outfits up and down the  Coast were dumped off this barge into the waters of Howe Sound at the L & K booming grounds. It takes two tugs to hold the barge which jumps about a hundred feet  after the logs hit the water. On the left a sidewinder waits with a circular boom to con  tain the logs which will then be sorted into booms. Beachcomber Tours boat Dauntless  was standing by to catch this spectacular event on last week's promotional tour into  Gibsons Harbour from the Bayshore.  ���Dianne Evans photo 2  Co'ast News, June 2,1986  r  Tall wagging  For the second straight year the council of the Town of  Gibsons is trying to get a significant increase for the  secretary-treasurer.  Last year, Compensation Stabilization Commissioner  Peck turned down the request as inappropriate. This year,  council has got cute and pretended to re-classify the job in  the hopes of getting by Peck with what amounts to an increase of almost 20 per cent.  We find the whole exercise to be highly inappropriate  this year as well as last. Mrs. Goddard got the job by being  willing to work for less money. She is still taking training  at the town's expense. This is a council which claimed to  be unable to buy a town flag in the centennial year and  threatened to close the swimming pool for lack of money.  To suggest such an increase in the circumstances smacks  simply of cronyism.  Two questions, if the re-classification is real what were  the duties of the position before re-classification. If the  position is being re-classified to a higher salary, why  should it not be reposted so that the taxpayers will be  assured that the best person possible holds the office.  The suspicion grows that at Gibsons Council the tail is  beginning to wag the dog with a vengeance.  Approval earned  Secretary-Treasurer Roy Mills saw fit to quote with approval a recent editorial in this paper which described  teachers and other government employees as 'fat cats'.  It is of course a pleasure to earn Mr. Mills' approval  after all these years. It makes up for the union people who  no longer smile 'hello'.  It. must be said that compared to the inflated salaries  such as Mr. Mills enjoys along with the rest of a bloated  educational administration, the teachers' demands seem  modest.  We would have liked to have seen the BCGEU and the  BCTF perhaps agree to forego raises in return for an in.  crease in the welfare rates of those who are truly suffering,  but then 'solidarity' apparently doesn't stretch that far.  Restructuring  There's a great to-do about the possibility of restructuring of Gibsons in the wake of Sechelt's recent decision.  Nothing we have heard or seen indicates that there is any  great groundswell of opinion on the part of the public or  elected officials for such a move.  There are two troublesome questions about what's  ahead for Sechelt. What will be the costs of paving all the  new roads when the grants run out, and how likely is the  new municipality to have to find the financing for a police  force in the near future?  We don't have a crystal ball and cannot say what lies  ahead. We would suggest, however, that any move to  restructure the Coast further should wait to see what the  Sechelt experience brings,,    /  5 YEARS AGO  Area D Director Harry Almond told the regional board  at Thursday's meeting that he is strongly opposed to  Imperial Oil's $i million proposal to improve their bulk  petroleum storage depot at Hopkins Landing.  The Jolly Roger Inn at Secret Cove has received one  of the highest.honours a hotels motel or resort can earn  ���the Canadian and American Automobile Association's  Four Diamond rating.  10 YEARS AGO  The SCRD has unanimously approved a proposal by  Chairman John'McNevih that, if successful, will take  this area's objections to the recent ferry increases to a  full cabinet meeting. The resolution followed last Thursday's announcement by Transportation Minister Jack  Davis that resident cards will not be granted after a  previous promise from him that a commuter card system would be recommended to cabinet and residents  would receive a 50 per cent reduction.  20 YEARS AGO  Sam Fladager announced at the Gibsons and District  Recreation Commission meeting that plans have been  forwarded to Ottawa to build an Olympic sized swimming pool.  John Glassford, 63, of Marine Drive, Gibsons, died on  May 11 practically on the same spot he was born. A native son of Gibsons, he lived in Ontario while young and  received his education there. Later in his teens he travelled westward and on reaching Oregon bought a saddle horse which he rode to Gibsons.  30 YEARS AGO  , The new Lang Drug Store and building was announced to have its grand opening June 5 in Gibsons.  Pender Harbour Board of Trade has asked for a water  reserve on Has I am Creek for a future domestic water  supply.  40 YEARS AGO  The meeting of two very old friends has blossomed into romance and culminated in the marriage of Mrs. Maggie Dockar of Granthams and Al Farquar of Winnipeg.  The friendship of 30 years brought about their decision to  marry and settle at 'Bonnie Doon' in Granthams. Mr. Far-,  quar is 82 and his bride,74.  The Sunshine  CO-PUBLISHERS  John Burnside M.M. Vaughan  ' EDITORIAL  Editor, Dianne Evans  .ADVERTISING  Pat Tripp  PRODUCTION  Fran Burnside  TYPESETTING  Sayn 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.  SUBSCRIPTION RATES  Canada: 1 year $30; 6 months $18; Foreign: 1 year $35  OTS7/MHAT ACT IflN SHOW) OHM  ON SRIKE^ _SHWa_L EXPORTS?  ANSWK--S����3��_��V....  <30fa-HWP!$Sr_te  Wrr_iTHANK?>  lylaryanne's. viewpoint  More memories of Gibsons  by Maryanne West  Continuation of Archdeacon  Thain's memories of Gibsons in  the 30's:  "There was one dear old  chap, he was a very earnest  Christian. He had been a  Seventh Day Adventist at one  time and had given up quite a  good job because lie wouldn't  work on Saturdays and then  had decided that that was wrong  and later he became an  Anglican.  "One afternoon we were  clearing the land ready to build  the house. He had been sharpening his axe, everybody used  double bladed axes, a single  blade axe was unknown. You  kept one nice sharp blade for  cutting wood and the other for  hacking roots where the blade  would get dulled a bit.  "He had just finished  sharpening and had a beautiful  edge on one side, he hit a log  and the axe bounced off and hit  a rock. He threw it down and  didn't say a word, didn't swear  or anything like that, but was  obviously irritated. Then he  picked it up, examined the  blade, smoothed it again and  went on with his work.  "About half an hour later he  reproved me, saying, 'You saw  me lose my temper when I hit  that rock with the axe.' I said  'Yes' and he said 'And you  didn't reprove me.' I replied  that I thought he did very well;  'You didn't say anything?'  'No,' he said, 'but I obviously  lost my temper, you should  have reproved me.' I asked  'Why?' and he said, 'because it  is God's axe doing God's work  clearing this place to build a  house for God's minister and I  had no right to get annoyed.'  He wasn't fooling, he meant it.  "There were so many things.  I think back now and thank  God for those people. Priceless,  priceless people. A number used  to bring me what they called the  ���first fruits', the first of their  new potatoes, the first of anything they had in their gardens,  they would fill a basket and give  them to my wife because I was  God's minister. It wasn't a high  church place, or a churchy place  at all for that matter, but I was  God's minister and the emphasis was on the God part of it  and they must have found me  very hard to take because at the  time I'm sure I didn't appreciate  how kind and patient they were  with me.  "The cash crop there, the one  cash crop really, was strawberries. Malkin had a jam factory  in Gibsons and the Gibsons  Strawberry Jam was a little  more expensive on the market,  it was specially labelled and was  particularly^ good .It was_,the__  ohe crop that the people really  would get money for. We used  to buy a wooden bucket full for  50 cents for our own use.  "But I remember in the  height of the strawberry season  when the berries were ready to  pick, we had two very wet days  and then Sunday dawned hot  and dry - a beautiful day. Quite  naturally I suppose nine tenths  of the congregation were missing. They were home gathering  their strawberries trying to save  what they could of the crop to  take to the jam factory.  "But one man turned up who  had quite a large strawberry  patch and the organist said to  him, 'Oh, hullo, haven't you  got any strawberries this year?'  When he said yes, the organist  commented 'I thought you  would be home picking them.'  To which the old man replied 'If  I lose my strawberries because I  came to worship God on Sunday, God will bless my  gooseberries.' He meant it  sincerely, that's the way he felt  about things.  "There was not much money  for donations to the church. I  was supposed to get $100 per  month, which was the minimum  stipend at that time. I was told  afterwards by the treasurer of  the diocese that it meant they  hoped no one would get less  than $100. For four years we  were lucky if we got $65 to $70.  We got what was left over when  other things were paid for, the  coal oil for lamps etc.  "At the vestry meetings there  was one man who used to say,  'Do you realize we are spending  Mr. Thain's money?* But still  they were no better off than!  was so I wasn't complaining.  This same man for his donation  to the church would cut, split,  haul and stack the church  woodshed full of wood which  looked after the heating of the  church all through the winter. &  loving donation of time aijd effort and that's the way things  went."  Undercut  !Weather-ihy^ they call them:'r ���'������.-���*^ ���.-���������;  The ones found always  To the landward side of a fleet,  Someone hostage between themselves and the sea.  Edgy at the first whine in the rigging.  Sometimes, it's that rogue wave,  That rock breaking suddenly by your bow,  Or that One time  When it seemed the boat would never right:  When maybe someone else didn V make it.  That time the sea drove your stomach high  Into your throat, and threw fear  Like a glass float blown into the grass  Far above some storm-tide line in mind.  Or, just a steady accretion;  Silting of small starts and heart-races,  Recollections of faces simply no longer seen,  Sedimentation of times you knew you didn't know.  Those flashes when you could see the catastrophe  And its end: yourself bloated, like a marker buoy  Floating at the end of your net.  These waves break, break, and break on  Wearing away, regardless how slow, until that day  They finally grind you smaller than the sea.  John Skapski  Cocaine said a baleful influence  Another kind of snow  ���V  -  .-.:  by Elizabeth Tansey  Happiness is that elusive state  of mind we humans hope to attain. We are all born capable of  enjoying it but most of the  world's people have too little of  it. There are many recipes for  happiness and many hucksters  selling ecstasy in various  chemical forms.  As a very young girl I heard  about a certain magical white  powder from our neighbours  who had sent the elder  daughter, Lydia, to Denver,  Colorado, to learn the trade of  millinery. Her training abruptly  ended when she wrote of parties  she had attended where she sniffed a white powder called  "snow" from the palm of her  hand and enjoyed wonderful  elation. The family were justifiably alarmed and sent Lydia a  ticket to come home at once.  In more recent years this  peculiar white powder has been  rediscovered and made fashionable under its true name: cocaine. Hitler's friend, Hermann  Goering, became addicted,  dressed up in a Roman toga and  painted his fingernails red. The  use of cocaine has increased and  it has become the status drug of  the leisure class. Professionals  who work at demanding jobs  believe it provides extra energy  and creative ability. Actually  they are deluded. These users  also insist that cocaine is non-  addictive but that is not true.  Dr. Siegal at the University of  California, supported by other  leading researchers into drug  addiciton, states: "Cocaine produces the most tenacious dependency of all the chemicals on  this planet that you can give the  human brain."  Cocaine   users   have   four  methods of absorbing the drug:  sniffing, eating, smoking or injecting into the blood stream; all  are equally destructive. Sniffing  can destroy the septum between  the nostrils and cause the nose  tb collapse. Cocaine is a dictatorial drug, producing high  exaltation which if not appeased  promptly, plunges into terrifying depression, sometimes  followed by suicide. A notorious example of that typical  crashing descent was the death  of John Belushi, the American  actor.  Cocaine is an extract of the  coca plant grown in the  highlands of Bolivia, Columbia  and Peru. Cultivation of the  plant is illegal but despite  vigorous efforts by these  governments to eradicate the  evil, the clandestine export by  powerful multinational organizations continues. The farmers  there are corrupted into grow-*.'  ing coca when they ought tot:  grow coffee and food; and ant-  increasing number of people,*:  including Canadians, are*  becoming addicted to cocaine, v  ���.'  But you say, our lovely, inno-��;  cent Sunshine Coast could not";  be contaminated by such a.��  baleful influence. '���'���������'  It surely can, and is, accor-r;  ding to Constable Doug Robin-*:  son of the Sechelt RCMP De-^  tachment; and he explains thej.'  difficulty of detecting cocaine*,  which, unlike bulkier drugs v  such as pot, is easily concealed.-.  He deplores the increasing^;  number of young people who, t;  even at the present ruinous price."  of $180 a gram, are becoming'  hooked.  "This drug is addictive both  mentally and physically," says  Constable Robinson.  .  ;. y-  -^t ��-,  ~^���^���^r.^rr __��?*vX^ ._?_.'������ ���  m  i :���(  .i  J.  1  -1  ppast News, June 2,1986  * ��ditor:  t A vote for the Social Credit  ��� Party, or for the Conservatives,  /: is   a   disastrous   choice,  for  * Canada; and for the average  * person, akin to insanity.  s Why? Because, in essence,  ��the average Canadian is being  fused as a sacrificial goat in a  ^dangerous game. This game of  rbitterness is, we are told, to  rcreate jobs for Canadians.    .  j. In actuality, it is a plan to  ���Iplace the well-being, the increased profit margin, the encompassing control of Canada, into the  fhands of a very.powerful few.-  .So-called free trade will prove to  ?be a boon to foreign conglo  merates,   and   a . disaster  for  many of us in Canada.  Why? Because, if you follow  the 'fine print', study the key  points, you will see the overall  program will, if carried to frui-  ! tion, spell the end of such  benefits (in their present form)  as child benefits, child income  tax deduction benefits, Canada  Pensions, Old Age Pensions,  and Medical Coverage.  These benefits to Canadians  will be used as bargaining chips  in this lethal game of free trade.  There are, even now, "streamlining" plans afoot to chop  benefits. How? Well, simply by  the stroke of a pen, or by the  soft-sell method of easing in  such programs.    -  The foreign conglomerates  use the, apparently reasonable,  theory to support their "need to  curb fringe pay-outs, in order to  be competitive - world wide - to  create jobs'". Thus, play-off one  segment of people against  another. .'���'.'  The end result will be, no  more jobs created for Canadians, old age pensioners told to  eat up whatever cash, or house,  equities they own, before'applying for Old Age Pensions, or  relying upon the charity of  relatives; and it will spell the end  of our medical coverage. If you  want a medical plan you will  pay a heavy premium to a  private firm.  As for Canada Pensions; already we know that billions of  dollars collected from Canadian  workers, have been mishandled.  This plan is already in serious  trouble.  And Mr. Bennett has,  already, shown his willingness  to support 'free trade', as he so  ably supported, and aided the  creation of BCRIC, and other  fiascos that have hurt British  Columbians.  We are on our own - if we  don't get rid of Mulroney and  Bennett.  A & G Lien  Sechelt, BC  AQUACULTURE ASSOCIATION  wishes to announce their  new office location  Chamber of Commerce Building  Corner of Shorncliffe & Cowrie St.,  Sechelt, B.C.  PHONE: (604) 885-3619  Mailing Address is:  PO Box 2360  Sechelt, BC  V0N3A0  Arts Foundation expresses gratitude  'JEditor:  ������ On behalf of the Eileen  Glassford Arts Foundation, we  would like to sincerely thank the  many people whose assistance  and co-operation made Gibsons' Centennial celebration on  May 24 so happy and successful.  ~ First thanks must go to Harry  and Johnny Smith for the use of  their barges, and to George and  Tarry Giannakos, Rocky Cross  of Anaheim Charters and Bob  Gray of the CBC for the use of  the Omega Dock. Thanks also  to Tom Morrison and Rob  Siebert for power and water  hook-ups.  ' It was a lovely and most appropriate setting for such an  ���historic occasion, and grateful  thanks  to  the  many  willing  friends   who   carried   tables,  courtesy of Fleetline Industries,  chairs, food, refreshments and  a   100 other  necessary items  "down" to and up from the  barges.   Special   heroine   was  Margaret Kitson, who baked.  flOOO cookies for the occasion. "  *;��� The   parade   and   official  ^ceremonies  truly  did  George  tCibson proud, and credit must  fgo to members of the RCMP,  ^Gibsons Legion and Auxiliary,  Sunshine Coast Navy Cadets  and Army Cadets and the  Sechelt Legion Pipe Band for  lending the occasion such digni-  ' ty.  Special thanks to Dodie Marshall for being such a gracious  Mistress of Ceremonies, to  Reverend*Alex Reid for the unique flag-raising, and to guest  speakers Mayor Diane Strom,  Sechelt Mayor Joyce Kolibas  and former mayor Larry Labonte for their warm words. Iris  . and Rob Buchan kindly provided the sound system.  Leonore Luzardo's new Gibsons flag looks wonderful flying  over Pioneer Park, and we are  particularly proud of the  beautiful sign now gracing the  old firehall, courtesy of John  Bolton Signs and The Alternative.  Several hundred people enjoyed refreshments on the  barges before rainshowers  gradually thinned the numbers,  and the Elphinstone District  ..Girl Guides, Rangers and Pathfinders did an excellent job of  serving punch and cookies to  one and all. Many thanks to  special head table guests Mrs.  Nonie Hill, Pearle Trethewey,  Gladys Sluis, Pat Shindell, Kay  Wood, Peggy Campbell, Peggy  Volen and Margaret Smith.  Musical entertainment for the  barge guests proved first rate,  and for their generosity in adding such a special touch we  sincerely thank Nikki Weber's  'Semi-Tones', Steven Hubert,  Judith Scott, Signi Murgatroyd,  Jack and Dr. Hugh Inglis, "Otto Pilot", Donnie Wright and  Bob Carpenter. Special thanks  to the band "Otto Pilot" for  the use of their PA equipment,  and to all-round accompanist  and "Mr. Music", Ken Dalgleish.  The participation of members  of the Gibson family was most  welcome and the crowning  touch in our celebrations, and  heartfelt thanks to Mr. Cecil  Charnberlin for cheerfully being  such a perfect George Gibson,  and to Ted and Nelson Wine-  garden for so ably playing  "Grampa George's" sons.  Special thanks to Bud Fisher  for bringing a replica of the  sloop "Swamp Angel" back to  life, and to Mr, Ted Wine-  garden Sr. for unveiling the plaque commemorating the place  of George Gibson's landing.  And for adding that special  "little" period touch, we thank  ., .?.  dockgi  ORIf3RPO  �� ���_.      ������ _.        -       S\     .   * ' __P^��*  .  X    X-      *\  _,  \__*w \    "������*"_��� ..    /$ s .>"���  OP  7 f)M-  Sat -^bl^  Sun- A�� il-�� '  WuMySpwak  PRICES IN EFFECT UNTIL SUNDAY, <*UNE8  ^ARAMETTE TABLETS  Off  (vitamins)  50%  ��   ����� k -*s*r  ,?x^\%  FIBERME  c;-.;X i: .Uii:>  Meiitta  Coffee Filters  Basket 100's  .87  Fibermed  (assorted) 250 gm  s2  Maalox Plus  350 ml   $997  il i_r.ii  .limni  . IP i. <**k4  i,    *K      . .       ,....*,���_..      * _���____ __________ i ,    .  ,.        , ,.,_...       ���  Doug Cawthra and his ponies  for squiring our founder around  on the hundredth anniversary of  his arrival. .  It was the combined efforts  of a community showing pride  in its history which made these  celebrations so successful, and  we truly thank all of you who  took part and attended.  Ruby Buick, Fran Burnside  Eileen1 Glassford  Arts Foundation  More letters  on Page 17  Drop off your  COAST NEWS  CLASSIFIEDS  at  B & J Store  in Halfmoon Bay  until noon Saturday  "A Prlandly P*opl* Mae*"  SUNSHINE COAST REGIONAL DISTRICT  SPRINKLING REGULATIONS  THE FOLLOWING PROPERTIES MAY SPRINKLE ON:  MONDAY WEDNESDAY FRIDAY  7 a.m. to 10 a.m.     7 a.m. to 10 a.m.      7 a.m. to 10 a.m.  7 p.m. to 9 p.m.       7 p.m. to 9 p.m.  6. The south side of Chaster, Rosa-  1. All waterfront properties.  2. Cowrie Street in the Village of  Sechelt.  3. All houses north of the Hydro right-  of-way in the Village of Sechelt, with  the exception of Lookout Avenue.  4. All properties fronting the south  side of Norwest Bay Road.  5. Derby Road, Bligh Road and  Wakefield Road in West Sechelt.  mund, Fairview, Grandview, Fircrest  and Malaview Roads in Gower Point.  7. North Road.  8. The west side of all streets jn  Langdale.  9. Whittaker Road and Arbutus Road  in Davis Bay.      ���  10. Cooper Road and Connor Road in  Welcome Woods.  ALL OTHER PROPERTIES NOT LISTED ABOVE MAY SPRINKLE ON:  TUESDAY  7 a.m. to 10 a.m.  7 p.m. to 9 p.m.  THURSDAY  7 a.m. to 10 a.m.  7 p.m. to 9 p.m.  SATURDAY  7 a.m. to 10 a.m.  NOTE: ONE SPRINKLER ONLY IS PERMITTED ON EACH PROPERTY  When a Fire Siren is sounded, Please TURN OFF YOUR SPRINKLER  Thank you for your co-operation  G. Dixon  Works Superintendent  COAST  NEWS Photo   Reprints  Any published photo or your  choice from the contact sheets  3x 4-3*  5x 7-5��  8x10-8'  GET ON THE WAGON  TO QUALITY & VALUE DURING  SOUTH COAST FORD'S  iqv^        ^'^^yiMMBl^MM^i^^^^  Surprising Big Wagon Features  in Compact Size  Ford Escort/Mercury Lynx Wagons  0<  o\*s  CASH BACK FROM FORD  and  IVo P<Vym6ot Requrreel  til Sept. '86  AUTOMATIC  TRANSMISSION  AT NO EXTRA COST  with purchase of the  Extra Value Package*  IN EVERYTHING WE/*  SELL ANDmtVICE._\  Don't miss our  June Wagon Train  of Quality & Value  SEE DEALER FOR DETAILS  _tf_i___i  __M_M*M__i______i  i��iM(a__i_-_-___i  ii  ') __  '!.���"!  S_J  11  Wharf Road  MDL 5936  885-3231  ���__���_  i Oil IIIII  ____���___  rtiM  iwefefl____h__  m im -niii���iiiiin iiniii_T_iiihii_---ri___]i__i___Mii__i__h___iiii  __h_M_i__fei  nim i-_____ _iii_ii ���f  ^t"i i i m% H-WW.n��-��i  Coast News, June 2,1986  &  ^^^i^^^^Mt^^^^^^M  tf     Serendipity enjoys picnic  by Joan Wilson, 883-9606  Children and mums from  ���^Serendipity Playschool finished  j&l'their year with a picnic at Lions  gpPark on May 30. A special  j&jjTthank you from all to teacher  jlflTerri Kammerle.  ffi Mums will celebrate year end  Igwith a special dinner at the  ^ Garden Bay Restaurant on June  ST5. Future mums are invited for a  general meeting from 6 to 7,  followed by dinner ($12).  Registration for the fall is  taking place in June. Forms are  available at the Post Office, or  call Wendy Jensen, 885-5024 or  Anne Norris Fraser, 883-2885.  PHSS NEWS  Graduation is almost upon  us, and the class of '86 is still  hauling wood to raise funds for  their festivities. Grad Michael  Phillips has been awarded a  $2400 President's Secondary  School Entrance Scholarship at  Simon Fraser for the fall.  I  ll  I  _  .*:���  jj-tf^.  %).._��  SUNSHINE COAST  REGIONAL DISTRICT  NOTICE OF  PUBLIC  HEARING  Pursuant to Sections 956 and 957 of the Municipal  Act a public hearing will be held to-consider the  following by-laws of the Sunshine Coast Regional  District:  1. "Sunshine Coast Regional District Land Use  Regulation Amendment By-law No. 96.97,1986"  and  2 ."Sunshine Coast Regional District Land Use  Regulation Amendment By-law No. 96.98,1986"  1) It is the intent of By-law 96.97 to provide for  definitions of 'Aquaculture Processing' and  'Rendering', to create a new Industrial Two (I-2)  zone for the purpose of permitting aquaculture  processing and to delete the Residential Three  (R-3) zone and the Industrial Four (I-4) zone  designations and substitute therefore the Industrial Two (I-2) zone designation on District  Lot 6990,-Group 1, N.W.D. which parcel of land  is more particularly shown on the following  map portion. By-law 96.97 is being resubmitted  to public hearing to allow further discussion of  the by-iaw and a potential restrictive conve-  nant.  PROPOSED  REZONING  FROM R3&I4  TO 12  .- V  L.709I  I4LJ  L.6907  /  re  * itoti  2) It is the intent of By-law 96.98 to delete the  Residential Three (R-3) zone and substitute  therefore the Residential Two (R-2) zone on 28  parcels located on Earl's Cove and Jervis Inlet  Road which parcels are more particularly  shown on the following map portion.  .$**���  L6SO0,  .1  PROPOSED  REZONING  FROM R3  TOR2  #__ --     ��� WJA  r  So,  '*a  HP  *"vi  'S 499  73  '72  6��  Co-  V*.  LS5388  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 3A0  Telephone: 885-2261  June 7 marks the graduation  from Simon Fraser of another  alumnus of PHSS: .Riccoh  Talento, son of Romi and Letty  Talento.  Riccoh will receive a B.Sc. in  Biochemistry with First Class  Honours. Congratulations, Riccoh!  BROWNIES AND GUIDES  Pender Harbour Brownies,  wound up their year with a  dessert and coffee evening  highlighted by the enrollment of  Mary Kay Mavin, Nikki Bathgate and Jessica Munro.  Brown Owl Joyce Garbers  presented many badges to the  Brownies, and thanked the  parents for their co-operation  during the year.  The Pender Harbour Guides  served refreshments, and joined  in a singsong with the Brownies.  Two girls have been selected  for a special week long music  camp in early July. Tara Rol-  ston and Venessa Fielding are  off to Camp Olave for "Music  is my Life", along'with 60 other  Guides and Pathfinders from  West and North Vancouver,  Squamish and the Sunshine  Coast.  DON'T FORGET  Community Club Swap  Meet, Saturday, June 7,10 a.m.  at the hall.  Pender Harbour Beavers,  Cubs and Scouts Bottle Drive,  Saturday, June 14,10 to 4. Save  your empties!  Stop in and see the Harbour  Artists before they move from  their gallery.  NEW BUSINESS  Look for a new product from  a local initiative in the stores  soon: Romar Enterprises has  packaged seasoning mix for  smoked salmon, available in a  two kilogram bag, which will  cure about 12 pounds of salmon. (Five kilograms, if you're  fishing metric!) It's a hot smoking mix, suitable for the small  smokers so many people use,  and is priced at $5.75.  Try some at the Oak Tree,  Madeira Marina, Garden Bay  Marina, Coho Marina or Duncan Cove.  Junior volunteers, both Candy Stripers and Cadets, perform an important service at St. Mary's Hospital  and will now be spending time at Shorncliffe also. Awards were presented at the hospital last week. Here  some of the volunteers are pictured, from left to right: Aaron Charnberlin, Sherri Jennens, Suzanne Mid-  dleton, Alex Spencer, Karen Solli, Lance Caldwell. (Kelly Scott is not pictured.) ���Dianne Evans photo  Egmont  News  A welcome to June  by Ann Cook, 883-9167  Good-bye wet old May, hello  sunny June.  This is "Dads be good"  week. (Father's Day, June 8.)  Health Clinic day, Wednesday, June 11.  Public Hearing meeting June  11, Wednesday evening, 7:30  (important meeting, no dogs  please).  Saturday, June 14, Egmont  Day (dogs on leash please).  Yes folks, Egmont Community Day is set for June 14  and I'm thinking positive so I  won't even say "weather permitting".  First and number one,  doesn't that sound serious, is  people to help make it happen;  volunteers are needed if we  want a children's fishing derby,  tennis tournament, children and  adult races, tug-o-war, ball  game. Call Betty Silvey at  883-9463 with your offer be it  hand out ribbons, pick up and  return canoes, sell raffle tickets  or bring a rope for a tug-o-war.  The beginning of the day is a  Pancake Breakfast at the hall by  the Pender Harbour Lions, and  at the end of the day Joe the  Bartender will crank up the  boogie music at the Backeddy.  It's our day friends and  neighbours, let's make it fun.  Happy June birthdays to  Geminis Ron fearn (3), Shannon Wallace (5), Russell David  Silvey (7), John Griffith who  may apply for a driver's licence  on the 10th, Rod Cummings  (16), Buddy Cook (12) and Dar-  ryl Jeffries (18). Cancers (the  crab) Pam Muller (22), Lise  V.A. (24) and Dorothy Silvey  (26) (numbers are dates, not  ages, OK).  Don't forget Dana Angus,  Dougie Silvey and Fiona's dad,  Greg Deacon.  Happy Anniversary to C, and  C. Silvey and R. and H. Fearn.  rrnan  declared a park  Parks Minister Jack Kempf  today announced the establishment of Simson Provincial Park  on South Thormanby Island,  midway between Pender Harbour and Sechelt.  The 1139 acre park, valued at  $1.3 million, was donated to the  government by the estate of  George Simson. His father,  Calvert Simson, acquired approximately two thirds of South  Thormanby Island from the  government in 1892 as a Crown  grant.  "As a result of the Simson  family's generosity, the land  they received from the government in the last century has now  come full circle and will be a  source of pleasure to the people  of B.C. and to tourists," Kempf  said.  Recreation opportunities in  the park include camping, picnicking, diving, hiking, swimm-  ing and boating.  "With six and a quarter miles  of waterfront, and its proximity  Tariffs  hurt  Coast  Continued from page 1  "It's gonna hit somebody.  It's unavoidable."  Ancillary jobs trucking,  airlifting and towing cedar products are also on the line and on  hold due to the tariff.  John Smith of Smitty's Towing and Barges said that Sunday, June 1 was the date of the  last barge-load of blocks he expects to be towing to False  Creek for a while. It shouldn't  hurt Smitty's much, he said, but  he added it is still another  source of local revenue that has  disappeared, for now, almost  overnight.  to Vancouver and the Sunshine  Coast, this new park will be an  important addition to our  marine park system," Kempf  said.  SPECIAL NOTICE  CHILD ABUSE INQUIRY  SCHOOL DISTRICT NO. 46 (SUNSHINE COAST)  Dr. Arthur Kratzmann is conducting an inquiry in the School District  respecting policies and procedures related to child abuse. His terms  of reference are available at the School District offices.  During the week of June 9th-11th, he will be available to meet with  persons in the District who wish to share information with him.  If you would like to meet with Dr. Kratzmann, please call Mrs. Ann  Robertson at.the School District Offices (phone 886-8811): An iriter-5  view time and place suitable to you will.be arranged.  Interested parties who do not wish to contact Dr. Kratzmann  through the Board Office can reach him at the Sunshine Lodge on  June 9th and 10th after 7:00 p.m.  Need a place to store your valuables?  Security   is  assured  in  one  of  our  120  new  safety  deposit   boxes.  Available immediately.  PENDER HARBOUR CREDIT UNION    883-9531  ':rp Brush & Blackberries  getting out of hand?  )\ Now's the time!  Call The  BUSHWACKER  885-7421  Seniors are entitled  to all the  benefits at  PENDER HARBOUR  CREDIT UNION  If you are 60 years of age  or better, the benefits of  our remarkable  GOLDEN ACCOUNT  can be yours. You receive:  FREE Travellers' Cheques  Money Order Issuance  Bill Payment Service  PLUS  ��� No cheque charges  ��� Monthly statement with your  cancelled cheques  ��� Discount on your safety deposit  box rental fee.  ��� Convenient Office Hours:  Mon. ��� Thurs.    10:00 - 4:00 p.m.  Friday 10:00 ��� 6:00 p.m.  {^Pender Harbour  Box 26 Madeira Park  883-9531 ���-.t-^'".���.T. ���/"-_ ���*/.---���'*.._:  ._.7fc*>__��._- j��f   ���-^^--s.-.+r;.  ; ���',��� v.. Goastt.ewSi June 2, '1986  The Department of Fisheries and Oceans paid tribute to several local volunteer groups whose efforts  have made great strides in salmon enhancement here on the Coast. From left to right, Rick Schmidt,  Fred Gazely, John Hind-Smith, Jack Cawdell, Bill Chinnick, Bill Griffith and head of the Public Involvement Program Special Projects, James Boland are pictured after the awards ceremony at the Bella  Beach Motel. (See story this page.) ���Dianne Evans photo  Locals recognized for  enhancement efforts  James Boland, Head, Public  Involvement Program (PIP),  Department of Fisheries, and  Oceans (DFO) presented plaques to several local groups  whose on-going efforts have  been a highly-valued part of the  Salmonid Enhancement Program (SEP). The informal ceremony took place last Saturday  at the Bella Beach Motel in  Davis Bay.  The recipients are part of a  total of 85 groups and individuals being honoured all  across the province; all have  been active volunteers for at  least three years.  Grant McBain, Community  Advisor with DFO, told the  Coast News that volunteers with  the SEP program have been'res-  ponsible for improvements in  many streams and creeks, and  have been involved in public...  and school educational initiatives as well as releasing hundreds of thousands of chum and  coho into local watercourses.  Since the Public Involvement  Program came into being in  1977 more than 12 million juvenile salmonids have been  released, province-wide.  This partnership between  government and citizens has  been one of the most innovative  elements of the enhancement  program. There are 207 active  projects now being operated on  a volunteer basis in the province  and more then 8500 volunteers  have taken part in these efforts  in some way during the past  year.  On the Sunshine Coast local  groups receiving recognition for  their efforts are:  The Gibsons Wildlife Club  whose project has cleaned a fish  ladder, improved water flows  and built a hatchery building on  Wilson Creek;  Granthams Wharf and Recreation who have greatly improved the spawning beds at  Soames Creek;  Pender Harbour and District  Wildlife Society which operated  a small hatchery to raise fish  and increase public understanding of the resource;  The Sechelt Rod and Gun  Club which is presently fighting  heavy runoff problems that  plague Wakefield Creek;  The Thornbrough Channel  Enhancement Society whose  project has grown greatly and  which now operates a small hatchery working on several stocks  from different area creeks;  Canadian Forest Products,  Mainland Logging Division,  which has been working on improving McNab Creek.  One of the main goals of PIP  is to improve public understam  ding of the importance of the  salmonid resource while SEP  sponsors the Salmonid Enhancement Task Group to  receive public input, foster  public understanding of the  resource and of the enhancement program.  The participative part of PIP  was initiated in response to the  desire of many British ^Columbians to be active participants in  the enhancement and protection  of the salmonid resource. The  program was designed to offer  encouragement and financial  support to individuals, clubs,  schools, service organizations,  industry and community groups  who want to volunteer their  time and also to supply goods  and services to a variety of  locally sponsored projects or activities.  DFO offers both financial  and technical support to interested citizens and groups who  become directly involved in  enhancement projects which  produce fish and help to protect  and improve fish habitat.  The awards ceremony is designed to convey the appreciation of the DFO to those who  volunteer and help to make the  enhancement program a success  through their efforts.  Anybody who is interested in  becoming involved in salmon!"\  enhancement on - the Sunshirie8 s  Coast should call Grant McBSain ,  at the DFO office in Madeira f  Park, at 883-2613:  Aquaculture impact  There will be public meetings in Roberts Creek at the Community Hall on Monday, June 9 at 7 p.m. and in Pender Harbour at the Community Hall on Tuesday, June 10, also starting at 7 p.m. to allow the public the opportunity to learn  more about aquaculture and its impact on the community.  Representatives from the Ministry of Lands, Parks and  Housing, the agency which allocates foreshore leases and  from the aquaculture industry will be on hand to answer  questions and show maps. Questionnaires will also be  available for residents to complete, giving their opinions  about the issue.  As well, the Sunshine Coast Foreshore Advisory Committee will be meeting on Thursday, June 5 at 1 p.m. in the offices of the regional district, Sechelt.  Marina mishap  A Chevy pick-up truck was temporarily submerged at the  Gibsons Marina Saturday when the boat trailer it was hauling  slid down the ramp taking the truck with it.  No one was hurt in the accident, which might have been  caused by faulty locking gear on the trailer. Marina staff said  it was the first of its kind they'd seen at the marina.  Landing stamp  The Gibson's Landing Centennial cancellation stamp is  here for the summer. Fred Mason of Tangent Enterprises  originally designed the stamp with the local salmon emblem  but Canada Post restricted him to "only text".  Canada Grade A - Bone In  chuck blade  steak  Fresh - By the Piece  ling cod  Fresh  shrimpmeat  Fresh Frying  chicken legs  Fletcher's ��� Deli Fresh  thin sliced  kg  kg  Ib.  ���kg  12.99 _ 5.89  .kg  3.06   1.39   _-_  ��� _____���_'��� With 1 Complete        0fe___fc  meats . <_>gm *r.ss..89  Without  Super Saver  ...... Card  1.49  4 Varieties  B.C. Grown  hot house  -���_.  kg  1.96  B.C. Grown  mushrooms  _04.14.o1.88  Mexican  watermelon     kg.60lb. ��� __.#  I GROCERY VALUE  Weston's Homemade Style  white or whole  wheat  With 1 Complete      P" f%  bread 57o gm s?r.ssz. 09  Without  Super Saver   Card  Niagara Frozen -  Pink or Plain  lemonade  With 1 Complete  Super Saver  355 ml Card  Without  Super Saver   Card  Nalley's ��� All Varieties  potato  chips  200 gm  With 1 Complete  Super Saver   ..Card  Lancia - All Varieties  With 1 Complete  PaSta 900 gm *z%x  Without  Super Saver   Card  Without  Super Saver '   Card  1.19  1.59  Cloverleaf  chunk light  tuna  With 1 Complete  Super Saver   Card  Without  Super Saver   Card  1.29  Nalley's  chip dips  With 1 Complete  Super Saver  ��� ������������������������������ ufliQ  Without  Super Saver   Card  Maxwell House  With 1 Complete  *jl  COffee 369 gm.......sT!.%Z  _f  Without  Super Saver  , Card  j   )___________ 6.  Coast News, June 2,1986  Jim Rudolph  is pleased to announced the opening of:   .  RUDOLPH & ASSOCIATES Ltd  Forest Industry Consultants  ��� Engineering  ��� Operational Planning  ��� Feasability Studies  ��� Government Liasons  ��� Contract Proposals  ��� Project Management  ��� Fire Planning  ��� Safety Audits  ��� Computerized road  designs, fire weather,  area calculations, log  volumes, logging  plans.  For further details, and  free initial consultation,  phone 886-2784  anytime.  ��..  .v.  ��� 1  THE UNITED CHURCH  OF CANADA  Sunday Worship Services  GIBSONS  Glassford Road -11:15a.m.  Sunday School - 11:00 a.m.  .  ST. JOHN'S  Davis Biy - 9:30 a.m  ^Uni^yS^ool -.9:30 aim':';;..  Rev: Alex ������<__.- Reid  Church Telephone     886-2333  . ������ i\l  Sfc  ^>  ��� ��� i   -  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  _ .ft .*_-ft _.  NEW LIFE rELLOWSHIP  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's prayer & study, Fri. 7:30 p.m.; Women's prayer, Thur. 10 a.m.  Pastor Ivan Fox. Ph. 885-4775 or 886-7862  -J* 4*._V-  i  ..  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  -���'���'   ���*     __-,_. jy> Sgk JM��._.._-. ,     ., , M  GIBSONS  PENTECOSTAL CHURCH  New Church building on  School Road - opp. RCMP  Pastor Ted Boodle  Sunday School 9:45 a.m.  Morning Worship       11:00 a.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  .._���%�� 4fl jtf_  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  .^Kl��3ft 4& ���  CALVARY  BAPTIST CHURCH  North of Hwy. 101 on Park Rd.  Gibsons  Sunday School 9:30 a.m.  doming Worship 11:00 a.m.  Evening Fellowship 7:00 p.m.  Weekly Home Fellowship Groups  Rev. Dale D. Peterson  '       ��� 886-2611  -*^f�� --P <^f&���  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  ��� _t -SK& 41 ���  CHRISTIAN SCIENCE  SOCIETY  SERVICES  Sunday Service &  Sunday School 11:45 a.m.  Wednesday 7:30 p.m.  in United Church Building  Davis Bay  885-2506  J^t% J|�� -Y^  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.  ���____������._������,,_____��� ,i��� ,__-,___��� ,_^fr _-�� J)fr_-   _���__������.    i - ������������_____���  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  .^5>     .����>     .*&.  This young bear, at Trout Lake in Halfmoon Bay, looks charming  but Coast residents are aware that bears are powerful, dangerous  wild animals. ���-Teri Dawe photo  Area F voters  fear restructuring  Concerned voters from Area  F packed the Langdale School  library for the Area Planning  Commission (APC) meeting on  May 26. The large turnout was  a result of the recent restructuring of the Sechelt municipality  and news of possible similar  designs for the Gibsons area.  Director for Area F John  Shaske opened discussion and  presented a comparative study  of the residential tax presently  applicable in both Gibsons and  Area F. However it appeared  that local concerns were not for  the present but for future costs  for road maintenance, policing,  waste disposal and other major  budget items.  The question of voting rights  was also raised. It was determined that all residents on the  voters' list in Gibsons and  outlying areas would be eligible  to vote in a referendum. It was  pointed out that the Town of  Gibsons could possibly control  the eventual status of the surrounding areas based on existing populations.  The fact that the vote in a  referendum to restructure is  counted as a whole, not according to area, prompted the  APC to strike the following  resolution:  'That Area F immediately  strike a committee, the purpose  of which would be to circulate a  petition to all local voters opposed to the concept of Area F  being restructured into the  Town of Gibsons.'  Committee members are  Dana Shehan, 886-7830; Garry  Gray, 886-7394; Don Hopkins,  886-2364; Eric Cardinall,  886-7449; Trish Wray,  886-7838.  Halfmoon Bay Happenings  Prepare for fair  by Ruth Forrester, 885-2418  July may seem like a long  way off, but to the group who  are hard at work planning this  ��� _^ji$g$'s ;Hdfott06n ^Bay Country  "',!PfflritvwM-'ai__lyfe''-UI-too-sgpn.  The location this year'will be at  Cooper's Green RegionakPark,  a delightful spot atyarfy time,  but particularly well suited to  the fair on Sunday, July 13.  Lots of events are scheduled  ��� for that day and some of the  competitions will start the day  before. Halfmoon Bay School  parents will sponsor events for  , the children while sporting  events will include the three and  a half mile trophy race,  volleyball challenge, tug of war  and horseshoe pitch.  For those who would like to  book booth space at the fair  contact Andrew Steele at  885-3973.  Look for more news of the  fair in this column and if you  wish1 further information give  Carol Kozij a call at 885-9276.  FIREMENS' NEWS  The Halfmoon Bay Fire  Department would like to remind all residents that burning  permits are now required and  can be obtained by calling  885-5712.  Good news is that the firemen  now have a new paging system  which means that all the fellows  can be alerted at the same time  making for faster response.  The new fire truck is well  underway   and   hoped   for  delivery date will be the end of  June.  Also at the end of June, June  28 to be precise, is the day of the  big gargae sale at the fire hall,  soy if you- have - items to- donate  you could call the number given  above and one of the fellows  would be happy to call for pickup.  HIKE FOR ERIN  This coming Saturday, June 7  is the day of the 10 K Hike-A-  Thon for wheels for Erin Kelly.  It is sponsored by the Scouting  movement, registration is between 10 a.m. and noon at  Chatelech School.  It would be great to see every  pupil out there running to help  one of their peers, but it is open  to everyone and all ages. Pledge  sheets can be picked up at  schools, from . any scouting  leader, at the Coast News and  Press offices or the Book Store  on Cowrie Street.  LATE NEWS ITEMS  On Tuesday morning, June  3, the Halfmoon Bay Country  Fair Committee will be meeting  at Cooper's Green to discuss  further plans for the fair.  Anyone who would like to attend and who are willing to offer their help will be made most  welcome.  Then on the same evening a  good turnout is hoped for at the;  Welcome Beach Community  Association's Annual Genera-  Meeting. The treasurer will be  on hand at 7 p.m. to receive  membership fees and meeting is  at 7:30.  When a shepherd is called from the hills...when such  a loss must be faced, look to your family and friends. They'll  be with you...gather them close and you'll find consolation  and support among them while you await a time when  peace and joy can return to your heart.  You know us...we're a friend of the family.  imfy^7$mm  Local church  hosts Vancouver  On Tuesday, May 25, 50  members of Vancouver Burrard  Presbytery of the United  Church held their monthly  meeting ��� in the West Howe  Sound Pastoral Charge. A local  bus was chartered to take  delegates form the ferry to Gibsons Church for their division  meetings.  These groups deal with the  business of the lower mainland  churches in the areas of communication, global concerns,  ministry and personnel, missions and stewardship. The  discussions and forwarding.motions to finalize the work of  these divisions were carried out  at the main Plenary session held  later in St. John's Church at  Davis Bay.  During a half hour break, the  Reverend Alex Reid, minister of  the West Howe Sound Pastoral  Charge, told the visiting  members how the'renovation of  St. John's Church had -been  planned and carried outC; He  also gave a brief resume of the  message portrayed in the ^stained glass window.  At 6:30 members sat down to  dinner at Gibsons Church. The  meal was prepared and served  by the United Church Women  of both churches. Mr. Arthur  Clarke, chairman of West  Howe Sound Pastoral Charge  welcomed the group. The Presbytery members then thanked  our charge, agreed that the  beauty of the Sunshine Coast  combined with the perfect  weather gave an added enjoyment to their meeting.  jpfa  %i ofts  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 Subdivision  Regulation Arnendement By-law No. 103.65,  1986."  and  2. "Sunshine Coast Regional District Subdivision  Regulation Amendment By-law No. 103.66,  1986".  1) It is the intent of By-law 103.65 to amend By-law  103 by deleting the "C" (2 ha average parcel  size) designation and substituting therefore the  "J" (2000 square meter average parcel size)  designation on part of District Lot 1951A,  Group 1, N.W.D. and by deleting the "C"  designation and substitutingtherefore.the_ "L"^  (1000 square meter average parcel stee).  designation on part of Disctict Lot 1952, Group  1, N.W.D. which District Lot portions are more  particularly shown on the following map portion. The purpose of this amending by-law is to  provide for the creation of smaller parcels of  land in the Curran Road area.  CZc3  \  L I95IA  PROPOSED  CHANGE FROM.  "C"TO"J"  r  __'  ���j*T~ki9k7J\  N"__  A?  >.  erf*  0>  ���^  .10  sO/*  "L.3876  PROPOSED  CHANGE    FROM  ��c��   T0 ��L��  /  /  2) It is the intent of By-law 103.66 to amend Section of By-law 103 to reflect that the acquisition of a common sanitary sewer package  plant by the Regional District shall be at the option of the Regional District.  The public hearing will be held at 7 p.m., June 19,  1986 at the Regional District Office, the Royal Terraces Building located at the foot of Wharf Street,  Sechelt, BC. All persons who deem their interest  in property to be affected by the proposed by-law:  shall be afforded an opportunity to be heard on  matters contained therein.  The above is a synopisis of the by-laws and is not  deemed to be an interpretation of the by-laws The  amending   by-laws   may   be   inspected   at   the  Regional   District   Office,   the   Royal   Terraces  building  located  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 3A0  Telephone: 885-2261 -><_ Volunteers came out in force to complete the Cooper's Green boat ramp last week. ^See story below)  ���Teri Dawe photo  Volunteers at work  Boat ramp for Cooper's Green  *��*  < _.*  |i  fi  ��"��  ��**  *|<  <_^  P  I. ���  The Sunshine Coast Regional  District (SCRD) extends hearty  thanks on behalf of the public  to the 15 volunteers who worked at hard labour to rebuild the  public boat ramp at Cooper's  Green Regional Park. The concrete was poured on Saturday,  May 24, a cloudy day with the  lowest tide in 10 years - ideal  conditions.  The boat ramp is now 160  feet long, 15 feet wide and six  inches higher and took 45 cubic  metres of concrete. Funds for  the material were budgeted for  this year by the SCRD but the  project went ahead sooner and  at a greater savings, all made  possible by the support of the  volunteers.  A special thanks for their  community generosity to Swan-  son's concrete, Jean Turenne  and son Dennis, B & J Store at  Halfmoon Bay, the Halfmoon  Bay Volunteer Fire Department  and to Harry Morris-Reade  who volunteered to oversee the  project and laboured along with  the rest.  The boat ramp is now open  for free public use. The next  project underway for Cooper's  Green Regional Park is the  parking problem.  Sechelt Scenario  Garden Club marks 20th  by Peggy Connor, 885-9347  Twenty years ago the late  Janet Allen and Frank Read  founded the Sechelt Garden  Club that is flourishing today.  The club's latest project is the  painting of the garden in front  of the Sechelt Public Library,  the club offered to do this as  their contribution to the beautifying of the Village.  .^Bernel Gordon, who was a councillor in Sechelt's first ever  Z> municipal council, is running for office again in the upcoming town  :i  f.  election.  -Brad Benson photo  I*  Government  of Canada  Fisheries  and Oceans  Gouvernement  du Canada  Peches  et Oceans  The Department of Fisheries and Oceans would like to take  this opportunity to thank all the volunteers who have participated in the various Public Involvement Projects on the  Sunshine Coast. Their dedication and efforts will undoubtedly  benefit the resource.  CANADIAN FOREST  PRODUCTS Ltd. (Mainland  Logging Division)  Fred Gazely  Gordon Skertchly  Kelly Hatfull  Doug Smith  Tim Knight  David Chance  GIBSONS FISH and WILDLIFE  CLUB  John Hind-Smith  Sheane Reid  Ken Glffith  Wilf Ratsburg  Moe Mahannah  Gary Russell  Dan Sheppard  Vince Bracewell  George Williams  Art Clarke  THORNBOROUGH CHANNEL  ENHANCEMENT SOCIETY  Rick Schmidt  Darren Macey  Dwayne Hogberg  Donald Turrenne  Rudi Kurtz  Ray Harris  Doug Gillette  Bill Thomas  George Thomas  John Romas  Dave Richardson  John Crosby  Al Braun  PENDER HARBOUR DISTRICT  WILDLIFE SOCIETY  Bill Griffith  Ron Malcolm  Dave Malcolm  Sam Walker  Jim Murphy  Cec Clements  Lars Winther  Ian Lester  Vince Perreca  Willie Rousseau  Fred Ashbaugh  Ken McDonald  Bill McNaughton  Art Plunkett  Cliffe Halberg  Frank McWhinnie  SECHELT ROD and GUN  CLUB  Jack Cawdell  Wilf Cowdell  Harold Nelson  .  Derek Nelson  Manfred Cook  Bill Boyte  Len Clarke  John Boyte  Joe Mellis  Jo Scott  Archie Scott  Bob Bull  Mary Connor  Jim Bannerman  Mary Bannerman  Bill Rankin  Bea Rankin  David Giampa  GRANTHAMS WHARF and  RECREATION ASSOCIATION  Bill Chinnick  John Field  Bert Norman  Ted Smythe  Walter Worth  Jack Gallagher  Frank Manson  Doug Court  Fred Fair  Dave Durant  Lance Bowden  June Field  Eleanor Chinnick  We would also like to thank any other volunteers or organizations that may have been omitted from the list.  L-  Wednesday, June 4, the  meeting will start at 7:30 p.m. at  St. Hilda's Hall in Sechelt.  Guest speaker will be Kerry  Clark from the Ministry of  Agriculture.  Frank Read and David Hay-  ward have been asked to cut the  birthday cake and all former  members, new members, present members and guests are invited to help celebrate the 20  years of existence.  HAZEL HADDEN PASSES  Hazel Hadden passed away  on Tuesday, May 27, at St.  Mary's Hospital. Her passing  will certainly leave a void in the  lives of her husband Don Hadden and other family members  as well as her many friends.  A selfless willing volunteer or  sfrfend in need to so many people, Hazel was honoured with a  special award at the Volunteer  Action's  recent  awards  ceremony and no wonder. She was  amongst the first volunteers at  St. Mary's Hospital, an active  member of the Sunshine Coast  Power   Squadron,   Welcome  Wagon Lady, Meals on Wheels,  driver of patients to Vancouver,  etc. Soft spoken and a good  listener,   she   eased   life   for  countless numbers of people of  all ages.  A memorial service will be  held at St. Hilda's Hall, Saturday, June 7 at 2 p.m.  Believing in helping others to  the^end, she has left her body to  UBC Research.  CARLETON REUNION  Well the big reunion is over  and all you Carleton people out  there missed it. David Hunter  and Art Manning from  Hopkins and myself were the  only ones from the Coast. How  quickly the memories return as  you walk down the stairs that  you can vividly remember running down, the basement where  we girls learned to dance on  rainy days at recess time.  The Open House on Saturday  was the place to be as each  group met in rooms of their  respective years before heading  over to where pictures of the  classes were being taken.  Teachers present from my  days there were Don Capon,  Fanny Lowe, Dorothy Morgan  and while Hope Walker was  there, regretfully I missed seeing  her. Catherine Martin, daughter  of the favourite principal Mr.  Martin was there, Mr. Martin  taught and was principal from  1919 to 1949.  The dance was at Trout Lake  Community Hall but while we  had a good time it was such a  big place it made it seem like a  very small crowd. The canned  music was good but rather loud  for those reminiscing.  Senator Ray Perrault was  back visiting his old school  WANTED  Used Furniture  and What Have You  AL'SUSED  FURNITURE  We buy Beer Bottles  ���2812  Coast News, June 2,1986  ensors  by Larry Grafton  On Saturday night May 24,  Nikki Weber presented another  of her fabulous concerts at the  Seniors' Hall. Linda Beecham  started the programme with  Evergreen and I Can't Say No,  followed by the "Banshees"  -Signi Murgatroyd, Helen-  O'Keeffe and Jan Kennedy  -harmonizing The Way You  Look and Rose of Tralee.  Vocal solos were then  presented by Arlene Collins,  Signi Murgatroyd, Walter  James and Kathryn Kelly.  Connie Wilson and Mary  Redman gave two well presented piano duets which brought  the house down.  After intermission Joan Bist,  Arlene Collins, Patti Miller and  Alice Horsman followed with a  variety of classical and semi-  classical numbers.  Patti Miller and Walter  James sang a duet Mine Alone.  The overall choristers were Linda Beecham, Alice Horsman,  Kathryn Kelly, Joan Bist, Patti  Miller, Laurie Clayards,  Solveigh Harrison, Floyd  Carmen, Michael Burns, Bob  Barclay, Walter James, Jim  McKenzie, Bill Walkey and  John Miller. They offered  There's No Business Like Show  Business and a serenade from  the Student Prince. Nikki  Weber conducted the choristers  and Connie Wilson was accompanist for all artists.  Branch 69 extends a hearty  vote of thanks to those artists  for supporting our Building  Fund in this manner.  Mark June 7 on your calendar for the Shortcake Berry Tea  in the hall as mentioned in last  week's column. Also I have  been asked to mention that the  over 80's tea on June 24 at 1:30  p.m. in the hall is not only for  those over 80. It is open to all  members. Phone Jean Sherlock  at 885-9388 for reservations.  ISewilf.  SUNDAYS  Enjoy leisurely shopping  on Cowrie Street  every Sunday this Summer  ALL THESE STORES WILL BE OPEN  FROM 11 a.m.  TILL 4 p.m.  t_t-  *.  I SECHELT  [ STREET  MERCHANTS  Sechelt  orb*,*���**0**  __i.  iwi. ���  k��a_  MDL5938  DOWN  WK$ THAT'S RIGHT!  nothing down  puts you in the  driver's seat of a  1986FORDCAR  orTRUCK  Drive home today OAC  1st & last months payment required In advance.  Call immediately and ask about  our personal RED CARPET LEASE PLAN.  SOUTH COAST FORD  WE WILL NOT BE UNDERSOLD  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  8854281  BBttar  PROCESS  DEMONSTRATION  Saturday June 7  10a.m. to 2p.m.  Meet the BEHR Representative  BEHRnr  ..1  . __  _f  reg. $26.45  I  1  i I  1-1  \'  ____a___M____a___a_  nraarf. T���**-T. .', ��� ��* .���������P*  ^nyi my. p__r^ ��� n��. -| ���  8.  Coast News. June 2.1986  T__��j_____- wwY*y��;   Verna Sim, Manager of the Gibsons and District Chamber of Commerce, has to welcome all kinds of tourists to Gibsons these days.  This mystery fellow came on the Beachcomber Tours boat  Dauntless last Thursday and Verna was on hand to say Hullo!  George in  Gibsons  Grads excel  by George Cooper, 886-8520  Some Elphinstone grads have  been busy with post secondary  studies or training this past  year.  Bradley Gregorchuk, while  working in Edmonton, has con-  tinued in courses which will  qualify him as a life guard and  instructor. He began the program with the Chinook Swim  ; Club in Gibsons. Brother Cash  ; has been working in Vancouver  this past year.  Carlo Solid de Ovando,  awarded the David Hill  Memorial bursary last year, is  qualifying as a private pilot, and  has an ambition to become a  commercial pilot.  Janet   Butcher,   awarded   a  Teachers' Association bursary  at Elphie and winner of a B.C.  government   scholarship,   has  been attending the University of  Victoria in arts and science. She  ��� is one of several students work-  \ ing at the Chamber of Coiji^  j merce  information   booth   in?  : Gibsons this summer. l  Darryl Gant had a demanding year in science at UBC,  and intends now to enrol in arts  with the view of entering law or  accounting later on. Darryl  received two bursaries at Elphie  last year, one from Canfor  (academic) and the other from  the local Teachers' Association.  Arlene Mulcaster entered  nursing traning at BCIT last  August, and has completed two  semesters of the five required.  Arlene was awarded the  Margaret Lamb memorial bursary in nursing.  Gordon Mulcaster has just  completed a one-year course in  Computer Programming at the  Vancouver Vocational Institute..  FLEA MARKET  The Kiwanis Club reminds us  that they will have tables at the  Flea Market, June 8. They  don't wish to put a "Flea in  your ear", but do request that  you unearth some more rummage for them. Call Bill Wright  or Bob Emerson, both on Abbs  Road.  FAMILY REUNION  Despite the chill wind and  threat of rain the Gibson family  reunion at the residence of Cecil  and Bernice Charnberlin on  Reed Road was a time of warm  recollection and getting re-  acquainted.  "The children, too, weren't  strangers for long and got along  famously," said one of the  organizers.  Ensley (McCombs) Graham  is the eldest of those granddaughters who attended the reunion. She found the journey  from Victoria by ferry very trying, but was glad to take part in  the celebrations to honour her  grandparents, George and  Charlotte Gibson, the founders  of our town. ~  "After all," she said, "I will  be 91 this coming December  22."  Besides   Arnold    "Ted"  -Wjnegarden of Gibsons there is  ::pne. other Surviving grandson,  Norman White of Chilliwack.  Family members came to the  Gibson's centennial reunion  from Vancouver Island, Quesnel, and other points in B.C.  And from Edmonton, Jerry  Glassford.  "There was still much to talk  about and still many relatives to  talk to when it came time to  part."  CONGRATULATIONS  Betty Keller and the company  of Table Manners have again  given the community some  bright witty entertainment.  Compliments go especially to  Colleen Elson for her skill in  portraying the self-martyred  wife, to Pat Baker, he of the expressive face, and to Barry  Krangle, marvellous as the utterly dense Tom.  And, of course, to the others  who did their parts so competently, designed the set and  did other unsung tasks in the  production.  Ladies' Derby success  Gibsons' Second Annual  Ladies' Fishing Derby was held  on April 18, 19 and 20, and was  a total success. On Friday night  132 eager participants attended  a welcoming get together at the  .Gibsons firehall. We'd like to  thank Peggy Switzer, Liz Lacey  and Graham Edney for coming  to the rescue with the extra  chairs; also Ross Lane for having his fishing licences available  at the hall.  Saturday morning, first light,  the keen lisherwomen boarded  their awaiting boats anticipating  the big catch. By 5 p.m. 12  salmon were registered at Hyak  Marina. At 7 p.m. the ladies attended^ delicious prime rib dinner at Pronto's Restaurant.  Sunday morning with stormy  skies predicted, the ladies set  put again to catch the big one.  At 2 p.m. with 29 salmon  weighed in, the participants  assembled at the firehall for the  wind-up festivities and prize  presentations. '  We'd like to thank all the  following tor their participation  and support for our derby:  Kerns Home Furnishings,  Gibsons Building Supplies,  Super Valu, Pronto's  Restaurant, Royal Bank, Jean-  nie's  Jewellers,  Radio Shack,  Quality Farm and Garden Supply, Dockside Pharmacy, Pharmasave, Daiwa Canada, Zebco  Canada, Smitty's Marina, Gibsons Marina, Hyak Marina,  Shop Easy, Mary Kay  Cosmetics - Mary Ann Wilson,  Nova Jewllers, Wishful Thinking, Pippy's, Charnberlin  Gardens, Good Times are Hair,  Andy's Restaurant, Don's  Shoes, Town of Gibsons, Janie  Maloy, Sew Much More,  Cedars Pub, Cozy Corner  Crafts, Coast News, Coast  Cable, The Press, The Shell  Billboard, Gibsons Meat  Market, Gibsons Realty, The  Alibi Wahoo - Ross Lane, Phil  Murray - Elphinstone High  School, all charter fishermen  and other skippers for their time  and patience, Doreen Stewart  and Joanne Pitts for their help,  husbands and families for their  support.  Very special thanks go out to  Leah Combas, the Gibsons  firemen for the use of their  firehall and most of ail, the 132  participants who for the second  year have come out in full force  despite the weather. Hope to see  you all back next year.  Thanks again to everyone involved. Carol Clark, Anne  Worrel, Sharon Wilhelms, Debbie Sach and Cathy Crawford.  Open    9 a.m. till 6 j>^  Chiquita  BANANAS  California  ORANGES  California  GRAPEFRUI  B. C. Grown Fancy  LETTUCE  B. C. Grown  BUNCH  SPINACH  '<i   .    .   ���  i    .��  leqff Romaine, butter  ��� ������������  II. 79  B.C. Grown  RADISHES & GREEN ONIONS4/.79  Carnation 500 gm  Coffee Mate    2.77  Skippy 500 gm . ���  peanut butter 1.77  Golden Grove  apple juice   1,^.77  Upton's  chicken noodle  soup 2V.87  Fortune 340 gm  corned beef    1.49  Fortune 104 gm  smoked oysters .99  Kleenex ' - ^  faCialtiSSIie20c.s1.19  Diet or Regular 750 ml  Coke, Sprite or  Canada Dry.77  plus deposit  Viva  paper  tOWelS ..................2 roH .98  Christie's  Graham Wafers <>.  Crumbs 4oogm  27.79  KalKan  Cat fOOd...170gm  Money's Stems n'Pieces  mushrooms .v.. 65  Dutch Oven  flour _ . 4.69  Nabisco  Shreddies, r 2.49  Heinz Squeeze Bottle ^  ketchup     _   2.99  Delsey ' 4  bathroom J  tissue        4ro��1.6i  Maxwell House f  instant  coffee      227gm 7.49  Mott's 1.36 litre  clamato juice 1.99  r   23lb  mzmm  y  ii r��_ 1 Diapers /**"K pj  1.89  PAMPERS  SAVE ��1^  on your purchase of PAMPERS       i  ��� Toddler 36's ��� Ex. Absorb. 48's   ij  ��� Toddler Plus 32's  ��� Super Absorb. 42's| I  WITH THIS COUPON |  at Ken's Lucky Dollar I  ^miM wuponper purchase OFFER EXPIRES JUNE 10, 1986       ''  ��� ��� ������ '������^Cs!^'^^?^1.^'.*^.,'."'-'. rtvi'''"**u'% .��$���  Pay by bay te^  (. Vflrirtp  Deli and Health  Fresh  PASTA  886-2936  .iit._s ....... Kens iu<k\ r_iii.it 886-3251  LOCAL CRAFTS  Supplies & Classes  PAPER TOLE CLASSES  every Mon. & Fri.  Collector  DOLLS   A GIFT FOR EVERY OCCASION   ��� SEASHELLS&WINDCHIMES ���  .  Gibsons      .  Girl SGti^s  Hair Salon  Let our success  go to your head!  We have the PERM  AND/or CUT for you!  Call 886-2120, for  an appointment, today.  In theAovyeryjllisge  Show Piece ^i*��  Gallery  to  Gibsons  Fish  Market  CARDS  IB POSTERS!  PRINTS  Custom Framing ���  RELOCATED  280 Gower Pt. Rd., Gibsons  ____886-9213 1^^y^m^kyW^^yy^y^  ���\  :?S'^��fr*-:V- _'��� >_?.:->_-.V-fI,"_-��*(   - . ->������?���---3.���  Coast News, June 2,1986  sour  cream  Imperial  margarine  .1.36 kg  Fresh Turkey  DRUM  STICKS  Minute Maid ^  lemonade   355 m. .89  Plain, Pink or Limeade  Fraser Vale  leaf  spinach      300 am.7B  Fresh  TURKEY  WINGS  kg 2.40  Freshly Minced  GROUND  BEEF  Medium  Bulk  2-41b. bag  GARLIC COIL.,,.  SMOKIES   s 1 99  kg4.39       |     lb.  Our Own Freshly Baked  -Danish  pastry        3/1.09  I Farmer's  wholewheat  bread i6o,.B9  Fletcher's Deluxe  Marinated Vegetable  and Garden Pasta  ?.r*�� pr- ^  kg 4.39  Minced Pollock, Shrimp, and  Lobster Meat Kamaboko  SEA  MORSELS  lb.  kg.11.00  AT LAST! THE HEAT IS 0N!��  It is time, ladies, to relax and enjoy the sun. Bring out the barbeque  and glory in the North American myth that only the macho male can  control the fiendish flames! To heck with equality, lie back and watch  him work. You can help a little teensy bit, of course, but in the cool of  the kitchen the night before or in the morning  Try this for a marinade.  2 lbs. chuck steak, cut in 1" cubes  Vi cup cooking oil  'A cup soy sauce  Vz teaspoon cummin  Va cup grated onion  1 clove crushed garlic  Viz teaspoons lemon juice  1 tablespoon sesame seeds  ��� Stir the meat around in the marinade  occasionally and spike onto soaked  sate sticks before HE BBQ's them.  Serve with Satay Sauce and plain rice.  SATAY SAUCE  5 tablespoons crunchy peanut butter  1 cup chicken bouillon  1 teaspoon sugar  1Vz teaspoons lemon juice  1 tablespoon soy sauce  1 clove crushed garlic  Heat and stir till mixed. Then Cool. Serve at room temperature.  In this kind of heat, anything goes so why not have an international  mix with  25%OFF  'All; Housewares Items  EXCEPT RED TAG SALE  PRICED ITEMS  ANTIPASTO SALAD  2 cups zucchini, thinly sliced  1 cup cauliflower florets  1 green onion, chopped  % cup Italian dressing  4 cups shredded lettuce  2 tomatoes, cut in wedges  V. cup mozzarella, cubed  1 slice salami, julienned  2 tablespoons parmesaan  Marinade zucchini, cauliflower and onion in  dressing for one hour. Drain, then toss with  other ingredients except parmesan. Just before  serving sprinkle with parmesan.  Lie back and work on your suntan.  Enjoy  NEST LEWIS  DA  1)01)-*  tickets now at Ken's  in providing Variety> Quality, & Friendly Service  *?'  .vf��..c,H��.fV  BDP Boohs tor �����-  886-7744/  Cottior of School  I S Gov;. >r Pi. Roads  UPSTAIRS  Better Homes & Gardens  ALL-TIME FAVORITE  BARBECUE RECIPES  Hardback - $6.50  __.  Our  plumbing Co is as  close as your phone  Call us!  Serving the Sunshine Coast  Seaside Plumbing Ltd.  886-7017  /  The   Doll  Children's  Consignment Boutique  Quality used clothing  toys, equip. & maternity  also RENTALS  HOURS: Tues. - Sat. 10:30 - 5  Next to Variety Foods  p,. I K. n-. Lucky Doll... 886-8229 j  WEIGHT  CONTROL  PROGRAA/l  It is a simple, fun and magical  program in losing, gaining and  maintaining weight. 100%  Satisfaction Guaranteed.  For information and business  opportunity on Herbalife products please contact  886-3908  883-2898    885-3140  (kg 2.21)  Regular  ground beef  California Valencia Breakfast  oranges. *.ze48s 4/1.00  Brunswick - In Oil or Water  sardines ___�������_ 2/1.00  Golden Grove  orange juice _ ...���. 1.00  Heinz Cream of Mushroom  SOUP 284 ml 2/1.00  Golden Harvest Sultana   375 gm   I.bUU  iPLUS "INSTORE"$ SPECIALS  ill  k  Vl  > '_  if  ; _.  .f!_  !  i  hi  w  W  lv-  If  t  S  }   <  '31. _  1  m  M  \ Wjtr.  .iwtn��.innii_w>8  10.  r  Coast News, June 2,1986  The opening reception for the Aldersprings Centre Art Show at the  Hunter Gallery was the perfect occasion for Art Rowell to present  Pauline Lawson with a lovely flowering plant on behalf of the artists whom Pauline has been teaching. The show has been held over  til Sunday, June 8. ���Fran Burnside photo  Art workshop summer  J"  hf  !                ' ii  i     _  _  :j.  i       i  .  _  .{.  .       *���  e  t-  !       _  ��>  !            tr  i              .  ���     <;  .      '''  .       .  f      .  i      *  :         iff  .          (]  .           .  I         *  ���*  -  Here's further news about the  "Art EXPOsure" mini-  workshops which are'being offered this summer on the Sunshine Coast by the Arts Council.  Due to an unfortunate accident, Maurice Moore has cancelled the silk screen workshop  which was to take place on June  4. Our apologies to any wishing  to take the course, and wishes  for a speedy recovery for  Maurice.  But there is more - much  more! On June 14 all you need  is a 35 mm camera and film to  spend a wonderful day with  Chris Staples, photographing  this fascinating Coast. Chris has  been a free lance photographer  for several years, publishing  work in travel magazines,  brochures etc., and teaching  Continuing Education night  courses. On this day he will give  hands on instructional time out  of doors. Register at the Arts  Centre, Sechelt, or phone  885-5412.  On   Sunday,    June   16/  Leonida Leatherdale will give a  workshop oh Hardanger embroidery. Leonida is well known  on the Coast for her expertise  with a needle. This particular  work is a tratitional form of  Norwegian embroidery, and  needlework buffs will work in  her home workshop. All materials will be provided with the  small registration cost - do this  at the Arts Centre, too. ���  The next workshop will be on  Monday, June 17 at 718 Franklin Road in Gibsons. This will  be a course in "flower power"  -basic fundamental steps in arranging flowers in your home  with an artistic eye, under the  expert tutelage of Pauline Haar,  who has been in the florist  business for many years.  Register at the Hunter Gallery  in Gibsons, or phone 886-9022.  So if photography, needlework, or flowers are your interest, get in touch soon. Many  more workshops to come - see  the brochures at the Arts Centre  or the Hunter Gallery.  JfKatie Angermeyer's violin class entertained and delighted at the  jpKiwanis Care Home in Gibsons last week. ���Brad Benson photo  Violin students  \: in performance  �� Violin students, under the  i direction of Katie Angermeyer,  j will be performing for parents  I and the public at the Sunshine  i Coast Arts Centre on Tuesday,  -^ June 10. This will be the stu-  I dents' second annual recital  i. featuring young violinists ages  I three to 12. They will be perfor-  j ming the Suzuki repertoire plus  fisome down home foot stomp-  | ers, such as Flop Eared Mule.  I    A light meal (or heavy snack)  fmmmmm&^iy'y/Mitf::,  GIBSONS  LEGION  Branch #109  WEEKEND ENTERTAINMENT  Fri June 6  Sat June 7  All girls Combo  NIGHT REIGN"  w////my////////m^/^^  will be provided after the performance and the award winning film, .The Violin, will be  shown. The Violin, starring  Canadian violinist Maurice  Solway, is the touching story of  a young boy and an old man  who teaches him to play the  violin. The entertainment gala  will begin at 5 p.m. Admission  is free to the public.  Registration for next fall's  classes is beginning now. The  classes are currently being held  at the Roberts Creek Elementary School and at Katie's home  in Halfmoon Bay. If there is  enough interest, classes may be  held in Sechelt as well.  Any parents who would like  to enroll their children are encouraged to come to the recital  or phone Katie at 885-5539.  Adult lessons can also be arranged. If Katie has her way,  the Sunshine Coast will soon be  like Cape Breton - a fiddle for  every family.  by Peter Trower  On the weekend of May 17,  Yvonne, myself and a busload  of like-minded people, did  something none of us had ever  done previously. We embarked  on a three hour journey, whimsically entitled The Malcolm  Lowry Brown Bag Vancouver  Literary Tour. It proved to be a  fascinating and evocative  junket.  This leisurely meander  through the city's writer strewn  past was partially devised to  publicize Alan Twigg's upcoming book Vancouver Literary  Landmarks, due out in July  from Harbour. It was the brainchild of B.C. Writers' Federation representative, Trevor  Caroian and was sponsored by  the organization.  On   an   overcast   Saturday  afternoon, we gather in front of  the  Sylvia  Hotel  on   English  Bay, where the chartered bus  waits. The Sylvia was not randomly   chosen   as   a   rallying  point.   It   has  long  been   the  haunt of such visiting literary  figures as Al Purdy, Jack McClelland   and   Irving   Layton.  The venerable hotel is certainly  an appropriate spot to commence such a bookish journey.  Apart from Trevor Caroian  and his wife and Alan Twigg,  the    faces   of   our    fellow  passengers   are   mostly    unfamiliar.  Gradually we recognize two or three ladies we met  fleetingly   at   last   summer's  Writers' Festival in Sechelt, including sci-fi and fantasy writer,  Eileen Kernahan, who has just  sold her latest novel, . Sy-.  Twigg,   the   tripmaster,   introduces himself and begins a  running commentary, based on  his book research and full of  fascinating data about writers  both famous and forgotten. He  is a born raconteur and he has>  certainly done his homework.  Much of the information Twigg  purveys is familiar to us but he  reels off a number of novels and  novelists that are totally obscure. As we tool off towards  the Kitsilano area, he points out  various houses and hotels where l  the  writers  used  to  live and  ��� work.- -  Kitsilano evokes instant  memories of the vanished hippie  era with its love beads, incense  and illicit highs. Twigg comments on how little of merit has  actually been written about this  strange time. He cites my  sometime street friend Britt  Haggarty's books Sad Paradise  and Prisoner of Desire as being  among the few that have attempted to chronicle the period.  We tool out towards Point  Grey and pass two houses of  particular literary significance.  In one of them, Margaret At-  wood tapped out her first prose  work, The Edible Woman. In  the second, Margaret Lawrence  wrote her celebrated novel, The  Stone Angel.  Arriving at UBC, we make  our first stop of the trip at the  Museum of Anthropology. We  disembark and proceed to the  back of the building. In this appropriate setting, Twigg gives a  little talk on the B.C. Native  culture and how it has influenced various local writers. He  mentions Emily Carr's Klee  Wyck and rightly names Mist  on the River by local writer  emeritus, Hubert Evans, as one  of the very best novels to treat  this theme.  We reboard the bus and head  back towards the city by a  slightly different route. Twigg  points out a large house where  many well known writers used  to live and gather. Here,  Michael Yates, Charles Lillard,  Andreas Schroder and George  McWhirter, established Sono  Nis Press back in the 60's.  We proceed through Dunbar  and Kerrisdale, a rather sparse  area for literary legends, and  make our second stop in the Little Italy area of Commercial  Drive, a currently popular  hangout for many writers. Free  coffee and cookies have been  arranged at a local bistro. Here  we run into poet Lionel Kearns,  whom Twigg has just been  discussing. Caroian invites him  along for the rest of the trip but  he has his young son with him  and begs off.  The Octopus East Bookstore  across the street has laid out a  special display of books by Vancouver writers. We look these  over for a bit and then return to  the bus. "Next stop is Lowry-  Land," announces Twigg.  The bus crosses the Second  Narrows Bridge, turns right and  heads for Cates Park where  Malcolm Lowry's almost  mythic squatter's shack once  stood. Here, the bibulous writer  lived in the 40's and 50's, with  his wife, Margerie, alternately  cranking out world class prose  and poetry and drinking himself  into a cocked hat and an early  grave. Lowry, the black sheep  son of a wealthy English family,  is probably the most famous  writer who ever worked in the  Vancouver area for any length  of time.  On the way to Cates Park,  Twigg does not neglect to mention  the  relentlessly  eccentric  writer, sculptor and avant-garde  musician, Al Neil. Neil, another  old friend of mine, has been  pursuing a Lo wry-like existence  along this same shore for many  years, emerging periodically to  play concerts and give readings.  We   arrive   at   the   park.  Yvonne and I have been here a  .cpyple of times before, trjripg^D  Tigufe'but where Lbwry?s cabin  actually stood. Now Twigg, on  lop  of his subject  as  usual,  points out the exact location.  The entire group takes a brief  stroll along Malcolm Lowry  Walk, sole testament to the fact  that the writer ever lived here.  (A plaque on a public toilet - the  irony of which, would have  amused Lowry - has long since  been stolen or removed.)  The journey to this point has  taken considerably longer than  Twigg and Caroian had estimated. The bus has only been  rented for three hours and it  becomes necessary to shorten  up on the rest of the trip. We  head back downtown via the  East End. The area is studded  with publishing houses and  other literary landmarks but  Twigg is obliged to deal with  these rather summarily. He had  asked me to give a brief talk on  the literary scene around the  vanished Alcazar Hotel but now  there is only time to mention the  place briefly in passing.  We arrive back at the Sylvia  more or less on schedule.  Several of us'repair to the bar  for a little talk and liquid  refreshment.   I ��� break,  a long-  Light wins award  Elphinstone Secondary School student River Light has won  first prize in the Grade 11/12 audio-visual category of a contest held by the Unifed Nations Pavilion at Expo 86 for the  best student's peace message.  The B.C. Credit Unions have furnished the prizes for the  contest, which drew 80 to 100 entries from across the province in this category alone. River wins for her school a video  cassette recorder and a colour television from Panasonic-  Matsushita, valued at $1700.  standing, self-imposed rule  about drinking hard liquor and  join Eileen Kernahan and her  husband in a gin and tonic.  (Since gin was Malcolm  Lowry's   favourite   tipple,   it  seems only fitting.)..  We lift our glasses and drink  a toast to dead writers, brown-  bag literary bus tours, and a  most enjoyable afternoon.  m  Jade Palace Restaurant  ��� Beat the Heat ���  AIR CONDITIONED  -Chinese Smorgasbord  SAT. & SUN.  Adult $6.95   Children $3.95  Senior Citizens $3.95 (sat, only)  Hwy 101, Gibsons  886-2433  Come and see  how we keep'em  down on the fish farm.  THE SUNSHINE COAST COMMUNITY  Is Invited to Aqua West '86  iihihminium OPEN HOUSE ������*���������  Friday, June 6, 5-7 PM  at the  AQUACULTURE APPRECIATION CENTRE  Teredo and Inlet  EVERYONE WELCOME ���  IT'S YOUR  EXPO OPPORTUNITY  AQUA        ��+.  Unisex    0penZ^u  Hair Design  Upstairs   Corner Cower Pt. & School Rd., Gibsons,  11"       ll       '     " " ���______________  !*���".*       ���  Lorraine, Farida, Christine  EASE INTO SUMMER! Take advantage of our  JtERM'OALE 1 All Top Qualit,  UNTIL JUNE 7  Top Quality Perms  MEN'S Wash, Cut & Blow Dry $ 1000  Special for SENIORS    every tues & fri only    s800  LONDON  AND HIGHLIGHTS OF 1  BRITAIN  Special group tour for Sunshine Coast Residents  Depart: September 19, 1986 Return: October 8, 1986  Travel with peace of mind and enjoy the company of friends on a  carefully planned holiday including 5 nights in London and a  14-day conducted tour of England, Scotland and Wales.  PACKAGE PRICE is $2676  per person .  Price includes airfare, accommodation  (double occupancy), sightseeing, daily  breakfast, 11 Table d'hote Dinners,  .  comprehensive insurance and much more.  l300 wili confirm your seat on this  departure". Singles will be accommodated on  a share basis; Single accommodation '  available on "request.  ���, CALL US FOR FULL DETAILS  [A 886-3381  1  (S*  Cedar Plaza, Gibsons PSS^  y_jj _��-.._.    .__*_.-_-���  \ii*~?~ *%_ 'J..T.WT . 1 .ST  Coast News, June 2,1986  11.  There was a splendid turn-out at the Winter Club May 24th at the  Chamber of Commerce dance held to support the swimming pool.  |*'The big band sounds of the Pender Harbour Lights was much en-  I   joyed. ���Pat Tripp photo  * ������   Meeting great guitarists  Jimi Hendrix  by Steve Hubert  When I was 17 I had a working five-piece band and we were  really into all the new styles of  music while most of our peers  were still listening to the commercial soul music or stuff that  was on the radio.  I worked my way through  -high school in a local record  store and had immediate access  to all the newest recordings  available, which kept me  abreast of a great deal of  specialized material other people weren't hearing about.  One evening in 1967 I was at  a friend's House with my bass  player and our host told us  (about a guy who was playing  ���guitar that week with his band  fat a downtown theatre. He said  jthis guy was black and that he  pid??ama__ng tilings like-play  "with his teeth and behind his  Back and that he would light his  guitar on fire and get amazing  sounds, out of it and never lose  tempo with the band.  it sounded like something  worth checking out so we  jumped in the car and headed  downtown to the theatre, which  had been covnerted to a rock  music showplace much like the  Fillmore auditoriums, with a  full-blown psychedelic light  show and a constant schedule of  top touring music acts of that  fcday.  r This was a Tuesday night.  i Hendrix was unquestionably  ^remarkable as a player and performer, and we returned during  | the course of the week to watch  cjhim again and again.  t Discovering his affection for  .Fender Stratocaster guitars, I  fbrought my 1955 Strat' (with a  tjmaple neck) down one evening  pand, because I knew a few of  |the people on staff at the  Iheatre, went backstage and  bowed Jimi my guitar between  s sets. .  Of course, I was hoping he  ould play it on stage, but, as it  urned out, he had his Strats set  p a certain way and was preparing to do the set wherein he  ites his guitar, so he just  layed   mine   a   little,   complimented me on its feel and  |ave it back before the performance.    .  I A year later Hendrix was a  |uge star and returned to our  frea to a sold out performance  at the Washington Hilton's  Grand Ballroom (Washington,  DC). Although, I attended the  performance with my girlfriend,  fliere was, of course, no contact  iiith the star. But, boy, was it a  jpeat show.     ���  ^Theri the following year I had  ^rtother very close look at the  lean's playing at a club on  l^inset Boulevard M Hollywood, California. ������  * 'It was jam session night at  Thee Experience, a weekly oc-  eurance which attracted anyone  who was in town and quite a  few .regulars,   such  as   John  Mayall, the Alice Cooper band,  The Blues Image and God  knows who else.  I was on stage, jamming with  a bunch of guys, one of whom I  remember was drummer Ritchie  Hayward, who was then with  The Fraternity of Man and later  was a founding member of Little Feat. We finished a workout  and Ritchie turned to me and  said, "Okay man, you gotta  jump down now 'cause there's  another guy who we want in the  lead slot for a while..."  No problem.  After a brief lull in the action  and some commotion centering  upon rumors that Hendrix was  there, he appeared on stage and  those guys took off on some  great improvisation to the  whole crowd's approval. Some  of the best playing I ever heard  tKe guy do waefroh the: stage that  evening at Thee Experience.  In my estimation, Jimi Hendrix was at his best when he was  just simply "playin' the blues",  aside from the fact that he. was a  master of feedback control and  created a unique style and  delivery which were to become  legendary.  TUESDAY, JUNE 3  5:30 P.M.  Expo Update: This week's  news from the Expo site.  6:00 P.M.  Waste   Management:   Regional   board   members   Jim  Gurney   and   Judy   Skogstad  discuss the topic of a waste  management plan for the SCRD  in this follow-up to the Open  House held Wednesday, May 28  in Gibsons.  7:30 P.M.  The Real Kitchen: Marinated  Rabbit: Pat and Bernie hop to it  again while preparing this  week's gourmet specialty in the  Real Kitchen.  7:45 P.M.  Gibsons' Centennial Day:  Coverage of the arrival of  "George Gibson" and sons in  Gibsons on Saturday, May 24.  Also included are the ceremonies surrounding the dedication and raising of the new Gibsons flag.  8:00 P.M.  Olde Time Favourites: Steve  White and Jack Inglis play requests from their last popular  show. The musical twosome will  again be taking requests for  songs to be included in their  next show.  THURSDAY/JUNES  5:30 P.M.  Expo Update: Repeat from  Tuesday.  7:00 P.M.  Fasting: From the Medical  and Spiritual Views. Phone-in.  Marta   MacKown   takes   the  host's chair this week to talk to  Dr. John' Farrer and Baha'i  member Sandra Azizi on the  topic of fasting. Medical and  spiritual points of view will be  discussed during this live phone-  in. People with questions or  comments are invited to call  during the program.  Pottery Guild ��� Pot-A-Thon:  What's a Pot-A-Thon? Tune in  and watch three members of the  Sunshine Coast Potters' Guild  throw as many pots in an hour  as they can. Proceeds go to the  Potters' Guild. Bev Northway  attempts to make 20 soup  bowls, Bev Miller tries her hand  at 12 cereal bowls and Pat Forst  shows her stuff committing  herself to 40 coffee mugs.  School Curriculum: Phone-  in. Jim McDowell talks with  Francis Fleming on her ideas for  changes in the present school  curriculum.  A Visit by the liberal Party:  Iona Campagnola and Dove  Hendron visited the studio last  week to talk with student hosts  Bruce McDougall and Pat Mc-  Clocklin.  Student Forum in Ottawa:  Students from Pender Harbour,  Chatelech and Elphinstone  Secondary Schools attended the  Student Forum in Ottawa this  May. All three have been invited to share their experiences  with us in the studio this week.  Gibsons Restructuring: Regional board members discuss  the negative effects of the  restructuring of areas D, E and  F in this short informative program.  Sunday, June 15 - 9 a.m. - 3 p.m.  -1 & 2 man CPR  - infant CPR  - Obstructed airway management  DAWNE ATLEE 886-9415  BRAD QUARRY 886-3856  afH_r5p.m.  f>A-V-  ^onnietiroofe  DINING ROOM  FULLY LICENSED  Fine Dining  by the Sea  THURS - SA T (from 5:30)  Reserve now for  Father's Day  *I* Aa!U       ENGLISH STYLE  S*��aw   ROAST BEEF DINNER  Reservations Suggested, Call 886*2887  1532 OCEAN BEACH ESPLANADE, GOWER PT.  Located 3 miles west of Molly's Reach on Gower Point Rd.  You're Invited... to the  RAVEN INN'S  IRVINE'S LANDING  RESTAURANT  OPENING Thursday June 5  Lunch 11 am - 2:30 pm  Dinner 6 pm - midnight  Brunch Menu 11 am - 2:30 pm  Sunday, June 8th  Come in and enjoy a burger  and an ice cream  (24 varieties to choose from).  FREE  Hot Dogs  for the Kiddies!  The winner of our  NO NAME CONTEST  is RAE ELLINGHAM  The Raven Inn  corner of Cowrie & Inlet, Sechelt  Your guide to  the finest in  area dining  DINING GUIDE  A listing of  restaurants  and pubs  One of the most popular menu items on the Sunshine  Coast is ye olde fish and chips. And rightly so, because we  can always depend on the freshness of the fish.  My companion and I decided to try out the famous fish  and chips at Gilligan's Pub in Sechelt. We chose a Friday  evening but perhaps next time we'll choose a day a little  earlier in the week when there's more time for a leisurely  meal.  It was a hot and muggy afternoon, and it would perhaps  have been more pleasant with air-conditioning or a cooling  fan. Fridays, the pub is filled with thirsty patrons who  keep the two waitresses hopping.  Perhaps because of the hectic pace of things the fish was  a little overcooked and, although the waitresses did all they  could to keep up with the demands of the crowd, the service was not all it could have been.  But the portions are hearty - the fish and chips come  with coleslaw - and the appetite is well satisfied. The kitchen is open from 11 a.m. to 2 p.m. and then again from 5  to 8 p.m.  If you enjoy a pub evening with friends, maybe after the  baseball game, Gilligan's is the place tp go, especially if  you feel the need of a snack to keep you going throughout  the evening. And the price is right - our bill for two with a  beer and coffee was pleasing at just under $10.  And a reminder! It's Dad's own day on June 15 so think  about taking him out to supper to celebrate or just to show  him you care.  And why wait until a special day? Dinner out is always a  treat - an easy, thoughtful way to make the day for someone special, and there are many fine dining establishments on the Coast with offerings to suit every taste.  M.C.-Master Card;     A.E.-American Express;  V.-Visa;    E.R.-En Route  AVERAGE 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 rdax. 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  Jreek 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 Housel538 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  _ f 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  facilities available. Very special  children's menu. Average dinner for two  v$20. Reservations recommended.  Pronto's Steak, Pizza and  Spaghetti House - Hwy 101, 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  $15-$20.  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 nif-  fie, thrasher shark & yeflowfin tuna  will be featured as available, local  swimming scallops, salmon, skate,  prawns & rockfish are also featured.  Reservations.recommended. Average  meal for two - $40.  FA MIL Y DINING  Cafe Pierrot - Teredo Square,  Sechelt. 885-9962. Open Mon.- Sat., 9  a.m. -11 p.m.; Sun. 5 p.m. - 11 p.m.  Delicious bread, muffins, pastas,  crepes, desserts and more...all freshly  baked on premises. Dinner entrees  from $5.75. Average meal for 2 - $24.  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 ail 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 pm.  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,'  PUBS  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.  Ctdar'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. & Sim. Brunch.  Entertainment - Darts, Cribbage, Ac-"  tivities. Everyone welcome.  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. Live music.  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. (Nocover  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.  DRIVE IN TAKE OUT  Chicken Shack - Cowrie St., Sechelt  - 885-7414. Open 11 a.m. - 9 p.m. Mon-  Thurs; 11 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. 12.  Coast News, June 2,1986  ...  \h  [.  . .  British Columbia has the  highest percentage of boat  ownership in Canada and it  The Sunshine Coast Bicycle Club set off on Saturday for an outing to Roberts Creek.  ���John Bumside photo  S.C. Golf and Country Club  Tournament draws good field  by Alec Warner  ;.      The Annual Director's Tour-  '" nament for past and present  club directors was held on Sunday, May 25. A good represen-  '  tative field took to the fairways  ~ in "dust-free" conditions with  .  Roy Scarr shooting a net 65 to  f< win the trophy.  .     Team and individual prizes  ���? were awarded7 and the team of  ' Lome Blain, Ted Kurluk, Victor Martedu and Helen Milburn  took first place with a total net  score of 285. The second place  team with 288 included Larry  Farr,   Jack   Milburn,   Barry  .   Reeves and Wolfgang Reiche.  The first ladies' low net went to  Helen Milburn and second place  to Mary Horn.  Roy Scarr took first spot in  the men's low net and Gordon  Dixon placed second. Golf was  followed by a hearty and  tasteful lunch and other  refreshments. ��� Many thanks to  the Match Committee for their  organizing arid monetary contributions to the day's activities.  Mixed Twilight of May 26  evening was organized in teams  of two and played an alternative  ball round. First place team,  Jack Ross and Isobel Cowley,  and second, Phil Clarke and  Eleanor Thompson. The low  putts team wa$ Les Cowley and  Elsie Cupit.    >  Ladies' Day*, May 27, saw the  Eighteeners play a four ball,  best two ball round. This winning team with a score of 126 was  Marion Reeves, Rita Hincks, Jo  Emerson and Sheila Smith. The  runner-up team, also with a 126  was Connie Grant, Lil Fraser,  Margarie Ross and Judy  Malnarick.  The Ladies' Niners played  their second pin round of the  season. The player with total  low gross in the monthly pin  rounds is a recipient of a pin  presented at the October luncheon. Finalists in the Wise Bird  Tournament, Betty White and  Eleanor Knight will play the  deciding game within the week.  A good turnout at the Men's.  Twilight of May 28 had the  following results; first low net  -Doug Elson (30), second low  net - Keith Frampton (30'/2),  and third at 31 - Cliff Salahub.  As usual, Brian Leckie took low  gross honours with a sparkling  par 34! Second low gross with a  39, Don Sleep.  Seventy-eight senior men  took to the fairways on Thursday morning, May 29, to play a  1-2-3 round.  In first place with a score of 59,  the team of Jim Buntain, Micky  O'Brien, Joe Mellis and Art  Dorais. Second with a 60,  George  Grant,   Frank  Taber,  Art Kiloh and Bob Scott. Third  with a 62, Bill Bader, Archie  Dove, Dave Doig and Ted Hen-  nicker. Closest to the pin at the  eighth - Jack Anderson.  Minor Softball  MIXED  Clinic Swat  D&D Gulf  Hartley's Auto Body  Halfmoon Bay Rec  Welcome Beach/B&J Store  GIRLS  L.A. Queens  Cactus Flower  Jets  BOYS  Anderson Realty  Swanson's Ready Mix  Buccaneer Marina  SECHELT MINOR SOFTBALL  Gaines  8  6  7  8  8  6  7  5  8  7  7  W.  7  5  5  3  2  5  4  0  5  5  1  L.  1  1  2  5  6  1  3  5  3  2  6  Pts.  14  10  10  6  4  10  8  0  10  10  2  Men's Fastball  Elphie  GBS  Gilligan's  Weldwood  Mon., June 2  Tues., June 3  Wed., June 4  Thurs. June 5  Sun., June 8  EN'S FASTBALL  W.  L.  T.  Pts.  6  2  42  3  4  1  /7  3  3  .     4*  1  4  1  3  UPCOMING GAMES (Starts at 6:30 p.m.)  Elphie at Weldwood (Hackett Park)  Gilligans at Elphie (Brothers Park)  Weldwood at Gilligans (Hackett Park)  GBS at Elphie (Brothers Park)  GBS at Gilligans (Hackett Park)  The league tourney regularly  scheduled for May 18 and 19  was delayed one week due to  rainy weather.  Weldwood and Elphie ended  up with identical win-loss  records at three and one.  However Elphie held the edge in  runs scored and in the event of a  tie and took top spot.  The past week GBS played  twice and came away with six  points. On Tuesday, May 27, R.  Boychuk took the win for GBS  with a 2-1  loss over Elphie.  On Thursday evening GBS  and Weldwood played the 9th  inning of a previous tie game.  G. Bergnaels scored one for  Weldwood which looked like it  would be enough for the win.  But GBS came back and scored  two.  Then the regular scheduled  game started which resulted in a  4-2 win for GBS. Dave Hunt hit  a solo homer in the bottom of  the 6th inning which increased  his total to 3 and the league lead  at this time.  On Wednesday night R..  Williams took the win for  Elphie as they beat Gilligans  5-2. Elphie remains the team to  beat as they lead the standings  with 12 points.  leads the country in the number  of water-related fatalities.  "Your first time out on the  water each year is potentially  the most dangerous," said Red  Cross spokesperson Heather  Crawford.  The Red Cross urges swimmers and boaters to prepare for  the summer season by taking  water safety lessons and small  craft safety courses, which are  available in most communities.  Ms Crawford has .recently  completed one week of school  presentations regarding small  craft safety in the Sunshine  Coast elementary schools.  In order to reduce risk on the  water this summer, the Red  Cross recommends:  Knowing the hazards of  alcohol consumption,  Taking a map and compass  along and know how to use  them,  Avoiding fatigue,  Learning to recognize cloud '  formations (a sudden change in  cloud formation may be a sign  of trouble),  Carrying a well-equipped first  aid kit,  Staying seated or low in a  boat.  The Red Cross also urges  boating parents to protect their  children with properly fitted  personal flotation devices  (PFD's).  "Small children are top  heavy," said the Red Cross  spokesperson. "Most of their  weight is localized in their upper  body, particularly in the head.  A special child-sized PFD will  compensate for this."  The Red Cross also urges  parents to ensure that children  sit inside the boat, never on the  transom, gunwales or bow.  And when you return to the  dock, it is important to not let  children or others fend the boat  off the dock with their hands or  feet.  During National Water Safety Week, June 1 to 7, the Red  Cross urges all aquatic sports  enthusiasts to follow its basic  water safety and small craft  safety rules.  te^si^v^^M^S^MW^iMMM  Any published 'photo or your  choice from the contact sheets  3 x 4 - '300  5x 7-'500  8 x 10 - ��8��"  S.mtS  Monday - Friday  8:00 - 5:00  Saturday  10:00 - Noon  recommended by South Coast Ford -  885-9877  Home Phone  885-5085  *  I.CBC. Claims *  Wharf Rd., Sechelt - across from South Coast Ford  STIHL  The Cutting  SPECIAL for FATHER'S DAY-r,  1 f\ Q7  Q^F All In Stock  IUto trimmers  Give Dad an edge in the battle against ���  weeds and brush with a light, tough,  durable STIHL powerhouse timmmer.  ....^.KELLY'S  886-2912 .CM    LAWN MOWER 7  Hwy 101, Gibsons  & CHAINSAW LTD:  ft, STIHL  ^__________b____the world's largest sblliho chain saw  NEED A LAWYER  OR LEGAL INFORMATION?  LAWYER REFERRAL  SERVICE: If you think you  might have a legal  problem but aren't sure, if  you need legal advice but  don't know where to look,  if you need a lawyer but  don't know one -the  Lawyer Referral Service  can help you. It's simple  and inexpensive: an  interview of up to 30  minutes costs only $10.  Lawyer Referral Service,  Vancouver, 687-3221.  DIAL-A-LAW:  For free general legal  information on 125  different topics, phone  toll-free 1-800-972-0956.  Public services sponsored by the B.C. Branch, Canadian Bar Association  and funded by the Law Foundation of B.C.  You're not the only  person affected by  your safety and well-  being. So follow the  safe course for yourself,  for those you love, and  those who love you.  Take care both on  and off the job. Support  the Safety Committee  wherever you work,  during Occupational  Health & Safety Week  ...and every week  ���A.  ���;_ra  Call On These Groups  For Help.  As participants in Occupational Health  & Safety Week, the following organizations invite you to ask them for  assistance in carrying out a project  at your place of employment.  ��� B.C. Construction Association ��� B.C.  Construction Industry Health and  Safety Council ��� B.C. Council of Confederation of Canadian Unions ��� B.C.  Medical Association ��� B.C. Nurses  Union ��� B.C. Safety Council ��� B.C./  Yukon Territory Council of Labour  ��� Business Council of B.C. ��� Canadian  Association of Industrial, Mechanical  and Allied Workers (CAIMAW)* Council of Forest Industries ��� Canadian  Society of Safety Engineering ���Mining  Association of B.C. ���Patterson Medical Foundation ��� St. John Ambulance  Society ��� Vancouver Safety Council  �� iDElrlNE       ��ORH/V BOSCH:  LOGGING & MURINE LTD.  * jVlerCruiJier ��� Volvo   Pent.V ���Mariner Outooor d;s  * Rail. Gear ���Loyyintj Supplies ��� Safety (Sear.     ���  .;* Husqvarna Saws ���jA/ork Clothes a Boots  * ConipreteviVlariae Repairs >QMC Sterri  DHve .Cobra) ''���'..:.���'������.'���.''���'��� .���������       '".''.:'.;��� ���.���'''     .:���.'������'.  ���^:./���'^.���������-VVhnrf.Rlf./.Seche^i.���-.���88|5'':4'f41���������  TAKEGOOD CARE OF YOURSELF  YOU BELONG TO HER.  OCCUPATIONAL HEALTH & SAFETY WEEK ��� JUNE 15-21  WORKERS'  COmPENSATION  British Columbians Working Together  NOW, MORE THAN EVER. HEALTH AND SAFETY PAYS. FOR EVERYONL  This advertisement is published in the interest of safety by the Workers' Compensation Board./HonTerrySegarty Minister of Labour. i_.  _.|NH.'     w-  Coast News, June 2,1986  13.  '^MW0&SB^MmM  Scouts need leaders  performed recently by Driftwood  ���Fran Burnside photo  Area C Soundings  \^��&y-  Killer whales sighted  by Jean Robinson, 885-2954  f< The Story Hour for Moms  .Urid Tots is June 6, 10:30 a.m.,  jlTItthe Wilson Creek Hall on  \ Davis Bay Road. Bring your  <l pre-schooler and have a coffee  I; yvhile your child is read to by the  . Competent readers.  i MEETING  I I The Davis Bay/Wilson Creek  I (Community Association Gen-  ,. eral Meeting on June 9 will have  *?. aFamie Stephens, Conservation  | pfficer, give us a talk on bears,  I cougars and other wildlife in  p bur area. Come and be a part of  ;! this active community. Lauralee  Solli is no longer the bookkeeper and has agreed to  become a Director.  BEST WISHES  Our prayers are with you,  Holmes Gardiner, and we hope  you are up and about soon.  WHALE SIGHTING  If you were on the 6:30 a.m.  t^ferry on Tuesday, May 27, you  y#were very lucky. A pod of upwards of 20 Orca (the whale  $ .they.call killer) were cavorting  ^ Howe Sound. Thanks to the  Captain, the ferry slowed brief-  Hy- for everyone to see this  1 beautiful, awesome sight.  GARDENERS OF NOTE  Clint and Diet Anderson are  so enthused about flowers in  general and rhododendrons in  particular, they both talk at  once.  They became interested about  six years ago when a gentleman  from the Halfmoon Bay area  was selling some of the 1200  plants he owned. Their initial  purchase has led Clint, in particular, to delve into this hobby  with some precision. He has at  least half a dozen books on the  subject.  They have several "species"  rhododendrons which means  unhydridized, in the natural  state. Two Takusimanum grow  wild in Japan and have a rust  coloured, fuzzy underleaf. Then  there is a Williamsianum from  China and an Oreatrephes from  Tibet and the Burmese Mountains which will grow 20 feet  high. The Racemosun is another  "rhody" from China with tiny  leaves and is so hardy, it blooms  the end of March.  A bright yellow OD Wright  "rhody" is quite unique as few  on the Coast own them.  Clint tells me that Japanese  Ladies' Softball  At the end of the first half of  the season, Gibsons Ball Hawgs  and Cedars Inn are tied for first  place in the Senior Ladies' Softball League. They each have only one loss.  Bay Sports, lost to the  last Tuesday, 9-5, to  Tsoh-Ny-  Trail  Cedars  drop to third place  .Eagles are fourth.  Roberts Creek Legion won  |-4wo games last week to tie Ken  I Mac next in the standings.  I Carleen Baptiste and Gwen  I Carley hit home runs to help  Mon., June 2  Tues., June 3  Wed., June 4  Thurs., JuneS  Mon., June 9  defeat Elphinstone Recreation  21-3. In the 11-10 victory over  Ken Mac, Kris Scott hit a home  run but it was "Liz the Whiz"  who brought in the winning run  for the Creek.  In other games last week, Ken  Mac and the Ball Hawgs beat  Gilligan's Pub 33-20 and 18-5  respectively. The Eagles went  down 14-8 to the Ball Hawgs  then came back against Elphie  Rec to win 19-9. Cedars and  Trail Bay Sports won against  Coast Cablevision, 38-1 and  35-4 respectively.  UPCOMING GAMES  Trail Bay Sports at Ken Mac (Brothers Park)  Elphie Rec at Gilligans Pub (Hackett Park)  Ken Mac at Eagles (Indian Reserve)  Roberts Creek Legion at Cedars Pub (Langdale School)  Cedars Pub at Ball Hawgs (Brothers Park)  Eagles at Coast Cable Vision (Hackett Park)  Gilligans Pub at Trail Bay Sports (Hackett Park)  Coast Cable Vision at Elphie Rec (Indian Reserve)  Ball Hawgs at Roberts Creek Legion (Roberts Creek)  Elphie Rec at Ken Mac (Brothers Park)  GIBSONS GIRLS' SOFTBALL STANDINGS  W.       L.       T.  Pronto's 4  KLD 3  Coast Aggregates 2  iShadows Below 1  Gibsons Lanes 1  4* Sliding Mirror Door  3' Bifold Mirror Door $13800  ::jpppppp_r '^^������f           oi__p_r  azaleas, kin to the "rhody", are  green all year but some are  deciduous, dropping their leaves  come fall.  Rhododendrons like phosphate in July to set the buds.  Use Systemic or Orthene  around the base of the tree to  kill the weevil that attacks leaves  and bark. Mulching is a must.  These, people have winter  hazel shrubs which really do  flower in winter. The Japanese  Snowflake tree is in bud now  and will shortly burst into a  mass of blooms.  Thanks to this gracious and  knowledgable couple, I came  away from a delightful visit  with much more interest and  love for my few rhododendrons.  by Jeanie Parker, 886-3973  The Roberts Creek Cubs and  Scouts are always looking for  new boys and leaders. Any boy  who thinks he might want to  join is welcome to attend any  meeting of the Scouts on Tuesday nights from 7 to 9 p.m. or  Cubs on Thursdays from 6:30  to 8 p.m. at Kraus Hall until  mid-June when meetings finish  for the summer.  This year the Cubs and  Scouts have enjoyed themselves  under the excellent leadership of  Ron Davis and Peter Rigby.  However the Cub leader will  only be able to help for part of  next year. So if there is to be  Cubs in Roberts Creek next year  they need more, leaders. The  Scout leader also needs help.  They are also looking for  boys five to seven years old who  might want to join Beavers, or  an adult interested in leading  Beavers.  Anyone interested in any of  the above or with any questions  please call Carol Service at  885-9297 or Kerry McCulloch at  885-3847.  HOSPITAL AUXILIARY  The next meeting of the  Roberts Creek Branch of St.  Mary's Hospital Auxiliary will .  be held on Monday, June 9, at  11 a.m. in the lovely garden of  Emmy Drohman. Bring a  brown bag lunch and a garden  chair.  On Wednesday, May 28, the  convenors of the No Host  Bazaar met. They urge all  members to make good use of  spare time during the summer in  preparation for a creative  Bazaar.  June 7 is Roberts Creek's day  at St. Mary's Hospital Auxiliary  Thrift Shop. Spring cleaning  time may reveal gems of cloth-  ��� ing and household goods you  could donate.  MARKET SOON  A Fanner's Market will be  starting up soon behind the Post  Office on Saturday mornings.  Those with over-productive  gardens (if that is possible this  year) and other vendors should  start planning to participate.  DAZE MEETING  A meeting to organize  Roberts Creek Daze lias ^been  set for Thursday, June 5 at 7:30  p.m. in the CommuiutyUse  Room of Kraus Hall. Please  come with your ideas and  energy to help make the Daze its  usual success.  VINYL    CARPETS     CERAMIC VINYL  Ready for Summer?  For sundecks, patios, pools or ?  Deck Carpet    $449  Green Turf  Two Tone Brown*   $525  FLOOR COVERINGS LTD.  Cowrl* Str����t, S��ch��lt  888-2023  VINYL    CARPETS     CERAMIC VINYL  DR. ALEX PORZECANSKI  Eye Physician and Surgeon,  has increased his services at  the Sechelt Medical Clinic.  Dr. Porzecanski is available  for consultation every two weeks..  FOR SECHELT APPOINTMENTS  PLEASE CONTACT YOUR FAMILY DOCTOR  OR PHONE "Kim" or "Linda" at 885-2257  For consultations at the Powell  River main office, phone  directly 1-485-9721.  Available at over 60 Kal Tire locations throughout B.C. Offer good until June 14,1986  TtthWO  lira  ^^^V_________F wmrcwAU,  ���i ^S^m^ p\5S/som.  Goodyear's newest all-season  radial with a new, wider tread  design for great year-round  traction and longer mileage.  MM  IZA95  ^A^kW^^^km   WHITEWAU,  ^^���^^       �� pjssmm.  Arriva's specially-designed tread  delivers superb, all-season traction  and a smooth comfortable ride.  Arriva, the proven performer.  Bf^j  e=-_  SIZE  PRICE  SIZE  PRICE  P.55 80FU3  45.95  P205 75R14  70.95  P165 80R13  54.95  P205 75R15  72.95  P.85 80F. 3  61.95  P215 75P.15  77.95  P185 75R14.  65.95  P225 75R15  82.95  P195 75R14  67.95  P235 75R15  86.95  SIZE  ' PI55/801.13  ' P1G5.80R1.  ' P175/80R13  ��� P185/80R13  ��� PI. 5.751.13  ' P175.70HK. '  'P185/701.13 '  'P205.' 701.13 '  ' PI75.751.1 . '  'P185751.I4 '  : P195/75R1 . -  PRICE  $54.95  65.95  69.95  72.95  73.95  74.95 :  77.95 '.  89.95 \  74.95 '���  74.95 '  77.95 '���  SIZE  P205/75R14  P215/75R14  P185/70R14  P205/70R14  PI85/65R14 ;  PI95/75R15 1  P205/75R15 '  P?15/75R15 ;  P22575RI5 '  PP35/75R15 '  P?? 570R15 '���  PRICE  $ 80.95  90.95)  84.95'  89.95]  92.95.  81.95:  86.95!  90.95;  93.95!  99.95;  101.95'  VECTOR  CQ95  ^A\^AW    ^B    PI5S/80RI3.  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.  ���rf*  rofitf  Pm_   ____r ��� ^______r whiti  fe_E____   ^~        ^^^   ItTTMD.  KAL VALUE  ROAD HUGGER     Sale  PERFORMANCE    Price  RADIAL From  m     W70SR13  i      SIZE  P155/80R13!  'P165/80R13 j  jP175/80R13!  !P185/80R13!  JP175/70R13J  IP185/70R13;  |P17$/75R14J  :P185/75R14i  IP195/75R1 .'  PRICE  $59.95  69.95  74.95  79.95  83.95  86.95  82.95  83.95  86.95  SIZE  P205.75R14  P185/70R14  P205/70R14  P195/75R15  P205/75R15  P215/75R15  P225/75Rt5  P235/75R15  PRICE  $ 89.95^  94.95J  99.95(  90.95:  94.95:  99.95;  102.95:  109.95;  ItTTMD.  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  SIZE       LOAD RANGE;   PRICE  P195/75R15:  P205/75R15|  PP15.75R15*  P225/75R15'  P_3S/75R15l  Stand;.-.!  Standard  Standard  Standard  Standard  $ 96.95 '  104.95 j  106.95 ;  III.95'  117.95 S  BLACKWALL  (Steel Belted RWLI  Sale  Price  73.78  82.04  88.90  94.08  101.99  111.37  111 93  114.24  P185'70SR13  P18570SR1 .  P195'70SR14  P20570SR14  P215170SRU  P225 70SR14  P216 70SR15  P22570SR15  P235 70SR15 @  P205 60SR13 @  P215'60SR14 (3  P235 60SR14 @  P245 60SFH4 @  P235 60SR15 (_  P24S60SR15 (.  P255 60SR15 @  P275 60SR15 @>  KALVALUE  LIGHT TRUCK  BIAS  SUMMER  NYLON  Sale Price From  750X16 8PTT  800X16 5      8PTBIS  3 75X165     8P1BLS  Sale  Price  79.03  86.45  96.11  9.5CX16 5     8PTBLS 109.20  SIZE  :   HR78-15  <   LR78-15  j     9R-I5  '     10R-15  j    750R16    !  ILT235 85R16'  [LOAD RANGE 1   PRICE  6 Ply       $111.95:  GPly  4 Ply  4 Ply  8 Ply  10 Ply  117.95  131.95  146.95  140.95  146.95  BATTERIES 21�� $4947  Batteries Covered By Our Own Kal Tire Warranty ���   ^*  V  f_o<_��  ����&��  p,t_��  p<X&S  "?**��?���  ao<  ra9e"'na\  X\9*x  30  >V>e<S��na  da.s-  aOe  d ��*u'  ,r��n9  \\a*  rep  _da_,  ��� ftee  '        60>��<"'��  ocal  Kal 1"e  Mana9er  !_&_.  5633 Whiirf Rd.  SECHELT  8B5 79^7  Fo'  C0- I  plete  d- '  �� Shocks  25% OFF  II!  _���_  u.\  Rainchecks available on all tires at your local service cenlre.  Wheel Alignment s2495    ��� Brakes - front  |95  most cars (metallic pads extra)  V-  11 14.  Coast News, June 2,1986  French Immersion will be offered in School District 46 this  September in two locations,  Sechelt and Gibsons, with startup classes in Grade 1 only.  A report from an ad hoc  committee struck to examine  the problem of location for the  course looked at various schools  before deciding on the two locations. Roberts Creek and Langdale Elementaries did not have  the space for expansion in later  years while Davis Bay, although  an ideal site in terms of centrali-  ty, is in such poor repair as to  be, in Trustee Fuller's words,  "almost   hazardous"   and  KEEPWHJBT  YOU EARN  You work hard for your money,  and it can be frustrating to see how  much of it goes for taxes every  payday.  There are legitimate ways to keep  more of what you earn and save for  the future.  I can help show you how to do it.  Call me today.  J.N.W. BUDD 885-3397  DEBORAH MEALIA   886-8771  JIM BUDD 886-8771  oC  PROFIT FROM OUR EXPERIENCE  therefore unsuitable  Trustee Clayton argued  against a quick decision on the  question.  "The cost impact will be  substantial for schools in  general," Clayton told the  board, adding that the ideal way  to start French Immersion is in  one location where it may grow  from then onwards and the two  location solution decided upon  by this school board would  place too great a stress on the  program in its formative stages.  A consensus among the trustees who voted in favour of the  two location solution indicated  that putting the program in  place is the only practical way to  iron out some of the problems  which at present are within the  realm of fantasy.  "We'll be able to tell the real  flaws," said Trustee Bulmer.  In the final vote Trustees  Clayton, Struthers and  Mewhort voted against the two  location solution but the motion  was carried with four in favour.  H  v..  l.l  B.CTEL IS  MAKING  CHANGES  ALL1HE  r  j.  fci  DOWN  LINE  &.  We're committed to providing  British Columbians with  the best phone service  available anywhere. And  we're working hard to  meet that commitment.  In the Lower Mainland, for instance, we've  invested thousands of hours and over  $280 million replacing our existing equipment  with the latest in electronic, computer-controlled  systems.  This new technology handles your calls faster  and provides more efficient, computer-assisted  maintenance.  And in most areas, this equipment will also  provide an exciting array of new services through  your home or business phone, like Call Alert-, Call  Forwarding, Speed Calling, and Three-Way Calling.  B.C.Tel now serves more of its customers with  this sophisticated equipment than any other investor-  owned telephone company in Canada. Later this  year, we'll be installing the world's largest switching  system of its kind in North Vancouver, serving as  many as 50,000 lines. By year-end, over 97% of our  Lower Mainland customers will be served by  electronic systems.  And we're rapidly linking this electronic equipment with fibre optic lines-space-age threads of  glass that can carry as many as 8,000 conversations  simultaneously on a fibre pair.  Electronic switching and fibre optics. Just two  of the ways B.C.Tel is putting it all on the line for you.  B.O.TEL ��  ���������>���-_���_ i ��� ii ��� ��� j i����wwMi--^M__-MW>l<����������wM____M|WHi|ia^^ w i-i hi  _ .m-  Roberts Creek Brownies and Guides had their windup cook-out at the beach last week and the weather  co-operated beautifully. Guides will continue to meet but Brownies will have to wait until September for  their next meeting. ���Dianne Evans photo  Against restructuring  Creek-doesn't want change  by Jeanie Parker  There was a clear consensus  at last Wednesday's meeting of  the Roberts Creek Community  Association: Roberts Creekers  do not want to see a restructuring of the Gibsons area. They  want to preserve the character  of their community and are  banding together with people  from Areas E and F to campaign against expanding Gibsons to include the areas from  Langdale to Roberts Creek.  Regional Director Brett  McGillivray explained that the  major benefactor of restructuring would be the provincial  government who would be able  to transfer the expenses of road  maintenance and policing to the  taxpayers of the newly formed  municipality. Real estate  developers and the property industry in general would also  benefit because zoning could be  changed, allowing more development. Even established Community Plans like that of  Roberts Creek could be in  jeopardy.  The regional district is a rural  form of government for people  who live in a rural area. Each  area has an elected representative sensitive to the needs and  wants of his or her particular  constituents.  In a large municipality  without such a "ward" system,  areas like Roberts Creek could  be governed solely by Gibsons  residents or businesspeople who  Wis in:  ��� pager rentals  ��� telephone answering  ��� alarm monitoring  24 HOUR SERVICE  885-5111  Anderson  Alarm And Answering Ltd.  Ste.. 103-5630 Dolphin St.,  Sechelt (above OK Tire)  who do not understand the unique needs and concerns of outlying areas.  Former regional director  Harry Almond explained that in  a regional district, the taxpayer  pays only for services actually  received and money must be  spent as budgeted. In a municipality, all the taxes go into one  pot and may be spent as council  sees the need.  Thus restructuring would  mean higher taxes and the loss  of the rural character of  Roberts Creek and the other  outlying areas. Even the Town  of Gibsons might not benefit. A  larger population means more  responsibilities and the expanded municipality would not have  the advantage of the large tax  base that the pulp mill, booming grounds, and forestry areas  afford.  Regional Director Jim  Gurney stressed that the opposition to restructuring, not be  perceived as an anti-Gibsons  sentiment. It is, rather, vehement opposition to the provincial government foisting it upon  the people.  The most alarming aspect of  the restructuring process is the  fact that even if the voters of  Areas D, E,*and F all voted  against restructuring, if Gibsons  had more people turn out to the  polls they could override the  wishes of those most vitally concerned. The core area votes  along with the areas being asked  to join the municipality and  those votes are all counted  together, irrespective of what a  whole area might desire. A simple majority of the vote wins  and all the areas are forced to  join. There is no opting out.  That is why residents of  Areas E and F and now D do  not want the matter to even  come to a referendum. They are  mounting a massive campaign  to inform people and send petitions to the provincial government.  Helen Roy is spearheading  the committee in Roberts Creek  and she is looking for "foot  soldiers" to canvass the area.  Volunteers are asked to contact  her at 885-2505.  After the discussion of  restructuring, Regional Director  Brett McGillivray said Roberts  Creekers would be asked  whether they wish to suppport  the Gibsons swimming pool in a  referendum next NovemeBer.  Contribution by Area D taxpayers would, however, be conditional upon a say in the operation. Being part of the West  Howe Sound Recreation Commission might also provide  some more money for other  recreational needs in Roberts  Creek.  He said there would also be a  referendum on dog control in  the fall. The projected cost is  $100,000 per year for the a*ea  from Langdale to Halfmoon  ' Bay. ;.;j  Brett reported that the  Forestry Advisory Committee'is  having a definite impact on  forestry decisions about loggiSig  on Mount Elphinstone. They  have been having "positive  dialogues" but nobody frbjn  the public has been attending  meetings to voice opinions or  ask questions. He urged peopje  to come to the next forestry  meeting in the regional board  offices this Wednesday, June 4,  from 7 to 9 p.m. !  Preschool gets  relocation grant  r.  Jack and Jill Preschool just  received a $5000 relocation  grant from the Ministry of  Human Resources. Minister  James Nielsen thanked the  preschool parents for the hard  work that goes into maintaining  a preschool program and for  Opportunity Knocking!  CEDAR PLAZA  SHOPPING CENTRE  (Across from Sunnycrest Mall)  STORE and OFFICE SPACE  FOR RENT or LEASE  from $4 per sq. ft.  CONSIDER THESE FEATURES:  We will pay: moving costs, custom design and  construction of new office or store, new sign  cost, relocation newspaper ads, and up to 4  months FREE RENT bonus!  This is a great opportunity to upgrade your  business and location at no cost.  FOR FURTHER INFORMATION CALL:  Randy Thomson  office 736-3831  Res   931-5330  United Realty Ltd.  responding to the community's  need for a preschool.  Jack and Jill Preschool is  preparing to build a new school  on property off Harmony Lane J  The parents of the preschool are  working very hard to raise the  funds necessary for the new;  building. In the recent past there;  has been a bedding plant sale, a  pizza sale, and a family dance.:  All these events were successful j  pictures of the dance can be  seen in the mall.  If there are any donations or:  consignment items for the June;  8 Flea Market please call;  886-8787. The anonymous:  Flamingo Caper is proving to be  the 'sleeper' of the season.;  There is still time to get your!  tickets and win a flock of flam-;  ingoes on the lawn of your;  choice. There will also be two;  more casino nights at the end of \  June. All those heavy winners;  from last time are invited to attend and give the preschool the  chance to break even. !.  On Sea Cavalcade weekend,!  July 26, the parents of the!  preschool will be helping the!  Pacific Jazz Festival. The!  festival has been such a popular!  event and now some of the pro-,  ceeds will be used to pay for a;  new preschool for Gibsons. The;  school needs about $40,000 in;  cash or construction supplies. If j  you can help please call!  886-8029. Tax deductible!  receipts are available.  Quote of the Week  Be anxiously concerned with the  needs of the age ye live in, and  centre your deliberations on its exigencies and requirements.  Baha'i' Writings  !^w________xssss:���  i1 >  ' !  ii *;- ;*��.f ..-. __~--^���-;-  Coast News, June 2,1986  fi!  _*  _�����  !C  ^____y<*fei^-'y.  -_-_-->___      r" ,...__.-���...._. ..-,.__.���_    .��� .-ifr^^j^  Drop off your  COAST NEWS  Classifieds  at any of our convenient  Friendly People  Places  PENDER HARBOUR  REVENUE WATERFRONT  Beaver Island Motel including  Triplex, mobile home, 3  bedroom main house with  basement, revenue suite, all  on 3 plus acres of low bank  waterfront with sheltered ramp  and float. Asking $230,000.  can Jack Hermon  883-2745 or 8839525  Pender Harbour  Realty Ltd.  ���IN PENDER HARBOUR-  Centre Hardware & Gifts.883-991.  John Henry's 883-2253  ���-IN HALFMOON BAY��� '��� :   B & J Store 8859435  ���IN SECHELT������ :   BOOkS & Stuff (Trail Bay Centre) 885-2625  The Coast News (cowrie st) 885-3930  -IN DAVIS BAY   Peninsula Market 885-9721  -IN ROBERTS CREEK���   Seaview Market 885-3400  -IN GIBSONS���   Radl'O ShaCk Sunnycrest Mall, 886-7215  The Coast NeWS (behind Dockside  Pharmacy) 886-2622  Wanted: 5 to 20 acres, pos. view,  reas. flat, timber. I have cash.  Kathy, 883-2660. #24  "Langdale Chines"  OCEANVIEW  This well-kept 3 bdrm. home  situated on picturesque lot  overlooking Howe Sound. Great  location for commuter or ferry  employee. 5 min. walk to terminal, spacious rooms, bsmt.  partially finished with potential,  $120,000. To view call Lesley  Lynn, 922-6166 or 929-3890.  #24  South Coast  ^       Ford       .  OVERLOADED!  We've got a huge inventory.  C'mon down.  Let's Make A Deal...  HADDEN:   Hazel   Hadden   of  Sechelt, passed away peacefully  on May 27, 1986 in St. Mary's  Hospital, Sechelt. She is survived  by her loving husband Donald; 2  sisters, Pat Couillard and husband Gerry in Burlington, Bea  Stephens   in   Vancouver;   1  brother, Frank Algar and wife  Agnes in Brockyille; 2 daughters,  Diane Elderton in  North Vancouver, Joy Rabby and husband  Don in Prince George; 1 son,  George   Woodhams   and   wife  Heather in Clearbrook; 2 stepdaughters, Lola Woodley in Gibsons, Linda Moseley in Sechelt; 1  step-son, David Hadden and wife  Judi in Sooke; ten grandchildren  and many nieces and nephews.  Hazel will be missed by her extended family and. many friends.  Memorial service at St. Hilda's  Church,  Sechelt on  Saturday,  June 7 at 2 p.m. Reverend John  Paetkau officiating.  Cremation.  Donations to the Cancer Society,  St.   Mary's   Hospital   or   the  Muscular Dystrophy Association  would be appreciated. #22  Personal  South Coast  K      Ford       ,  1984 TEMPO, 2 door  4 cyl, 5 speed  Immaculate Condition  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  DL 5936 885-3281  Pets  &. Livestock  Horses for sale or rent. Horseshoeing, Western lessons, tack,  manure sales. 886-9470.      #24  Autos  Colour TV, Viking console, $250,  needs minor adjustment.  886-2680. #23  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  DL 5936 885-3281  J  DEADLINE IS NOON SATURDAY  FOR MONDAY PUBLICATION  ?,  m>\\i  -_> -  v ^S  h��<;'  .V** 5  Drop off your Classified Ads with  Ruthie, the friendly face at our Sechelt  office in The Bookstore on Cowrie St.  Gibsons, harbour view, near new  1200 sq. ft., 2 bdrm., 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  South Coast  Ford       +  WANTED!!!  Good used cars  & trucks.  Trade or we pay cash!!  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  \^ PL 5936 885-3261        ^  Madeira Park Fisherman's one  bedroom condo on water, own  moorage. $49,900, boathoiise  extra. Ph. 298-7400. #24  SPCA  885-4771  TFN  FREE  3   yr.   old   Kanata   stallion.  885-7421, leave message.    #24  CANINE OBEDIENCE  And intruder awareness training.  Reg Robinson, 886-2382.    TFN  Boat propane stove and fridge  with tanks, $500. Call after 6.  886-9044. #24  3 mobile home axles with new  tires; 78 Honda stn. wgn., motor  needs work, $2000, or trade for  good VzT. PU; 74 Fury III, needs  work, $500 OBO; wanted; lg.  chest freezer. 886-3701.    . #23  Music  Will store your piano FREE.if 13  year old can use it to practice.  885-3834: #22  Congratulations Tracy for the 'A'  oh your math test. #2  When you're feeling overwhelmed & need to seek help call  Eleanor Mae Counsellor/Therapist 885-9018. #24  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  Alcholics Anonymous  883-9251, 885-2896, 886-7272,  886-2954. TFN  South Coast  Ford  1985 CADILLAC  ELDORADO  Loaded - 12.000 kms  Absolutely Mint  Last of its style  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  DL 5936 885-3281  PIANO  TUNING  repairs &. appraisals  Ken Dalgleish  886-2843  Sale: strings & guitars, accordions reasonable, Strings n'  Things. 885-7781.        '     .#22  Wanted  Gas powered model airplanes and  or engines, wood or plastic, any  cond. 886-2740. #24  Old laying hens & scrap lengths  of PVC pipe. Will trade veggies.  886-8527 Peter. #22  Drawings, paintings, sculpture,  etc. for art shop opening soon.  885-7345. #24  Scrap cars & trucks wanted. We  pay cash for some. Free removal.  Phone 886-2617. TFN  *__  ,\  ADVKft'TltBIMO  ��� noSunshlneCo ast News  reserves the right to classify  advertisements under appropriate headings and  determine page location.  The Sunshine Coast- News  also reserves the right to  revise or reject any advertising which in the opinion of  the Publisher is in questionable taste. In the event  that any advertisement is rejected the sum paid for the  advertisement will be  refunded. _  Minimum '4n per 3 line Insertion.  Each additional line *1N. 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.  HOOK SATURDAY  y    AU.nttSPA��ASUt  IWCm TOINMOTVON  Announcements  Interested in  TOUGH LOVE?  forming parent support group,  886-8319 after 6, Gus or Cathy.  Casino night - June 14, 7:30 -12  at Greenecourt Hall, Sechelt. Proceeds to Sunshine Coast Transition House. #22  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  WCB Survival First Aid & CHF,  CPR courses. Selected Sat. Info,  call John, 883-9308. #23  When it's time to seek.help with  your problems call Eleanor Mae  Counsellor Therapist. 885-9018.  #22  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  8-       Weddings  __. Engagements  Male cat. orange  neutered. _!'/2 yrs..  clean. 883-9113.  &   white,  friendly &  #22  Garage Sales  3 family garage sale, Sat., June  7,10-2 p.m. weather permitting,  540 Sargent Road. #22  Garage sale Sat., June 7,10a.m.  - 12 noon. Cypress Way, Wood-  creek Park, Gibsons. #22  Garage sale, June  733 Gower Pt. Rd.  weather permitting.  7, Dixon's,  10-2 p.m.  #22  Greenhouse sale, June 8, 641  O'Shea Rd., behind RCMP, geraniums & hanging baskets.    #22  Please mail to:  COAST NEWS Classified. Box 460.  Gibsons. B.C. VON IV0  !   Or bring in person to one of our  ���   Friendly People Places listed above  <#    Minimum *4M per 3 Una Insertion.  I  If  I  I  I  I  %  <!<  1  9  _E  _r  ���4  ���sir                      _r      _r  -    m                          ixj  HJ  ,Z                    _                              ~D  I  I  I  I  1  I  W.W. FOAM SHOP  SPECIALS  ��� Camping Pads   3 & up  ��� Good selection of  Mattresses, Bolsters,  Pillows, Toppers, etc.  W.W. UPHOLSTRY &  BOAT TOPS  637 Wyngaert; Gibsons  886-7310  I YOUR COMPLETE UPHOLSTRY CENTRE ,  Woodstove - Cozy Comfort, used  only one season, $450; very lg.  filing cabinet, $150. 886-7313 or  885-2444. #24  2 adult, 2 childrens' bikes; .4 HP  rototilier; 30" electric rafnge; 2  lengths electrical cab. tire.  886-3668 eves.  r #22  Gibsons Centennial flags, 3'x6\  18"x36", 6; ..12", limited  amount available, a very special  keepsake. 886-7643. #22  Shaklee products, cleaners, food '  supplements, personal care products, stock on hand, 886-7039,  evenings. .' .        #24  Walnut oblong dining table & 6  chairs, $240.885-9778.      #22  Moving - small elec. organ; apt.  size washer & dryer; 20" colour  TV; other house & garden items.  885-3394. #24  South Coast  Ford  1983 F250  SUPERCAB 4x4  XLT Lariat  V8. automatic.  1 owner, nice condition  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  ^     PL 5936 885-3281       J  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.  TFN  Will give you good buy on approx.  1100 ft. alum, siding & alum,  windows & frames. Also Kitchen  Aid port, dishwasher, $70.  886-7757.   , #22  FOR EXPLOSIVE REQUIREMENTS  Dynamite, electric or regular  caps, B fine E cord and safety  fuse. Contact Gwen Nimmo,  Cemetery Road, Gibsons. Phone  886-7778. Howe Sound Fanner  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  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  South Coast  w      Ford  1985 BRONCO II  ���'Loaded"  V6, Automatic,    .  1 Owner. 12,000 kms  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  DL 5936 885-3281  >- s  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  Mushroom Manure,- $20/yd.;  $2/bag; topsoil too; 72 Dodge  PU. $699. Ph. 886-7914.      #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  Trade 24' 5th wheeler & cash for  12x60 trailer or equal. 886-3531.  #23  SUNSHINE COAST  HOME BUSINESS DIRECTORY  Only $30 (for 6 mo.), to advertise  your home based business in the  5th.|d.iPf..this-well established  bi-annual.:.publication.' Babysitters. $7. Pub; date, June '86.  Call Swell Publications. now!  885-3925. #22  Fiberglass fender to fit '68-73  Datsun 510, driver's side, new.  $60.886-7090. #22  Windsurfer, complete, new condition. $900 OBO. 886-9386. #22  Multicycle Inglis auto washer,  $295. Guaranteed & delivered.  883-2648. TFN  Belmont upright piano, exc. condition. $1500 (firm). 885-5690.  eves.. 3-10 p.m. #22  -79 Malibu Classic, 2 dr.. 305  auto.. PS/PB, easy on gas, excellent condition, $3495.  886-7090. #22  South Coast  K      Ford      '.  1976 CHEVETTE  4 cyl, auto  Grad Special.  v.  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  OL 5936 885*3281  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 ex-,  haust, 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* eyes. #23  Campers  Motorhomes  74 Edson 16 ft., sleeps 6,  fridge, stove, toilet, 2 prop,  tanks, very clean, 2500.  886-9418. #22  1972 Parkiane 8' camper, good  condition, $1200. 885-5444. #24  71 Ford Econoline 200, fully  camperized. 886-8203.        #24  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 2Q.O00 mi., or  1975   GMC   mini-motorhome.  72,000 mi. 885-7738;     ".   #23  Marine  AS>  CLAHOLM  FURNITURE  For Sale  Complete   house  886-7139.  of  furniture.  #22  Fresh   or   Frozen  shrimp. 886-7819.  prawns   &  #24  C__ASSIF_Ci_T8QN; e.g. For Sale, For Rent, etc.  i  I  I  I  I  I  i wd oh ms en K  Mr. & Mrs. Russel Robinson and  Mrs. Norma Frank wish to announce the engagement and forthcoming marriage of their  children Laural Dawn Robinson  and Robert Shawn Frank. Wedding to take place, July 26 at Gibsons United Church. #22  Claudette & Steve Dediluke are  pleased to announce the engagement of their daughter Louise to  Terry Verhulst, son of Shirley &  Frank Verhulst. #22  Custom Designed Wedding Invitations for that extra special  event. 886-7643. #24  Phone us today about our  beautiful selection of personalized  wedding invitations, napkins,  matches, stationery, and more!  Jeannie's Gifts & Gems  886-2023. TFN  Satellite  Systems  SALES, SERVICE &  SYSTEM UPGRADES  Green Onion  Earth Station  886-7414 884-5240  77 Landcruiser wag., offers!  10" Craftsman radial arm, $350;  2 adult bikes. 886-8048.      #23  HERBS  Time to plant - Grand Opening  Sale, one third off all plants, Sunday, June 8, 10 a.m. to 2 p.m.,  Crowe Road Herb Farm, Roberts  Creek. Follow signs, 6th drive on  left. 886-9324. #22  [SOLID BIRCH  TABLE   & send  FOUR CHAIRS *599  NEW SECTIONAL     $699  SOFA & LOVE SEAT  Showroom Sample scnn  Reg. $1199      SPECIAL    0_f _f  16 CU. FT. CHEST FREEZER  1 Only s349  ANTIQUE DOUBLE PEDESTAL  DROP LEAF  TABLE  -Older Chris craft, 24 ft.', FG over  wood, $3500 OBO. 886-2964.  ���    #22  14' Hobie Cat Maple Leaf Rocket,  exc. condition, $1200. 886-3851  Fri-Mon; #24  22'/2 Fiberform, 302 FWC Merc,  low hrs., will consider part trade  for small car or 16' boat. $850  OBO. 886-8104 after 6.        #24  9.8 Merc. OB, LS.  $375. 885-9029.  low hours.  #24  1977 Honda Civic, good shape,  great commuter, $1950 OBO.  886-2521. #24  1980 Toyota Tercel,  886-7198.  $3000 OBO.  #24  South Coast  V       Ford  1979 BRONCO 4x4  V8 - automatic  Priced to Save $$$  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  v     PL 5936 885-3281     ^  16'/2 K&C Runabout. 140 I/O.  new top. Swedish trim tabs,  depth recorder, engine needs  work. 886-7768. aft. 6:30.   #21  '299  SHOP-IN-HOME  SERVICE AVAILABLE  VISA*  MASTERCARD ACCEPTED  Inlet Ave. 885-3713  ' _ Block North o. Sach.H Pott Olfice  Henckles  20 - 50% Off  ===== KITCHEN ===  == CARNIVAL =  Sechelt 885-3611  Rebuilt lawnmowers, blade  sharpening, repairs, alum. strm.  screen door. 2'8"x6'8", left hd.  open. Ph. 886-9590. #22  International cab tractor with 4  plow, runs ��� good, $1800.  886-9862. #23  Onan electric plant. 4kw, low  time. ace. 886-7611. eves.,  885-5057. #22  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  South Coast  fry-'For&y...- >,  1980 FORD SUPER  CAB F250  V8 auto, campjf sps_|| very  s  -.  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  D.L 5936 885-3281  1975 Pontiac in good running  order, $450 OBO. Call 886-7535.  #22  1975 VW Rabbit, good transportation, offers. 886-3668 eves.  #22  1974 Ford PU, flat deck, good  condition, $500 OBO. 886-2974.  #24  .76 AMC Pacer. HB, PS, auto.  PB, new exh., dependable &  clean, $800. 886-8478.        #24  72 Volvo stn. wgn. for parts,  $50.885-9018. #22  72 Plymouth Fury, fully loaded,  440 engine. 88,000 miles, $975  OBO. 885-3309. #22  South Coast  ".      Ford  1985  T-BIRD ELAN  Loaded, 12,000 kms  Like New  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  DL 5936 885-3281  ��� "���  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  1980 CJ5 Eagle, many options,  exc. cond. 886-2491. #22  HIGGS MARINE  SURVEYS LTD  Insurance Claims  Condition and Valuation  Surveys  Phone 885-9425  or 885-3643  12' aluminum boat. $650; 3  horse outboard motor. $225; boat  trailer. S275. Phone 886-7184  aft. 5 p.m. #22  16" Rivera Ski boat. 1983, 115  HP Evin.. Pt.. w/trailer. $4000  OBO. Call Joey. 886-3864,  886-7094. #22  14   ft.   flatdeck.  886-7377.  $400  OBO.  TFN  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 v?-1 gear. IV2" shaft.  18" stainless wheel, spare  wheels, shaft, rudder, 200  doglines. 4 swifter lines, towline.  076 Stihl. & misc. tools,  $14,000,885-3429. #22  8' fiberglass with 6 HP Evinrude.  $450. 886-3262. 885-9366. #22  16" K&C Runabout. OB, 50 HP  Merc, near new, new top, very  good cond., $3500 OBO.  886-3835. #24  South Coast  ;#; ���> Fprcl' V.,^  1976 GRANADA  4 dr., 6 cyl./auto  59,000 original miles  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  DL 5936 885-3281  V-  }��� Coast News, June 2,1986  Mobile home space available.  Sunshine Coast Mobile Home  Park. 886-9826. TFN  S duth Cdaiit  for (Ik    4  1983 RANGER 4x4  4 cyl./4 speed  Nice Condition  Great Price  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  DL 5936 885-3281  Motorcycles  '83 Nighthawk 450, exc. cond.,  2 helmets. 886-3955 John.   #24  1980 Honda XL500, on & off road  motorcycle, $800. 886-8506, aft.  7 p.m. #23  '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. ex-  tras. 886-8478. #22  1978 Yamaha GT 100, exc.  cond.. $500 OBO. 885-9208 after  5 p.m. #22  24.  Wanted to Rent  2 or 3 bdrm. house, small working, non-smoking fam., in Rbts.  Crk. Ph. aft. 6,885-2686.    #22  Long term rental urgently needed, 3-4 bdrm. home, ref. avail.,  Gibsons area by July 1.  886-8631. #24  Bed & Breakfast  Beautiful Vz duplex 2 bdrm. S.C.  suite, 3-6 min. from Expo, kids  OK, $80/night, avail. June onwards. 986-1062. #24  South Coast  Ford       V  1980 F250 4x4  SUPERCAB  ������������������;'. Great worktruck  *::^^W^^d^SecKe.t-  For Rent  1 bdrm. ��� bach. ste., furnished,  Port Mellon Hwy., non-smoker,  $190/m. Stan Hilstad, 885-3211  or 886-2923. #23  3 bdrm. house, 3appl., lg.'deck,  beautiful view, lower Gibsons.  Reply Box 225, c/o Coast News,  Box 460, Gibsons. #24  2 bdrm. home, nr. new, creek,  park setting, nr. mall, very  private,   no- dogs,   $375/m.  886-2454.  #24  2   bdrm.  sundeck,  886-7204.  Granthams,   view,  adults,   $375.;  #22  Fishing at the front door, new  Seaview Apt. units avail. June 1,  water access, Seven Isles,  Madeira Park. 885-3910 eves..  ���'������   .   #24  4 bdrm. 2 bath, home on Vz acre  lot, w/fridge & stove, kids  welcome, avail. June 15, Halfmoon Bay, sorry no dogs,  $400/m. plus damage deposit.  885-9652. #23^  Bach, ste., inc. furn., Hydro,  cable, quiet person apply,  $200/m. Phone 886-7274 after 3  p.m. #24  3 bdrm. house, good loc, vac.  June 15,. non-smoker, ref.  886-8363. #22  ~ BY DAY OR WEEK "  Beaut. 1V_ bdrm. Penthouse ste.,  fan. view, fully furn., CTV, W/F,  lower Gibsons. 886-8208.     #24  South Coast  Ford      i  1981 MUSTANG  GHIA  6 cyl./automatic  p/s, p/b  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  DL 5936 885-3281  Community Hall for rent in  Roberts Creek. Phone Debbie,  886-3994, 7-10 p.m. TFN  TEREDO SQUARE  Office space to lease, excellent  location, elevator 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  Office space for rent, 2nd floor  above Gibsons Building Supplies.  886-8141. TFN  1. 2. 3, bdrm. apts., heat and  cable vision inc., reasonable  rents. 886-9050. TFN  2 bdrm. mobile home on veiw lot,  Madeira Park. $350/m.  883-9050. #23  Help Wanted  INSTRUCTORS  WANTED  for Continuing  Education Fall  Program  for courses in Air Brakes, Industrial Arts, Languages,  Fitness, Crafts, Computers  and Word Processing. Other  suggestions for general interest and career courses are  welcome.  Instructor(s) also required for  Early Childhood Education certification courses:  Child Growth and Development  (100 hours)  Foundations of ECE (50 hours)  The Learning Child (50 hours)  Guiding and Caring for  ���   Young Children (50 hours)  Applicants  with   appropriate  educational   background   (in  sociology,  home 'economics,  psychology)  and  experience  working with pre-school age  children,   please   submit  resume before June 20 to Coordinator, Continuing Education, Box 1897, Gibsons, BC  VON 1V0  For an interview concerning  any of the above positions, call  886-8841 (Area 883 residents  can call 885-7871, Local 27)  before June 13.  Resp. adult female non-smoker,  to train as Kennel Attendant.  Must be animal lover & avail,  weekends. Ph. 886-8568.    TFN  Manager for volunteer recruitment and resource centre for  Sunshine Coast. Person must  have solid background in administration, program planning,,  public relations, and community  development. Experience with  volunteer boards an asset. Send  resumes by June 20 to V. Silver,  President, Sunshine Coast Community Services Society, Box  1069, Sechelt, VON 3A0.      #24  The Adult Basic Literacy  Education (A.B.L.E.)  program needs .volunteer  tutoirs-1f yOufhav��a fey^tiours  .; per; w��!M(j^par(^nd^e���_;yofr  y^ld^^nt^|_^c^inMWs  rewardingr 6rie":f6-6rie teachmg  experience, please contact an  A.B.L.E. co-ordinator; Marg  Muir at 886-2403 or Anne  Moul at 885-4613.  Yard worker required ��� for  weeding, removing blackberries,  etc. Call 886-2701. ' #22  Nurse required PT during July &  Aug. at Camp Elphinstone hear  Langdale. First Aid & Pediatric  exp. an asset. Contact Lome  Bowering, 440 Hendry St., North  Vancouver, V7L 4C5, or  251-1116 collect. . #24  Babysitter (age 17 or older) for  bouncing baby boy, 4 days' a  week, 9-5, 6 weeks in July &  August. Phone 886-8558.     #22  Sunshine Coast  Regional District  SEWAGE TREATMENT  PLANT OPERATOR  The Sunshine Coast Regional District requires an experienced Class II Operator for  their extended aeration plant in  Sechelt, B.C..  Operators experienced in the  maintenance of package plants  will be given preference.  An excellent benefit package  is available. The 1986 wage  rate is $14.27/hour.  The successful candidate  will be required to work  weekends.  Replies   before   June   17,  1986 to:  G. Dixon  Works Superintendent  SCRD  Box 800  Sechelt, BC  VON 3A0  Mature person, approx.#12 hrs. a  week, to assist/learn baking in  Sechelt. Early morning start. Apply to Box 226, c/o Coast News,  Box 460, Gibsons. #23  Caretaker for resort farm on Gambier Is., furnished accomodation,  power, telephone, transportation  all included plus $500 per month.  Phone Canada Manpower  885-2722. #24  ���South'; Coast  *���':'-.���   Ford       .  1980 TOYOTA  TERCEL  2 dr, 5 speed  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  DL 5936 885-3281     J  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  V0N3A0. #22  South Coast  Ford  1970 CHEV  MONTE CARLO  350, V8 automatic  Priced To Save $$$  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  DL 5936 885-3281  Work Wanted  Hardwood floors ��� resanded and  finished. Work guaranteed. Free  est. Phone 885-5072. TFN  PEERLESS TREE  SERVICES LTD.  Topping-Limbing-Danger  tree  removal.   Insured,   guaranteed  work. Free estimates. 885-2109.  TFN  Powerful truck mounted  STEAM  CLEANING  equipment, for the   ^��-  best possible     ((A  results!!!  CHERISHED^  CARPET CARE  886-3823  �� D.ISWI Of ��N DtVRiES 1 SO . f _O0HC0VEftlNGS  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  South Coast  Ford  1984 CROWN  VICTORIA WAGON  V8 - automatic, loaded.  . as new, 5500.km..  .J  J!.mim, Sechelt  . _^L^^g3_8T''' ''_/  ?  ClEMENT SOWING SERVICE  Portable sawmill avail, to cut  channel or bevel siding, lumber  or beams. Small amount OK.  886-8218. #22  CARPET INSTALATION  Qualified carpet & lino instaia-  tions. Call Bill. 886-83.87.' "#22  Heavy duty tractor with rototilier  for hire, $30/_r., includes  operator. 886-9959.>' TFN  Child Care  3 days/wk. for "2 children,  preferably in my home,'but'arrangements could be. made .for  the right person. Call E. Schilling,  886-8467 eves. #23  i0*      Business  Opportunities  GIBSONS BUS LINE  Working partner req'd., cash investment nee, call- Tarry,.  886-2268. #22  South Coast  *      Ford       )  1977 DATSUN B210  4 cyl, automatic  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  DL 5936 885-3281 j  Legal  NOTICE OF  PESTICIDE  USE PERMIT  PERMIT NUMBER  215-028-86/88  WKONNOCK INDUSTRIES Ltd.  .   PO Box 49114,  1055 Dunsmulr Street,  Vancouver, BC V7X 1H7  (604) 681-3221  Purpose:   Conifer   release  and/or site preparation  Location   of   Application:  Stakawus/Tsuahdi Creeks.  Permit Area: .122.1 ha.  Pesticide   Common   Name:  Glyphosate.  Commencement Date: August'  1, 1986 at the earliest.  Completion Date:  September  30, 1988 at the latest. ,  Further information on the Permit  may  be  obtained  from  Whonnock Industries Limited  at the above address in Vancouver.  "THE BANKRUPTCY ACT"  IN THE MATTER OF THE  BANKRUPTCY OF GERTRAUD  MULLER, Assistant Manager,  d/b/a Egmont Marina, residing in Area A of the Sunshine  Coast Regional District, in the  Province of British Columbia.  NOTICE is hereby given that  Gertraud Muller, having filed a  joint proposal at the office of  the Official Receiver, at the City of Vancouver, in the Province of British Columbia,  which joint proposal was not  approved by the Court, is  deemed by virtue of Section 39  of the Bankruptcy Act to have  made an assignment as of the  30th day of September, 1985;  and that the first meeting of  creditors wilfc be- held' on  Wednesday the 11th day of  June, 1986, at the hour of  9:00 o'clock in the forenoon,  in the Office of the Trustee, 7th  Floor 1285 West Pender  Street, in the City of Vancouver, in the Province of  British Columbia.  DATED  at  Vancouver this  30th day of May; 1986.  HENFREY SAMSON  BELAIR LTO.  Trustee  700-1285 West Pender Street  Vancouver, B.C. V6E 4B1  (tel: 669-3030) ...  "THE BANKRUPTCY ACT"  IN THE MATTER OF THE  BANKRUPTCY OF JOACHIM  HANS MULLER, a/k/a JOE  MULLER, Manager, d/b/a Egmont Marina, residing in Area  A of the Sunshine Coast  Regional District, in' the Province of British Columbia.  NOTICE is hereby given that  Joachim Hans Muller, having  filed a joint proposal at the office of the Official Receiver, at  the City of Vancouver, in the  Province' of British Columbia,  which joint proposal was not  approved by the Court, is  deemed by virtue of Section 39  of the Bankruptcy Act to have  made an assignment as of the  30th day of September, 1985;  and that the first meeting of  creditors will be held on  Wednesday the 11th day of  June, 1986, at the hour of  9:00 o'clock in the forenoon,  in the Office of the Trustee, 7th  Floor 1285 West Pender  Street, in the City of Vancouver, ��� in the Province of  British Columbia.  DATED at Vancouver this  30th day of May, 1986.  HENFREY SAMSON  BELAIR LTD.  Trustee  700-1285 West Pender Street  Vancouver, B.C. V6E 4B1  (tel: 669-3030)  USE PERMIT  PERMIT NUMBER  215-033-86/88  WHONNOCK INDUSTRIES Ltd.  - PO Box 49114,  1055 Dunsmulr Sreet,  Vancouver, BC V7X 1H7  (604) 681-3221  Purpose:   Conifer   release  and/or site preparation.  Location of Application: Narrows Inlet.  Permit Area: 250.0 ha  Pesticide   Common   Name:  Glyphosate.  Commencement Date: June 1,  1986 at the earliest.  Completion Date: December  31, 1988 at the latest.  Further information on the Permit may be obtained from  Whonnock Industries Limited  at the above address in Vancouver.  Police News  of the Week  'j  South Coast  Ford       >  1974 F100 SUPERCAB  V8, automatic  Priced Right  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  S_      DL 5936 885-3281       v  ��� Payments may be  dropped off at any  of our  Friendly People  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  /   .  We now accept V$SA and MASTERCARD  GIBSONS RCMP '  In the week ending May 30, there were five cqmi  plaints of bears at different locations in Gibsons.,  On May 25, there were two impaired driver^  charged, and in the week ending May 25, twor  24-hour suspensions were handed out. >.,,���!  Several thefts have been reported: a red canoe,,  from the deck of 508, Highway 101 in Gibsons;a.  Realistic cassette deck from a vehicle parked in tte.  lot at Sunnycrest Mall, and a third theft from a vehi;,  cle parked on Shoal Lookout of a spare wheel and,  some ferry commuter tickets. ������?,���>  On May 26, wanton damage was done to the-  washroom on the upper floor of the Cedars Plaza^  The door was kicked in. .,.f,;  On May 29, complaints of speeding at the corne.r,  of Burns and Trueman will bring increased enforcer,  ment of traffic regulations. ; K,?  On May 30 at about 2 a.m., the municipal moto.rT  vehicle office was entered by means of an open win-,  dow. Apparently nothing was taken. ,^  On May 27, there was a complaint from a Reed  Road resident of youths throwing rocks, arid;on,.  May 28 a complaint of a noisy fight among youths.;  about 6 p.m. behind Elphinstone Secondary. ."v.  SECHELT RCMP .  On May 26, Sunshine GM reported vandalism tpjt  trailer unit. Damage exceeded $200. Police are irj>  vestigating. ,.3  On May 29, several styrofoam billets were van^  dalized near the waterfront and Wharf Road. Th^;  billets are part of a project being completed by AquaJ  West. Police are investigating. /,.,V  Police have investigated several minor accident^  throughout the Sechelt area during the past week'..;  There have been no injuries, however police are aa-^,  vising motorists to use extra caution during the summer months with the extra tourist traffic beginning  to start to accumulate on the Sunshine Coast.      ���  CRIME OF THE WEEK  On May 25, at 2:30 a.m., a 20 foot boat and  trailer were parked in the vacant lot to the west of  the Twilight Theatre on Highway 101, in Gibsons,  due to mechanical problems. The owner returned the  following morning to discover it had been stolen. <  The missing boat and trailer are describedyas  follows: 4**  Twenty foot Beaver II fibreglass boat, white aMd  blue, with red bottom paint and new white cariystis  top; large outboard motor and 'kicker' mounted-Gin  transom, second 'kicker' inside boat; name of ttjte  boat, The Lark, painted on both sides; and mounted  on 23 foot homemade silver trailer with red hitqh  and electric winch. .*;  If you know anything about this offence, you can  call Crimestoppers at 886-TIPS (886-8477). You d6  not have to give your name and you may be eligible  for a cash reward. a  Students at SFU  Elphinstone Secondary School students  Jason Griffiths and Shad Light were among  the group:-Off���-. 84-routstanding Grade 11 students taking part in enriched studies in  chemistry at Simon Fraser University recently.  Drawn from all across British Columbia,  students took part in a full week of lectures  and lab projects in Simon Fraser's chemistry department.  BLANKET CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING  These Ads appear in the more thai) "I. Newspapers   ����.1hv B.C  $119. for 25 words   ($3. per. each additional word)  and Yukon < t.mmiinilv Newspapers Associatiiin  and rea.h 800.000 homes and a potential two million readers.  Call the COAST NEWS at 885-3930 to place one.  AUTOMOTIVE  Where can you lease a truck  for only $1.9.97 per' month?  Call. R.C. Bell collect ��\  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-  Ford-Chrysler-lmports. Call  Bob Robinson Toll-free 1-  800-242-4416, DL 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 Diesel and Gas Trucks.  Nothing clown OAC with my  , easy to own plan. Call Curly  464-0271 or toll-free 1-800-  2.42-_EOj.p. p^.523I.   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 Diesel - cut that  fuel bill in half and travel  twice as far. Will repower  pickups, tow trucks, campers & motorhomes. Recondition or used engines from  $1795. with overdrive trans,-  mission. Simpson Power  Product, 110 Woolridge St.,  Coquitlam, B.C. V3K 5V4.  1-520-3611.   "Drive-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.  D.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 85  Bronco II 2.9 litre $299. per  month. Call collect Bob Siska or Andy Jessa personal-  ly. 1-872-5162.  Take over payments on 85  .Crewcab 7.5 litre, 4x4,  $498. per month. Call collect Bob Siska or Andy  Jessa personally 1-872-5162.  BUSINESS  OPPORTUNITIES   For Sale - Children's Clothing Store Revelstoke B.C.  Contact The Bear Necessities,   Box   785,   Revelstoke,  B.C. VOE 2S0.   Dealers required for tank-  less hot water heaters, unlimited income, save up to  50% on hot water heating  costs. Continuous hot water  Send 8V_ x 11 S.A.S. Envelope, Flumac Industries,  266 Cree Road, Sherwood  Park, Alberta. T8A 4G2.,  9-5, (403)467-5967.   BUSINESS  OPPORTUNITIES  EDUCATIONAL  HELP WANTED  SERVICES  DryFry'H is High Profit.  French fries, more, without  deepfrying. CSA/UL approved low install venting,  insurance costs. Portable  R.l.S. Food Systems Inc.  1-800-667-7464, Brochures.  Immediate cash flow. We  provide exclusive territories  to self-motivated individuals  to service the Hotel & Motel  industry. Contact Dpug or  Norm at 681-6106 or write:  Inn House Systems, 1370-  200  Granville  Street,   Van-  couver, _B. C^ V6C 1S4.   Country salesperson: Supplement your income with a  bacteria septic tank product.  Safe, sure, guaranteed. For  dealership reply box 2338,  Salmon Arm, B.C. VOE 2TO.  $5,000.- to $10,000. per  month potential! Start your  own business as an Independent Distributor...for under $200.! National Company. Professional support.  For confidential report, $2  postage/handling to: CPL,  102A-9705 Horton Rd.  S.W.    Calgary,    Alta.    T2V  2X5.      '   Bank Sale - $175,000. Lumber Remanufacturing Plant,  Telkwa, B.C. 6.5 acre site,  buildings, equipment, inventory. Dry kiln, saws,  planers, and misc. Serious  enquiries only. Contact Don  Kehler, Royal Bank, Smithers, B.C. 647-4405. Offers  considered to June 30, 1986.  Active Realters ideal opportunity to purchase well  known established Real Estate Company in Campbell  River affiliated with a world  network referral service.  Terms offered. Reply in  strictest confidence to Box  290, C/O Campbell River  Courier, Box 310, Campbell  River, B.C. V9W 5B5.  EDUCATIONAL  Create great rapport and  permanent change. NLP -  Neuro - linguistics, residential practitioner and masters  certification trainings. July  18 - Aug. 3 UBC campus.  Van. contact Marilyn Atkinson (604)872-1185.  "Video and Audio. Tapes!"  Canada's largest selection  of Instructional and How-to  tapes. Thousands of programs and topics, to choose  from. For catalog send $2.  to: The Video Learning  Store, 1057 W. Broadway,  Vancouver,  B.C.   V6H  1E2.  (604)732-0015.   Auction School, 14th year,  1,200 Graduates. Courses  April, August and December. Write Western Canada  School of Auctioneering,  Box 687, Lacombe, Alberta.  TOC 1S0. (403)782-6215  evenings (403)346-7916.  Free: 1986 guide tb 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 beqin Sep--  tember 1986. Register now.  For further information  phone (Chilliwack) 792-0025  local._288.   FOR SALE MISC.   IBM PC-XT comp. two year  warranty. 256K, high-resolution monitor, graphic.  Word processing, D-Base,  spread sheet and accounting  software included $1550.  (includes same day shipping). Limited offer. (604)  986-7680.   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:  Workshir'.s $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 1XQ.  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.  Curved glass patio extensions starting at $970. Hobby greenhouses starting at  $549. Full line of greenhouse  accessories. Call B.C.  Greenhouse Builders toll-  free 1-800-242-0673 or write  7425 Hedley Avenue, Bur-  naby, B.C. V5E 2R1.  Coming to Expo? Visit the  largest hydroponics store in  Canada. Just two blocks  from Expo. Western Water  Farms, 1244 S_.ym.our  Street, Vancouver, B.C.  V6B 3N9. (604)6636.     67 pages Jobs Out of Province. Most skills, trades,  professions, disciplines. See  National Job Bank at local  Canada Employment Centre. Unskilled need not apply-   Overseas positions. Hundreds of top paying positions.  Attractive benefits. All occupations. Free details.  Overseas Employment Services, Department B.C.,  Box 460, Mount Royal, Que-  bec, H3P 3C7.  Doug Marshall Motor City,  11044-100 Street, Grande  Prairie, Alberta, T8V 2N1.  Required immediately a Licensed Auto Mechanic -  G.M. experience preferred.  Contact G. Hunt 1-403-532-  9333.   PERSONAL   "What is His Name and  what is His Son's  Name...?" Proverbs 30:4.  The answer is Your Salvation! Lord and Jesus are not  their names. Free Literature, Box 767F, Armstrong,  B.C. VOE 1BO.   Dates Galore. For all ages  and unattached. Thousands  of members anxious to meet  you. Prestige Acquaintances. Call, Toll Free 1-800-  263-6673.   Hours:   9a.m.   to  TEiSL   Singles-Line. An.easy, fun  and affordable way for Singles to meet by telephone.  Ladies register free. Serving  all ages 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   Motel /campground in Salmon Arm. 6.88 acres, loads  of room for expansion, owner may take your trade &  carry balance at 10%. Clov-  erleaf Realty Ltd. 545-2258  Wm.   Steffens,   Eves.   542-  6026.   Country home on 40 acres  near Houston B.C. Ideal  prospect for tourist developments.  Trail  rides started.  Call 845-3142.   Lumby Lavington area for  sale or rent with option to  purchase, approximately  $295/month. Furnished  three bedroom trailer Vz  acre lot. Low price, informa-  tion 1-547-6630 anytime.  Lumby Lavington area. Six  months no payments. V2  acre creekside lot, zoned for  mobile home. Fully serviced  and landscaped. Terms to  suit. Information 1-547-6630  anytime.   Suffering an ICBC Persor.a(__. Jj  Injury Claim? Carey Linde,  Lawyer, 14 years, 1650 Dur-  anleau,   Vancouver,   BC.  V6K 3S4. Phone 0-684-7.79  for Free  How To  Infdrma^jj  tion:   ICBC Claims and  A.g  wards.    "If    you    have   ai*  phone you've got a lawyer.''^  Major     personal      injury;^*  claims. Joel A. Wener, Law-'$jS*5  yer experienced in litigation .j ti  since 1968.   Call  collect  0-;  736-8261.   Free   initial   consultation.   Contingency  fees  available.   1632   West   7th,  Vancouver.  ll  3&  TRAVEL  "Free Transportation" from  most major cities in B.C.  Register now for summer;  camp. - Horses, motorcycles, sailboards. "Much  More". Call Circle "J"  Ranch 791-5545, 100 Mile'  House B.C.   Australia/New Zealand, travel plans? Now you can call  free to ANZA Travel the  Down Under experts. Lowest fares, best planned trip.  Toll-free in B.C. 1-800-972-  6928 or 734-7725.  Vacation    Kelowna!    Thai  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!        "  Whistler special mini vacation. Three days two nights  for only $39.95. Whiski Jack  Resorts,   ownership   time  sharing. 1-932-3364.  Expo accommodation - 35 f  trailer,   fully  equipped,   exr  cedent  location,  one   block.;  from   shopping,   ocean,   on  bus   route.   20   minutes   to--~  Expo.   $50.00/couple.   Barbara   (604)988-6131,   98.-  1966.     .  B.C. ��� Pioneer Camps. Pioneer Pacific (Thetis Island) -  sessions for every age.  Heated pool, waterskiing,  canoeing, sailing, outtrips.  Christian values, mature-  leadership & quality camping. Pioneer Chehalis, near'  Hemlock Valley - riding  camps for girls & Junior  Co-Ed for 6-9's B.C. Pioneer Camps. Phone: 325-  1715.   Royal Manor Inn. 10 Min.  by bus to Expo! Clean,  quiet rooms, new beds-and.  colour TVs. Single, $45.00"  Double, $55.00. (604)253-  9223, 253-0736, 298-9888  10am-8pm.  \  WANTED  Do you have songs to sell?  Melody,    lyrics,    chords  copyright,   remain   property"  of  buyer.  Eight  songs  per.  cassette.   Mail   to:   Music  Box 1228, Fernie, B.C. VOB'  1M0.  4  'J,'  i'  i  :.  '_'  _  J I  ���;  p  i  II  ' ' 'v__"-_._ '<-z^ias/'^ ' '"   - v^^'^'C;-^^>^_h  ,. _*���'? -*��?*j ,_^J_R,,a_s______��� * ���--���'��'^'v'^'^v**\  .^'���f^.��� -, _��,-, 1.7:  ���%,-q,.<< -V.ilj? _ 1  Coast News, June 2,1986  Member of  17.  ,'''���*"_       y_'    / M/fti*   '      ,___"*  MMMUh__ttt_____ril_i___ettABUw__U^  exercises affect natives  Etfitor:  Currently there is much interest   in   British   Columbia  around the Haida and other  land claims; the peace issue with  walks and conferences in many  communities. These two issues  are merging together in the problems low level test flights by  NATO air forces are causing for  the Innu, the native people of  Labrador   and   northeastern  Quebec. This is particularly of  interest in British Columbia, in  the light of the report on CBC  Radio in late March, that a  series of low level military test  flights  were to begin in  the  North-South   direction   across  British Columbia.  J As a result of increasing complaints from the West German  public over low flying aircraft;,  NATO is looking at establishing  a. Tactical   Fighter   Weapons  Centre   in   Labrador   and   in  Turkey. Preliminary tests by the  German   Luftwaffe   and   the  RAF have since 1979 severely  disrupted hunting camps and  game migration patterns. The  Jets fly so low as to ripple lakes .  arid cause trees to sway. They  have flown directly over family  hunting camps for practice. For  example, Penote Apatet Andrew Sheshatshit testified that  on September 10, 1984:  "The kids were playing outside the tent at our camp on the  shores of Penepuapisknipu. All  of a sudden two Luftwaffe  Phantom Jets flew right over  the tent. We could not hear  them coming. They were about  200 feet above the ground. The  children started to cry. The  noise.was very loud indeed."  The noise, on occasion, can  be so loud as to be painful to  adults and cause them to fall to  the ground clutching their ears.  Thus the exercises are disrupting  the lnnu's hunting patterns,  community life and their land  claims negotiations.  A decision on the NATO  base is expected in June or July,  1986. Thus letters requesting  Canada withdraw its invitation  for NATO to establish this base  at Goose Bay are required  NOW.  We ask your readers to write  their own Member of Parlia  ment and: Right Honourable  Brian Mulroney, Prime Minister, House of Commons, Ottawa, Ontario K1A 0A6  Project North is an  ecumenical church group working in support of Indian people  on the land claims issue. We  would be pleased to supply further information if you wish to  contact us.  Reverend David Retter  Chairman, Project North  303 E. Cordova St.  Vancouver, BC V6A 1L4  Citrus boycott suggestion  HWY. 101. GIBSONS  The Careful Movers  SPECIALIZED  MOVING  SERVICES  ��� Custom packing  & crating  ��� Specialists in moving: PIANOS, ORGANS,  OFFICE EQUIPMENT, etc  LENWRAY'S TRANSFER LTD.  Custom Packing, Storage, Local & Long Distance Moving  Pender Harbour customers  please CALL COLLECT  806-2664  Editor:  Re: Citrus Boycott - A Canadian Consumer Movement to  protect Canadian Lumber.  The Citrus Boycott committee is asking, all Canadians not  to buy any citrus fruit or juice,  fresh or frozen as support for  the Canadian forest workers be-  A warning sounded  Editor:  For some BIG is still best.  How Neanderthal! Sechelt has  annexed Davis Bay. Gibsons being competitive, must empire  build as well. Roberts Creek  beware!  The sunny weather has brought out sea lions in great numbers -here  a bull and his family catch the sun on White Island off Davis Bay.  -���Chris Staples and Norm Morrisseau pboto  ^Nf %  %L D^  NOTICE TO ALL WATER AND SEWER USERS  Please be advised that all user bills for 1986 have now been  mailed. Accounts are due and payable on or before July 31,  1986.  If you have not yet received a copy of your bill please  telephone our office at 885-2261 with your property's legal  description and another bill will be sent out.  .Sunshine Coast Regional District  Advanced thinkers recognize  that small is best for the people  in spite of all the rationalizations about efficiency and  economics.  So Roberts Creekians, consider this option to annexation:  Establish Area D as a kin-  dom..." The Kingdom of  Roberts Creek". People would  then be- assured that their uniqueness and character would  develop and remain intact from  the foolish conventions of  modern progress. Tourists  would flock to this buffer state  with its castle walls and Puff the  Magic   Dragon   atmosphere.  Areas like Tuwanek and Egmont might well follow suit.  Money!? Well, first of all  tower gate toll booths on the  boundaries of Highway 101  would fill the coffers and provide work for residents. Like  Monaco, the finest gambling  casino in Canada could be established right in the centre.of  Roberts Creek, providing revenue and work beyond the  wildest dreams.  With all the excess money,  more citizens could be put to  work building a rridat aritf*  enclosure...something on the  scale of China's great wall,  around the kingdom. The King  and Queen could be elected each  year at Mr. Roberts Creek  night. It is a chance for real  creativity and an innovative  demonstration for a new way of  living.  Oh, I say, Roberts  Creekians...UNITE on this project and stop the self destructive  move to BIG.  Helen Roy  Kingdom Resident  ing put out of work by existing  or proposed tariffs.  There are several reasons for  targeting citrus, one being Congressman Sam Gibbons who  wrote the bill to curb lumber  imports being from Florida,  and another is that citrus fruit is  almost all from the US, so no  Canadian producers will be hurt  by accident.  Anyone interested in joining  our Committee or wanting  more information should call  me at 883-9666 or write to PO  Box 2390, Sechelt, BC VON  3A0.  Ian A. Vaughan  SOD  DELIVERY  HAD CRCC  CAR REMOVAL! nCC  Uarry'sCraneService  886-7028  "5. ^.  %L o\v  Sunshine Coast Regional District  FOR SALE BY TENDER  One Commercial type metal garage door 10 ft. x 10 ft. hinged panels with inset plastic light strip. Heavy over head track  with hardware included. May be viewed by appointment.  Sealed bids marked "Garage Door" should be submitted to  the Secretary-Treasurer no later than 2 p.m. on June 18,  1986.  L. Jardine  Secretary-Treasurer  SCRD  Box 800  Sechelt, BC  VON SAO  ���*r*?*e*  ��� AUTOMOTIVE ���  NEED TIRES?      Come in to  COASTAL TIRES  TIRE ft SUSPENSION CENTRE  886-2700      886-8167  Hwy. 101. just West of Gibsons  ��� CLEANING SERVICES ���  C'       SUNSHINE COAST  DISPOSAL SERVICES  Port Mellon to Ole's Cove  Commercial Containers Available  1885-9973 886-29387  ��� CONTRACTING ���  cu. Swanson's  For: Ready Mix Concrete Sand & Gravel  IS6__ Dump Truck Rental  Ht>*HM Formed Concrete Products  Phone 885-9866 ��� 885-5333 J  Need this space?  C.-I1  the  COAST   NEWS  -     .it   886 2622 or 885 3930  r i  ��� CONTRACTING ���  ROOFING  FREE  ESTIMATES  Specializing in all types of  commercial & residential roofing  ALL WORK  GUARANTEED  886-2087  eves.  POMFRET  CONSTRUCTION  For all aspects of  residential & commercial construction  ^V  885-9692  P.O. Box 623. Gibsons. B.C.  f i  P.  :...  '5^  ..'V'.%.  m  ......  _''  _f ���'���  ��� MISC SERVICES ���  r  310-20630  Mufford Crescent,  Langley.B.C.  SHOP: 534-0411  RES: 576-2685  T * G MOBILE TRUCK REPAIRS ltd.  ��� 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  P��6H  For further information call: 735-4193  J  f John CLYDE'S Gov't Certified  Welding Service  *    ��� All types of welding Repairs ��� Fabricating  ;   Specializing in Excavator Booms ft Buckets  MOBILE FROM EGMONT TO PORT MELLON 883-2328 J  r  J..F.C. ENTERPRISES  ��� RENOVATIONS  ��� REPAIRS  ��� NEW HOMES  ��� MECHANICAL  ��� MAINTENANCE  SERVICES  ^Free Estimates -Work Guaranteed      886-9882^  AUTHORIZED DEALER  SOUNDERS ��� VHF RADIOS ��� MARINE ANTENNAES  Sunnycrest Mall Gibsons     886-7215  ROLAND'S-  HOME IMPROVEMENTS LTD.'  5" Continuous aluminum gutters  r  ��� Aluminum soffits & fascias  ��� Built-in vacuum systems  ��� Vinyl siding 885-3562  #oftw Hwvttiw  Refrigeration &  Appliance Service  BACK AT PRATT RD. 886-9959  ^ BCFGRRI6S  ^Schedule  VANCOUVER-SECHELT PENINSULA  SPRING '86  Effective Thursday, May 1,  through Thursday, June 22  Lv. HorMshoa Bey  . 7:30 am 5:30 pm  9:30 7:25  11:30 9:15  1:15pm 11:15*  3:30  Lv. Langdale  6:20 am  8:30  10:30  12:25 pm  2:30  4:30 pm  6:30  8:20  10:15*  JERVIS INLET  EARLS COVE-  SALTERY BAY  Lv. Saltery Bay  5:45 am  7:35  9:15  11:30  1:30 pm*  Lv. Earls Cove  3:30 pm           6:40 am  5:30                  8:20  7:30                10:30  9:30                12:25 pm  11:15+               2:30*  4:30 pm  6:30  8:30  10:20  12:15 am+  * Saillnos on Fridays, Saturdays, Sundays and Holiday Mondays only. (Monday.  May 19 and Monday. October 13.1986)  [MINI-BUS SCHEDULE  * Scheduled sailing May 16 to 19 and October 10 to 13.1986. only.  * Scheduled sailings on Fridays. Saturdays. Sundays and Holiday Mondays only  (Monday, May 19 and Monday, October 13,1S86)  Monday  Tuesday  Wednesday  Thursday  Friday  Leaves Sechelt  8:40 a.m.  8:40 a.m.  8:40 a.m.  8  40 a.m.  8:40 a.m.  for Gibsons  *10:00 a.m.  ���10:00 a.m.  *10:00 a.m.  *10  00 a.m.  10:00 a.m.  The Dock. Cowrie Street  1:00 p.m.  1:00 p.m.  1:00 p.m.  1  00 p.m.  * 3:15 p.m.  2:30 p.m.  * 3:15 p.m.  2  30 p.m.  3:15 p.m.  Leaves Gibsons  for Sechelt  Lower Gibsons.  Municipal Parking Lot,  9:15 a.m.  ���10:45 a.m.  ��� 1:35 p.m.  4:00 p.m.  9:15 a.m.  11:45 a.m.  1:50 p.m.  ' 4:00 p.m.  9:15 a.m.  ���10:45 a.m.  * 1:35 p.m.  4:00 p.m.  9:15 a.m.  11:45 a.m.  ' 1:35 p.m.  ' 4:00 p.m.  9:15 a.m.  10:45 a.m.  4:00 p.m.  Gower Pt. Rd.  "LOWER ROAD" route - via Flume Road. Beach Avenue & Lower Road  ��� EXCAVATING ���  ��� HEATING ���  WEDDING ��� PORTRAIT ��� FAMILY ��� COMMERCIAL  25 YEARS PROFESSIONAL EXPERIENCE  don Hunter  box 1939 photography 886-3049  yjeCome To You Anywhere On The Sunshine Coast^  SUNSHINE KITCHENS  - CABINETS -  386-9411  Showroom: Pratt Rd. ft Hwy. 101  Open: Sat. 10-4 or anytime by app't. *  V_.  r~  wmsmu&em tchainsaws^  886-7359  Conversion   Windows,   Glass,  Auto   &   Marine Glass, Aluminum Windows  & Screens.    .                             ���,        Mirrors  Hwy 101 & Pratt Rd. ^^  SALES & SERVICE  KELLY'S LAWNMOWER &  CHAINSAW LTD.  I  HWY. 101 & PRATT RD.   886-2912   J  |ANDE EXCAVATING  Backhoe  Bulldozing  R. R. 2, Leek Rd.  .Gibsons. B.C.V0N 1V0  Sand & Gravel  Land Clearing  Drainage  886-9453  Dump Truck  Excavating  JOE & EDNA  BELLERIVE.,  /.  TARSUS,  ENTERnUSESmi'  ��� Machine Work 24 hour ���SSa3e  Screened Topsoil      883-9949  ICG LIQUID GAS  ��� Auto Propane  ��� Appliances  ��� Quality B-B-Q's  885-2360  Hwy 101, across St.  from Big Mac's. Sechelt  Need this space?  ���":."������';;CiaH ihe'COA3T  NEVA/s /  /  y'r:-     at 886-2622 or 885 3930  ; i  I i  1  .i* 18. Coast News, June 2,1986  In Gibsons meeting  The Sunshine Coast Regional  District (SCRD) held an Open  House last week at the Gibsons  Legion to distribute information and get public input about  the Gibsons Vicinity Waste  Management Plan.   [  Guess Where  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 Myron Peters, Box 102, Gibsons, who  correctly located the new plaque by Smitty's Marina on the  Gibsons Seawalk.  The plan will encompass Electoral Areas E and F as well as  the Town of Gibsons and is a  long term strategy to handle  domestic wastes in a manner  that will protect the public  health while at the same time  preventing environmental degradation. Costs both capital and  operating and the ease of  maintenance and operation are  also part of the plan.  The immediate planning is  for the short term population  which, in the three areas mentioned, is projected at 10,500,  up from the present 6500. Medium term population projections are 14,500 and the long  term papulation is expected to  reach 45,000.  At the present time the Town  of Gibsons has a sewer system  and septic tanks are used in  Areas E and F.  There are many questions  facing planners concerned with  future waste management. Water quality issues are vitally important since there are many  coastal resources which are affected *by any deterioration in  water quality. These resources  include spawning areas for herring, coho, chum and coastal  cutthroat; recreational fishing  from both boat and shore; shellfish, such as oysters and clams,  already under closure from the  Department of Fisheries and  Oceans from Chaster Creek to  Soarnes Point due to the high  coliform counts in the water.  Now that technical data has  been collected for Areas E and  F for use in Settlement Plans it  is possible to make projections  If you are in need of a  RECREATIONAL UNIT,  TRUCK OR VAN there is  TMMH IIOW.T�� BUY  1973 TIOGA 19 ft. MOTORHOME  Completely self contained - on Dodge Chassis  1980 GLENDALE 21 ft. MOTORHOME  Self contained on a GMC Chassis  1971 WINNEBAGO 21 ft. MOTORHOME  Self contained on a Dodge Chassis  1977 HOMER 21 ft. MOTORHOME  Self contained incl. Power Plant, GMC Chassis  1985 Astro Van  1984 S10 PU & Canopy  1982 Chev 3/4 T.  1981 Chev Boogie Van  1981 Chev 3/4 T.  1981 Chev 3_�� T.4x4  1980 Chev VzT.  1980 Chev 3/4T. Van.  1980 Chev % T.  1980 GMC 1/2 T. Diesel  1978 GMC 3/4 T. Loaded  1978 Ford Van  1978 Jimmy 4x4 pm stock)  1977 Ford Van  1977 Chev Van  1977 Jimmy 4x4  1977 Ford Supercab  1976 Jimmy 4x4  1976 GMC Vz 1.  1975 Dodge Ramcharger  4x4  1975 GMC 3A T. (wood truck)  1975 Ford Club Wagon  1974 Jeep 4x4  1973 Ford Van  1973 Ford PU  1969 Ken Mar  19 ft. Trailer  1977 Tioga  Motorhome  Dodge Chassis  1977 21 ft. Nomad  Self Contained  Trailer.  USED CAR  & TRUCK LOT  Corner of Wharf & Dolphin, Sechelt  TOLL  DL 5792       free  about the types of waste disposal most suitable for the soil  types in those areas. One of the  questions the SCRD is asking is  whether the lot sizes allowed  under present zoning are adequate for septic tanks and if  they are not, what steps should  be taken to protect the environment.  Other factors which have affected water quality include the  discharge of untreated sewage  from boats and the discharge  from storm drains.  Alternatives which the SCRD  have considered and which are  being offered to the public for.  consideration are varied.  The first option is to provide  a sewer system throughout the  Waste Management Area with  treatment and disposal at an expanded Town of Gibsons Water  Pollution Control Centre at a  total estimated cost of  $4,750,000 or $325 per person.  The second option is the same  as the above except that, instead  of discharge far out in the Strait  of Georgia, the effluent would  be discharged on land with the  spray irrigation method. Planners point out, however, that  site limitations and effluent  storage requirements during the  winter months make this proposal extremely difficult.  The third option is to reserve  the Town of Gibsons Water  Pollution Control Centre only  for the Town of Gibsons "and  build individual plants for  Areas E (estimated cost $5  million) and F ($4 million for  three sites).  The fourth option would retain the septic tank as a medium  term treatment and disposal  method. Zoning would have to  be changed to reflect site constraints - the minimum lot size  would be half an acre under the  best site conditions, up from the  present quarter acre lot size. A  problem with this solution is the  proper maintenance of private  septic tanks.  The SCRD has available data  on present methods and those  offered as alternatives in the  future. Those interested in learning more about this serious  problem should call Judy  Skogstad at the regional district  office, 885-2261.  ��� Brass  ��� Antiques  Maritime Art  50% OFF  pm  COAST NEWS Photo  Reprints  Any published photo or your  choice from the contact sheets  3x 4-5*  5x 7-5'  8 x 10 - 8*  Round-the-Clock"  COMFORT  with these exceptional Sofa Beds  REST-3NIC  'REST-O-^ED'  Luxurious blue velvet  sectional offers  Queen-size sleeping comfort  on sprrng-filie'8 mattress  SAil$1489  SEALY  BED  Quality seating comfort in durable fabric with  matching toss cushions converts to full-size bed  with spring-filled mattress.  SIMMONS SOFA BED  Contemporary sofa bed in textured woven fabric  becomes full-size bed with spring-filled mattress.  SALE  589  SALE  649  High back sofa in pale rosewood chenille offers  full-size sleeping.comfort on spring-filled mattress.  Camelback sofa with toss cushions in rich, toast  coloured velvet Dralon has full-sized spring-filled  mattress.  SALE  $859      SALE  699  This Week Only - While Quantities Last!


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