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Sunshine Coast News Jun 9, 1986

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 Legislative Library  Parliament Buildings  Victoria, BC  V8V 1X4  86.6  clarification  ' Liberal candidate for the  . Mackenzie riding, Gordon  . Wilson, called a press conference at the Driftwood Inn  '.last wfeek to call for an inquiry  'into the activities of Aqua West  on the Sunshine Coast.  Wilson stressed at the outset  of the meeting that he was making his statement as Liberal can- .  didate for provincial election  and that his position was not the  position of the Sunshine Coast  Regional District (SCRD) where  he sits as director for Area A;  ; though he intends to ask the  ; regional board to echo his call  for an inquiry, r  "I   am   riot   here;"   said  Wilson, "to make any formal  accusations neither am I at this  point alleging wrong-doing.  I  am trying to defuse an unfqr.  '  tunate situation with regard to  the aquaculture industry."  ._   Wilson opened the press con-  -ference by responding to a re-  '-cent.call by MLA Don Lock- ^  "stead   for regulations on  the  .aquaculture industry.  ;    "Lockstead is more than six *  -months behind the issue," said  . Wilson. "Most of the planning  required for regulations is now  underway. It is because of the  steady call of voices such as my  own in recent months that this  call for planning has come  about."  The Liberal candidate demanded to know where Lockstead had been during the  debates over the aquaculture industry at Wood Bay, Daniel  Point, and more recently at  ��� Earls Cove and Cotton Point on  Keats Island.  "Throughout the controversies of recent months our MLA  has been silent and failed to respond to numerous calls from his  constituents."  Wilson said that the profusion of fish farm applications  necessitated adequate zoning,  specific regulations, with regard  - to the size and density of farms,  ��� along with regulations over the  amount of foreign capital permitted to be invested in the industry in order that there be  Canadian control of this new industry.  "To that end," said Wilson,  "I will be writing a letter to the  Honourable Tom Siddon,  Federal Minister of Fisheries  and Oceans, Liberal leader  John Turner and Ed Broadbent  of the NDP requesting that immediate attention be given to  the size and density of fish  farms and to Turner requesting  that foreign investment be reviewed."  Wilson said that in light of  on-going concern about the use  of public dollars to promote the  aquaculture industry and the  considerable local confusion  about dollars procured for  tourism promotion apparently  being used to promote aquaculture on and off the Sunshine  Coast, he was issuing a call for a  full and impartial inquiry into  the expenditure of tax dollars  towards the promotion of  aquaculture..  "Such an inquiry should  clarify the present confusion  between tourism-related promotions and industrial promotion.  "In order to put this issue to  rest a full disclosure should be  made of all dollars expended by  paid   staff  of the  Economic  'Development Commission from  yMay 1, 1982 to December 31,  :\ 1985   as   those   expenditures  'relate to the  aquaculture in-  Cdustry.  '      "Further, that there be a full  . accounting of monies granted to  ���] Aqua West '86 and the Sun-  y shine Coast Tourism Association in order to clarify what  ^specific   benefits   the   tourist  /related industries of the Sun-  '%shine   Coast   may   expect   in  return for the expenditure of  ���this public money and that ac-:  ^counting be made of the am-  yount of promotional dollars put  fforward by Aqua West '86 to  ���/ assist investors in aquaculture.  "Lastly," said Wilson, "the  ' relationship   between   services  charged on behalf.of the Sunshine Coast Development Corporation and those provided by  ) Aqua   West   .'86   should   be  .'clarified.''  . |   The   Sunshine   Coast   Dev-  jelqpment   Corporation   is   a  / private   company   apparently  /operating out of the same. of-.'  i flees as Aqua West '86 and the  Sunshine Coast Tourism Association.  Wilson concluded the press  conference by saying that the  public had a right to know to  what extent the provincial government had promoted  aquaculture.  "When these monies were being expended," said the Liberal  candidate, "there was a singular  lack of regulation and the  public has a right to know how  their dollars have been spent on  speculative and/or foreign-  controlled industries."  Wilson noted that some  tourist resort operators on the  Coast had told him that their  bookings were down as much as  30 per cent over last year when a  boom had been promised.  "Almost a quarter of a  million dollars has been spent  supposedly on tourism promotion. It appears the money has  gone towards industrial development. The people in the  tourism industry are asking  what they are getting for the  money spent," said Wilson.  On the inside  Letters to the Editor.  Aquaculture review....  Dining Guide:.....   Church Directory   Services Directory.....  Bus & Ferry Schedules.  Classified Pages   The Sunshine  Published on the Sunshine Coast      25* per copy oh;neyvs stands     June9,1986 Volume40 Issue23  . . . . . a . ��5                         .(   j  ���   ���   a  ....P. 6    ���    ���������   \\  #   9  ...P. 13           ��� ! j  ���   ���   ���  .   PU  .      ���     a  .    P17  .    P17  P.  19&20  ���f'  Henry Hall vs MacLarty  over foreshore use  *_���  The sad saga of the SS Ranger II began when the large tug sank at Gibsons dock. It was attached to  Johnny Smith's barge, above, and at high tide floated out below the bluff. The leak was repaired at low  tide, but the story didn't end there... -Brad Benson photo  _.:.'.;���' Two of the participants in the  |, /upcoming election for the new  y; y municipality���"'', of Sechelt have  '�� y been rat daggers drawn long  |  : before they entered the election  l^jipte;$��..:':.,''Cyy<yy- ..'������ ���%^��i.  '   ,; Nancy'-;^Macl_arty;'-v6f-;-.West ��� ".  Porpoise Bay and former alder- ..,,.,-  iri-iri and long-time developer  activist Henry Hall are at odds  over a lease held by Hall's son-  in-law but utilized by Hall at a  marinal_iear the Sechelt arena.  In recent weeks MacLarty,  who objects to the commercial  development of a waterfront  lease which allows only for the  moorage of pleasure craft, has  perched in the bucket of Hall's  backhoe which he. is using to  rearrange the foreshore below  her property on Gale Road; has  had a meeting in her home with  her equally concerned  neighbours and Lands, Parks  and Housing representative  Larry Sorkin, and finally last  week called in the RCMP who  Says deficit can be cut  Pool report presented  by John Gleeson  :ox^/_.:r^>^{.>-^-^ *���".<;--��  'J1^;>.-.?��� _..v..<-v^^ ...      -   ��� ���������    " ���    *' �����_._____ ���_-���* >������.....��� j.  ...the SS Ranger //was floated back to the wharf at high tide and  tied to the government wharf, but not braced. The tide went out  again, the boat fell over yanking the superstructure out of shape  andfbreaking one of the wharf supports and pulling another one  OUt pf place. ���John Bumside photo  "If it comes about, the town  will find itself in the Utopian atmosphere of carrying a $25,000  pool deficit, instead of the  $40,000 already mentioned as  an acceptable figure for the  town to pay."  Blaine Hagedorn presented a  grateful Mayor Diane. Strom  and Council last week with the  Gibsons Pool Study Committee's Recommendations to June  2.  "Council will have no trouble  putting these to work," the  mayor said, thanking Hagedorn  and the committee that in six  weeks had completed its study  for lowering the pool deficit,  projected at $66,000 from Gibsons this year.  About 25 per cent average increase in fees can be expected, if  the study is followed. Child's  admission will increase by 17  per cent to $1.50; teens, by 26  per cent to $1.75; adults by  about 17 per cent to $2.25;  seniors by 28 per cent to $1.75;  and families by 40 per cent to $5  - which Hagedorn said is "still  excellent value. Some seniors  were proponents of hefty increases" to save thejacility, he  said. "These are not out of line  at all."  A 'seasonalized' and reduced  series of schedules, contribution  from Roberts Creek ($12,000  starting next year) and management decisions by all contributing areas, a yearly gala  ball (this year's raised $2300 and  that figure could be brought up  to $5000, Hagedorn said) and  the establishment of a capital  reserve for equipment are other  recommendations of the committee.  The study assigns council and  pool administrators the tasks of  seeking government grants and  sponsors and promoting the  pool locally. It ends urging  "that council should be ever  vigilant of the operation and administration of the pool on an  ongoing basis."  Alderman Anne Landon shows ^  a picture of Sechelt's-��  Norwegian 'twin'. I  told Hall to cease and desist his  work on the foreshore until he  cart show 'in black and'white'  where he has permission for the  work being undertaken.  ���, ,::At  last   week's ^council  of assorted" rioises prddticfed^by  Hall on the Svateffrbnt below  her.  . Hall's request to have the  marina area re-zoned to commercial has had the approval of  Sechelt Council and Sorkin admitted that with approval of the  local body Hall's application  would probably have passed by  this time but for the backlog of  foreshore applications which  have swamped his department.  "When we came here," one  of MacLarty's neighbours told  Sorkin last week, "there was a  clam digging beach and a sandy  beach which was perfect for  residents swimming. Now, with  a live-in caretaker on the  houseboat, the noise pollution  from Hall's Quonset Hut  Marine Service; the noise of the  backhoe digging up the foreshore; and the debris which litters the area it is being spoiled  entirely."  One of Hall's principal activities is the sale of live herring  bait and much of the activity in  this regard takes place at night  or. in the very early morning  since the herring can't be moved  in the hottest part of the day. In  addition, according to Hall's  -, . neighbours^ h^ tq;  ^^tiaii'&^mffg^ai _a ^fir birj#;;tft��:.  "marine site with an; increase irv  traffic, u%ig'r the gravel  spur  road leading down td fhe "site;a���  A plan to turn a residential'  lot into a parking lot for tourist  parking for U-Catch-'Em pens  has   also   raised   the   ire   of;  residents of the area.  A resident of East Porpoise  Bay across the inlet, complained  to the Coast News recently  about the sound of Hall's back  hoe.  "I was out fishing and the  sound of the digging over there  was dominating the entire inlet.  I mean, we talk about developing tourism around here and  here's Henry digging up clam  beds and strewing one of the  few sandy beaches with debris.  This was on a Sunday and the  Porpoise Bay Campsite was full  of people who had come up to  enjoy the peace arid quiet of the  inlet."  Hall could not be reached for  comment at the time of going to  press.  Koch elected mayor  by acclamation  Bud Koch is Mayor-elect of the new town of Sechelt. Koch  was elected by acclamation.  Fourteen will contest the seven aldermanic seats. They are:  Graham Craig; William Davis; Frank Gisons; Bernel Gordon; Gordon Hall; Henry Hall; Len Herder; Joyce Kolibas;  Anne Langdon; Nancy MacLarty; Jack Marsden; Michael  Shanks; Ken Short and Vic Walters.  The election is slated for June 21. An all-candidates  meeting will be held at 7:30 p.m. on Thursday, June 12, at  Sechelt Elementary School.  ��ESKBSnKESBSSEaK2EHOTa3J3BBl.  _E_________8  Sechelt to get a  Norwegian twin  Sechelt is taking on a large  twin city, council decided  Wednesday when Alderman  Anne Langdon introduced the  city of Alesund, located in  northwestern Norway.  Alesund, council learned  from Langdon, who passed  around brochures, is a seaport  with a population of 35,000.  "Their coast is a lot like ours  -they are heavily into  aquaculture and it's also a  tourist area." She said the  mayor of the city "loves  Sechelt" and "has made contact with people here" and she  proposed an exchange of letters.  The proposal was accepted by  council, although a previous  Sechelt "twinning", which took  place seven years ago with a  town in Nova Scotia, was so unsuccessful that, at Wednesday's  council meeting, no one could  recall the town's name.  Village clerk Malcolm Shanks  will write a letter and show it  "to someone at least from  council" before mailing it to his  Alesund counterpart, Shanks  said Thursday. He added that  he hoped his name would be  first on the list of Sechelters to  visit Norway's 'hub of the  north'.  _______ Coast News, June 9,1986  For the record  (  The fact that we have been critical of the unions of  government employees in recent editorials should not be  interpreted as approval of the wholesale assault on trade  unions which is underway in this country, notably at the  moment in Alberta in the meat packing industry, and in  B.C. in the construction industry.  This is a consumer society and its economic well-being  depends heavily on a domestic market which can afford to  spend money. The mindless assault on the earning power  of the working man will lead to disaster as it did in the  1930's. It will serve to make millionaires like Peter Pockl-  ington richer and impoverish the rest of society, notably  including the small business sector whose earnings come  from the wage earners they so often find themselves  politically at odds with.  In the construction industry, it must be remembered  that we are speaking of workers bedevilled with seasonality. A wage of $20 per hour may seem generous but when it  is averaged into annual earnings it is greatly diminished by  the amount of unemployed time that seems inevitable in  that economic sector. To drive constructicm wages down  will benefit only a few hardline economic fundamentalists.  Similarly, criticism of the BCGEU, for example, for  seeking across the board increases for all does not mean  that one does not recognize that many members of the  union are poorly paid and have, under the insensitive and  unintelligent approach of the present provincial government, had their case loads increased to the point of  unbearability.  Above all, those who attribute the woes of society to the  cost of labour while approving the endless handouts of  public money to giant corporations are going to have to  start to think. It is a truth that this country has been  governed by pro-big business parties for almost its entire  history. The record is one of most pathetic mismanagement.  s  5 YEARS AGO  ��� Teredo Street, the proposed by-pass route through  Sechelt, was closed down last week due to raised manhole covers, excessive dust and complaints by residents and local businesses along the road.  Gibsons and District Chamber of Commerce elected  Barry Reeves as its president for 1981-82 at a meeting  ; held on Thursday, June 4. Reeves was elected by acclamation.  10 YEARS AGO  The Gibsons Heights and West Gibsons Heights  Ratepayers Association have come out strongly against  any move by the Committee on Government and Gibsons council that would work towards the possible  amalgamation of Regional Areas E and F into the  Village of Gibsons, 'i y .  Gibsons Volunteer Fi&rbepartmeht, - .i> a lengthy  ^y agenda; outlined their concerns with the Village's water  supply and distribution at the council meeting Tuesday.  Hydrant location and installation were other problems  discussed. Slow rate flows in areas of the village were  reported to be of unsatisfactory amounts to handle  fires.  20 YEARS AGO  Sechelt's Centennial project, a public library, has  �� been approved by the federal-provincial governments  with the Centennial authorities providing $2160 and local authorities, $1890.  ' One hundred and ninetyone men attended a meeting  called by Pulp and Paper Workers of Canada in Gibsons  Legion Hall. The purpose of the meeting was to hear  both sides of the union argument. One side seeks a  breakaway from the International and to form a Canadian union. The other side prefers to remain with International. No decision was reached, but the heated  meeting did what it set out to do, supply information.  30 YEARS AGO  Considerable criticism can be heard in the Pender  Harbour area and from others who were involved in the  manner in which the Ruby Lake fire was allowed to get  out of control. According to those at the scene, it could  have been contained the first night, but they were told  to go home and the forestry agent would handle it in the  morning.  Real estate is really hopping in these parts. George  Hopkins of Totem Realty reports receiving a listing of  property one day last week at 1:10 p.m. It was sold by  1:18 p.m.  40 YEARS AGO  On Mason Road in West Sechelt, there are two bad  spots over which some queer things have happened.  First of all we pestered the government for six months  and finally they sent us a man on a grader to fix the  road. He was received like Admiral Halsey going into  Japan. Night came, the rain came and the road disappeared. I often wonder that on Saturday nights some of  the boys don't sink into it, and that we don't find them  on Sunday mornings with their faces sticking out of the  mud and their ears holding them up. I understand it  nearly swallowed the grader. (Excerpt from Margaret  Allen's column.)  The Howe Sound Transport wishes to announce that  they have incorporated under a new name, Sea Bus  Lines Ltd. The Coates Water Ltd. owns 10 per cent and  the other 90 per cent is owned solely by Gordon Ballen-  tyne and George Frith.  ��..  r  The Sunshine  mmm  ':  :  CO-PUBLISHERS  John Bumside       M.M. Vaughan  EDITORIAL  Dianne Evans  John Gleeson  ADVERTISING  Pat Tripp  John Gilbert  PRODUCTION  Fran Burnslde  TYPESETTING  Saya Woods  Bonnie McHeffey  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  Sweet and sour  In pursuit, as ever, of the  elusive goal of clarity, I thought  I might essay a few sweet and  sour comments on the subject  of education, teacher raises and  tie the whole, if I can, into a  perception of the Canadian  malaise in this, the year of our  Lord, 1986.  I will start with the sweet, but  first, with a degree of sad  resignation let me make for  what seems like the millionth  time a comment about the attribution of motive and mis-  perceptions generally that  bedevil all who. would; make  public utterance. ......  Last week in an editorial I  made reference, to ^Secretary- .  Treasurer Roy Mills' appnwal ...  of my designation of teachers as  'fat cats'. In the course of expressing this rare approval Mr.  Mills said the comment came  from 'a bitter enemy' of the  provincial governnierit.  When a man as intelligent  and rational as Mr. Mills indulges in such emotive and inaccurate language I feel the temptation to despair. I am not a bitter enemy of anyone as far as I  know. As far as this provincial  government is concerned, I  simply believe they have the  wrong end of the stick. I don't  think them capable on their  record of providing the kind of  competent and compassionate  leadership this province is crying out for - but that has  nothing to do with bitter enmity.  Incidentally, one of the many  calumnies   the   local   Socreds  under one of their many different local names - in this case,  the Sunshine Coast Electors'  Association spread about in the  last Gibsons municipal election  was that I had been kicked out  of the educational system.  Not true. I have a letter from  the same Mr. Mills dated the  summer of 1975 acceding to my  request to be released from my  teaching, contract   and   congratulating me on my reasons  for that request. Those were  simply that I ho longer, after 15  years in the classroom, had the  enthusiasm for the job that I  ��� knew was necessary to do it  ��> wdl.       ��   ';.'������ ������������"������������;    -;.yy  j _ So Tarn neither an embittered  ex-teacher nor a bitter enerhV'of  1 the provincial government.  .-"-  The   bouquets:   I   sincerely  congratulate   the   School  Trustees of School District No.  46 for their decision to relocate  the   principals   of   our   local  schools in accordance with the  requests made my many of the  principals.  Many the principals involved  are my former colleagues and it  is my considered opinion that  the Sunshine Coast is fortunate  in the calibre of most of the  people who have leadership  roles in our local schools.  Contrast this decision, of. the  board with the previous policy  which saw administrators transferred at the whim of the  Superintendent with a view, apparently, of. preventing them  getting too settled in. A tactic  designed, not for educational  excellence, but for power control.  Now having said these nice  things, does this mean I retract  previous criticisms?  Not at all: I still believe that  educational administrators are  overpaid. This is the result of  the control they exert over the  B.C. Teachers' Federation. The  inclusion of management personnel in the bargaining unit is  an anomaly which should not  continue. Apart from the inflationary impact of their strong  union presence, their salaries  tend to distort the salary picture  of teachers generally because  their hefty salaries, $57,000 a  year or more to administer a  relatively small high school once  all the administrative bonuses  arii adtfed on, inflate the  average salaries of those actually in the classroom.  A 2.65 per cent increase for a  'teacher' who is actually an administrator   earning   close   to  $60,000 a year means a raise of  approximately $1,500 a year. A  struggling   classroom   teacher  making $20,000 for teaching 35  Grade 1 's, for example, which is  one of the most taxing ways of  making a living there is, would  derive $500 from the same raise.  My regard for many of the  school principals does not mean  that I did not find absurd their  recent brief to the school board  asking that the board back off  and let  senior administrators  and principals heal a wounded  school district. The perception  of the public is surely that if the  senior administrators and one  or two of the principals had  been doing their jobs adequately in the first place the recent  public relations and educational  disasters which befell School  District No. 46 would not have  taken place.  Finally, I have been taken to  task by some teachers about my  'anit-teacher' editorials.  One former colleague and  friend observed that when he  got an 18 per cent raise a few  years back his mortgage went  . up to 20 per cent. Mortgages  went up to 20 per cent of  course, for many who lost their  jobs and others who were not  rewarded as handsomely as  teachers.  Another earnest and well-  meaning young man lectured  ,.me .about, the bpoming stock  market and the high rises in  Vancouver and the BMW's and  Porsches he saw on trips to  town. Another set bf eyes might  see food banks where he saw  opulence. His selective recording of the economic signals has  more in common with the  Socred cabinet than one can be  entirely comfortable with.  What is in dispute, as far as I  am concerned, is the teachers'  assumption that yearly salary  increases are the norm and will  continue. I say those are the  v assumptions of the 50's, 60's  ' and 70's and in the years ahead  for Canada will not be sustainable. That is not 'teacher-  bashing'. It is an opinion concerning the economic future of  all of us.  There must be found other  ways of recognizing merit  besides giving more money to  the already relatively affluent.  Dianne  Evans  Fishermen are the 'odd men out'  Last week I spent a day at a  seminar sponsored by the T.  Buck Suzuki Environmental  Foundation - Can Salmon  Farms and Traditional Fisheries  Coexist? - and I came away with  a different perspective on the  problems posed by the development of the aquaculture industry.  The aspect of the seminar I  found the most interesting was  the different point of view.  Most of the time aquaculture  debate focusses on confrontation between those on the side  of the industry and those who  seek to regulate it or to oppose  it, residents for the main part  concerned about its intrusion  into their back-yards or waterfront properties.  True, there are many serious  concerns to consider - environmental, location, density, disease, economics.  But it was the discussion  which centred around the commercial fishery and the impacts  of aquaculture upon it that  presented the most enlightening  information.  A little history is in order  here. Back in November of 1984  an Economic and Regional  Development Agreement was  signed by both the federal and  provincial governments. It is a  10 year pact which commits  both governments to co-operate  on economic developments and  which uses a list of priorities  developed by the B.C. government.  The top priority on that list is  tourism, followed by transportation. Third on the list is  aquaculture and mariculture.  What is interesting is that the  commercial fishery gets no mention at all.  Other agreements are expected on enhancement and  habitat inventory but it isv clear  that a serious commitment by  both levels of government has  been made to the development  of new industrial opportunities  utilizing the salt and fresh water  resources of our province.  One of the problems that  fishermen expressed at the  seminar was the feeling that  they didn't have a voice. True,  DFO is consulted during the  lease application process and if  the proposed aquaculture site is  for an area traditionally used by  the commercial fishery that is  noted, and usually the application is refused because of it. But  there aren't any guarantees and  the fishermen feel that they  don't have a voice that carries  any weight.  There is suspicion that  another agenda is in place - one  that reaches beyond the local  concerns about aquaculture  which, by and large, can be  resolved at the local level. '  Dennis Brown, spokesman  for the UFAWU, raised some  points, about these issues.  "It's no secret that the commercial fishery has not had an  easy time. There are many problems and the key is survival.  Now we have what is seen as  another threat, and there is no  reassurance. Where is this going, we, have, to ask.  "Looking at the future of the  resource, will this give us a good  supply of chinook (in fish pens)  rather than through enhancement? And will that lead to  another shut-down, for 10 or 20  years while the wild stocks rebound?  "And the quality? It's-best in  the wild. We are worried that  the poor (taste) quality of fish  will taint the good name of B.C.  salmon. And what about the  trollers' market?  "And the small fish farm  operator. We can identify with  them; will they go broke (50 per  cent of small businesses begun  in Canada go down in their first  year of business)? Will the big  banks and the big fishing com  panies take over? At least one  major fishing company is staking leases and it can't be denied  that the big corporations are  key players.  . And how long before fish  farmers advocate ocean ranching? Look at the disasters Of  Union Carbide and Weyer-  hauser - that led to closures for  the commercial fishery. You  can't have both. y  "And will it rationalize, letting the wild fishery go? It's  possible to have your cake and  eat it too. With fish in pens  there is less pressure to keep the  habitat, less pressure to build  wild stocks, less pressure to prevent off-shore oil-drilling in major fishing grounds."  It's hard to argue with some  of these points. We know that  in Europe some countries do  have successful integrated proy  grams but we also know that in  Norway   the   aquaculture   industry was started, with enorf  mous government investment,  to replace the largely extinct'  commercial fishery. y  Proponents' of aquaculture  may see that the commercial  fisherman, along with many  others, has the wrong handle on  some of. the perceived threats  Please turn to page 15  /  ��� _��������.  4 /?  ��� - ' ,">>  ".'"WWB IJIII.)im.'l|_l|l|BIH|l!,l.ll. I  ^-' '���*������.- ��� -' ^������m_K?^���l.rlf.l M_rffB  Coast News, June 9,1986  3.  isperanf o9 a language for all  Editor:  ^ I have been hearing a lot  . about French Immersion lately,  ��� .both pro and anti. I felt no urge  ���46 jump on any band wagon  ...though, until read Elizabeth  . ^Tansey's article "French  Im-  * yrriersion can help towards language facility". I was apppalled  T.:;"$m\ a teacher could be so ignor-  iymant about the Esperanto  -language.  L:_r:;EsPeranto was created by Dr.  ^-TtvL-.   Zamennoff   -   not   the  r-?.several doughty men in the  ' ^_19th century." His first book  reappeared   in   1887  with   1000  ::;_reots, from which 12,000 words  ��� ycpuld be formed.  .'..pr.Far from having "since gone  ;2into oblivion", the Esperanto  dictionary now contains 15,000  ��� roots from which about 150,000  ��� words can be formed.  The Universal Esperanto  Association (UEA), has more  than 3000 members in 91 countries. The numbers of people  with knowlege of Esperanto is  estimated in the millions. At  least 16,500 pupils in 500  schools, in 30 countries learn  Esperanto each year.  Over 100 conferences and  meetings with international participation are held each year in  Esperanto, without the cost of  translators;, or interpreters.  Radio stations in Austria,  Brazil, China, France, Hungary, Italy, Poland, Spain,  Switzerland and Yugoslavia  broadcast in Esperanto. So does  Vatican Radio.  In July of 1984, the 69th  World Esperanto Congress was  held in Vancouver, B.C. It was  attended by over 800 people  from 46 countries. This was one  of the smallest conferences held  in recent years.  Esperanto is designed to be a  second language for all, not as a  substitute for national or ethnic  languages. This helps to preserve our cultural mosaic and  eliminates the threat of domination by foreign culture, felt not  only here in Canada but  throughout the world.  Esperanto is noted for its  logical construction, rapid  learnability, melodious sounds,  and its ability to express extrem-  ly fine shades of meaning and  feeling.  Because its grammar has no  expeeptions to the rules, Esperanto is very easy to learn. It  also demonstrates language  structure clearly and makes an  excellent introduction to further  study of languages.  Many professional and  special interest groups meet and  publish journals in Esperanto.  Esperanto is also widely used  for private travel. The UEA  publishes a guide book which  enables people to contact other  Esperanto speakers, listing their  location, occupation and hobbies.  While I believe that the  French Immersion program is  good - I feel that it would be  better to view ourselves as more  than just Canadians but also as  citizens of the world. Perhaps it  would be better to teach our  children a language that would  enable them to communicate  with people the world over. .  Elaine Peers  ft.  WELLINGTON  or one of our many  delicious surprises  ^ THUR. - SUN. from 5:30  Mayor Kolibas will serve as alderman  .   Editor:  I. 7. I  wish to  thank  all those  " wonderful people in the com-  ~ munity who have given me so  "'much support and shown me  such goodwill over the past few  years as Mayor of the Village of  Sechelt.  I honestly felt I could be of  more service to the community  as Alderman with all the work  which will be upcoming in attempting to set up the new  municipality. Whether we voted  for it or not we must work  together for the good of all.  Had I been aware that the second candidate for Mayor had  withdrawn I may have changed  my own paper as I feel strongly  about seats by acclamation, but  that is hindsight.  It was most surprising tome  that people would not let their  names stand for Mayor in so  important a change in the community structure. Surely we are  not an apathetic lot!  My reasons for running for  Alderman are simply to do the  best for the community - all of  the   community   -   not   just  business - not just developers  -everyone. If any of the expertise I may have acquired over  the past nine years can be  helpful I will do my best.  If you still feel you can support me on June 21 I shall look  forward to getting your vote on  the ballot.  Joyce M. Kolibas  More Coast people are  switching daily to  Skookum service!  Free Wash & Vacuum  WINDOWS CLEANED IN & OUT  ALL CARS FILLED WITH  SUPREME QUALITY  PENNZ0IL*  Irate taxpayer unhappy with Gibsons  Editor:  I have a direct criticism to  make in regards as to how the  Town of Gibsons is being look-  'ed after.  My name is Walter Loitz and  I have been operating a business  in this town for over 25 years. A  week or so ago, I went down to  the town hall to place a down  payment on my property taxes  that of which I'm behind in  paying. "���'  The cheque I wanted to hand  ' Lorraine Goddard was in the  amount of $2000, but the stupid  *!?!* didn't want to take the  money I was willing to pay.  Even after I explained the facts  ��� as to how slow business was and  even after I told her that I  would be paying off my back  taxes in five monthly installments, she still refused to  accept my cheque!  It is in my personal opinion  that my taxes are too high and  the way in which the greedy  *!?!* are willing to seize my  property, thus driving me to  bankruptcy, is a total disgrace.  If I were running this town the  same way that it is going at present, I would hide myself in a  gopher hole never to be seen  again.  Anyways, after I called Goddard and the others every name  I could think of, they finally accepted the cheque. Is this the  In search of a scow!  BEER  & WINE  Making Supplies  OPEN 7 DAYS A WEEK  10 am - 5 pm  t. -. .65-2318     .0  (Lower Gibsons) >;  Editor:  The ladies of the Aquatic  Centre have been thrown to the  wolves. Who or why would  some unknown desperado steal  our precious scow?  Here are some possibilities:  Madeira Marina because of  chauvinism, they do not want to  present their trophy to mere  women.  Crown Zellerback crew  perhaps, needed logs for shakes  and shingles.  AC Building Supplies perhaps decided to enter again this  year and were trying to thin out  the odds.  Sladey Log Sort perhaps tried  to protect our scow from culprits, but then fell in love with  the "Cubits".  Earls Cove Barge Terminal  could have taken it because they  enjoy creating havoc. ;  Tillicum Towing being a past  loser wanted to assist in a  glorious.win by Sgalagd, Marine  Freight who are afraid that our  strong athletic bodies would  disrupt their concentration on  being able to row.  Or, could it be the thief is  none other than the Madeira  Park Fire Department. Because  they want the trophy but could  not find time to build their own  great scow. Perhaps they creatd  another nefarious plan to agitate their rivals to perfection  -namely the Garden Bay Fire  Department, by slyly putting  the blame on them.  Greens agree  Editor:  As Green Party members, we  fully endorse the Citrus Boycott  referred to in Ian Vaughan's letter, Coast News, June 2. One of  the Green Party's slogans is  "Thinking Globally, Acting  Locally". The Reagan administration's tariff on shakes  has certainly had a disastrous  effect on one of our formerly  viable local industries, and as  Sunshine Coast  -PEST CONTROL LTO  Davis Road    Pender Harbour, BC     VON 2H0  LOCALLY OPERATED  GOVERNMENT LICENSED  For control of carpenter ants, rodents & other pests  NEW SERVICE: Perimeter Treatment  Guts down on the creepy  crawler invasion  For Confidential or_��_i  Advice & Estimates   883-2531  OUR/SPECIALTY - Pretreatment of houses under construction!  JAMES RUDOLPH & ASSOCIATES Ltd.  Forest Industry Consultants  James M. Rudolph, A.Sc.T.  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,  waste surveys.  phone 886-2784  anytime.  Comp. 29-Site 6  RR #4 Gibsons, BC  VON 1V0  Greens, we agree with this form  of protest.  If one checks the frozen fruit  juice section of the supermarket  there are plenty of alternatives  to citrus juices - apple,  raspberry, grape, cranberry,  etc., many of them manufactured in B.C. or in other parts  of Canada. Most have vitamin  C added. In any case, citrus  fruits are not the sole source of  vitamin C.  Anne Miles  Laurel Sukkau  Gordon Macallister  Support  Editor:  I appreciate your kind  remarks last week concerning  my involvement with the  Centennial cancellation now installed at the Gibsons Post Office. However, it should be  noted that 1) Margaret Kitson  had the original inspiration, 2)  The Gibsons & District Chamber of Commerce paid the bill,  and 3) without the effort and in-  genuity of Les Virag,  Postmaster, we would have gotten nowhere.  Finally, please note that I  have sold my interest in Tangent  Enterprises, and am now self-  employed.  Fred Mason  SUBSTANTIAL  REWARD  For the return of Boat  and Trailer removed  from vacant lot by the  side of Gibsons Theatre  on the 25th of May.  885-9839  way to run a town, where the  taxpayers have to yell and  scream at the politicians and  bureaucrats in order to get  something done? Even a two  year old could do better than  what we now have representing  the people in this sickly  operated town.  Walter Loitz  ��5N0DflS  ARE HEREI  'YOU CAN AFFORD AJsfEW SKODA  FOR LESS THAN MOST USED CARS  Gentlemen: Could we please  get you tb build your own scow  and'join us on the challenging  day?  The Ladies of Scow  SKOOKUM  Auto .  SKODB  Hwy 101 & Seamount Way  SALES SERVICE  886-3433  GIBSONS     Dealer 8084  EST   .B9_  dockside  p_QaRtr__��aqy  >._���  .'  i  I  ���I  I1  If  if  il  m  _. Coast News, June 9,1986  y  Z  ?:  >  fi  _  *  -.y  >  ..  YOUR DAD deserves the best, and that's what he'll get  when you choose his gift from one of the fine shops in  Sunnycrest Mall. From candy to haircare, slippers to  shavers, watches to wood tools, the SPECIAL GIFT  that will make his day is at  SUNNYCREST MALL  PHARMASAVE  Show Your DAD A Little Love  on. Father's Day  BRAUN SYSTEM  SHAVERS  DELUXE #3025  Reg. $94.99  SALE $7995  <3*_>_fr*____9  Deluxe Rechargeable #3525  Reg. $132.99  SALE $11995  WESTCLOX  ELECTRIC DIGITAL  ALARM  Reg. $18.99  SALE $I2  95  MEN'S TIMEX WATCHES  ALL AT  25% OFF  DURABEAM  HEAD LAMP  with DURACELL batteries  Reg. $19.95  SALE $995  <____��<*��___>  OLD SPICE  NEW LEATHER  AFTERSHAVE  45 ml Reg. $1.99  SALE$149  COTY MUSK  For Men  57 ml Reg. $8.50  SALE $550  BRUT 33  GIFT SET  Reg. $7.98  SALE $598  & ;*** *- ���t'y ~      _a__B^i^^|$4^^s  **,***t*v  with a gift from  U  iti&Gmwws/��^  Sunnycrest Mall, Gibsons  886-8823  r  Treat Dad to  Comfy Feet!  He'll relax in style wearing  SLIPPERS  by Kaufman  GIBSONS PH AR M AS AVE  IFost Office  SUNNYCREST MALL GIBSONS     886-7213  Utility Bills!  SUNNYCREST MALL  CANADIAN IMPERIAL  INNER SPACE  PIPPY'S  BANK OF COMMERCE  -KITCHENS & CLOSETS  RADIO SHACK  COSY CORNER CRAFTS  J'S UNISEX HAIR  -ADVENTURE ELECTRONICS  DEE'S FINE CLEANING  JEANNIE'S GIFTS & GEMS  ROYAL BANK OF CANADA  DON'S SHOES  KITS CAMERAS  SEW MUCH MORE  GIBSONS TRAVEL  LIQUOR STORE  SUNCOAST AGENCIES  GODDARD'S FASHION CENTRE  ORANGE-0  HENRY'S BAKERY  GREEN SCENE  PARTY STOP  PHARMASAVE  HOME HARDWARE  "a little bit city, a  little bit  country...the best of both,  right here in Gibsons."  SUNNYCREST LAUNDROMAT  SUNNYCREST RESTAURANT  SUPERVALU  TflE CANDY SHOPPE  THE FEATHERED NEST  TODD'S CHILDREN'S WEAR  TOYS & HOBBIES FOR ALL AGES  YOU-DEL'S DELICATESSEN Coast News, June 9,1986  'The question of proposed  fish farms for Keats Island was  raised at last Thursday's  Foreshore Committee meeting  and Clark Hamilton, representing the Sunshine Coast Aquaculture Association and also  president of Scantech Resources  whose company is involved in  the development of the sites,  described the situation to the  committee.  "Last year John Smith, who  owns the-400 acre parcel on  Keats where the fish farms are  proposed, came to us and asked  For the DAD with discriminating taste.  ...Mug O'tea!  Ceramic mug filled with your choice of  any COAST COMFORT TEA.  ��� Wild Blackberry   ��� Black Currant  ��� Wild Raspberry     ��� Ginger Lemon  ��� Wild Blueberry .  tftccfeatftereL lSksL>  Sunnycrest Mali, Gibsons    ^���^  A special touch for a  Special Occasion  FLOWERS  for your QRAD  ��� Corsages  ��� B outonnieres ��� Roses  ��� Fresh cut Bouquets  We offer a fine selection of  glass & crystal KEEPSAKE VASES  Tl* CREEN SCENE  Sunnycrest Mall, Gibsons  flowers & Plants  886-3371  CLOCK RADIO TELEPHONE  CGE Model 4700  Reg. $99.95  89  99  TRIM STYLE PHONE  Technics TT221       & A f\QQ  Reg. $59.95 4V  COMMUNITY INFORMATION SYSTEMS  "Your Ncu   Phone Store"  Open Mon. - Sat., 9:30 - 5:30  Sunycrest Mall, Gibsons  I  I  886-3521   |  - Hallmark  Cards  - Oil paint, water  colour sets  - Rug Kits  - Xacto carving set  -Wood burning Iron  -Leather tooling set  - Needlepoint  canvases  Calligraphy pens  Rent a cake pan  (bake a cake for  his day)  (over 100 yarns to choose from)  Cosy  Corner Crafts  Sunnycrest Mall, Gibsons  886-2470  Any way you cut it,  we wish all Dads a  HAPPY  FATHER'S  DAY!  From the friendly folks at  $ UNISEX HAIR  Sunnycrest Mall, Gibsons  886-7616  us if we would be interested in  locating there," Hamilton said.  "It was biophysically suitable in  terms of temperatures, depths  and salinity. We had investors  in Norway and other countries  with the money and interest.  But I warned Smith. about  Wood Bay and what had hap-  penned there. 1 asked him, what  is the feeling of the people?"  "Smith has a barge service to  Keats and supports the community. He is their link with  Gibsons. He has subdivided his  land into 10 acres lots, when he  could have gone smaller, he  selectively logged where he  could have clear cut and made a  mess," Hamilton told the committee.  One farm is to be situated  1800 feet from the nearest house  and the other is around the corner from Eastbourne Estates,  the neighbouring subdivision.  "The first concerns were  visual and it is true that the  farms would change their lifestyle," Hamilton continued.  "But does it have the negative  impacts they say?"  These negative impacts were  brought up at a 250 strong  public meeting held in Vancouver, May 28 and include the  prospect of pollution and the  obstruction of local boating activities amongst others.  The major force of opposition, Hamilton said, comes  from the Eastbourne Cottage  Owners' Association, representing some 200 owners of 40  acres of the Eastbourne subdivision. Some of these are permanent residents, but many are  summertime or weekend users.  "We have to take that into  consideration. The situation  was completely mis-read by us.  Smith consulted with the full-  time residents, the people most  affected and we thought that it  was acceptable. We have young  families who want to settle on  the island and work at. the  farms, raise their,children there,  but I don't think they'd want to  go there now, knowing how  unwelcome they'd be."  Ken Wing, who is a commer-y  cial fisherman and also anj  oyster grower on the Sunshine  Coast, said that Howe Sound is  used intensively by the logging  industry, the commercial fishery, recreational boaters; Wood  Fibre and Port Mellon are users  and there is a satellite deep sea  port on the Sound. He said he  did not think the visual impact  of the fish farms would be any  different to that of logging and  booming which already takes  place there.  The Keats Island proposal is  still slated to go forward  although a foreshore lease has  not yet been granted by the  Ministry of Lands, Parks and  Housing.  Gibsons public works superintendent Ron Webber stands  in the newly completed Centennial Campground on the Highway 101 side of Brothers Park.  Ron has spent his last weeks as  superintendent overseeing the  completion of the campground  which will provide 40 camping  places on the only landscaped  sand dunes in upper Gibsons.  .   ���John Gleeuon photo  QUALITY  Ready to Serve - Partly Skinned  ham:.ll-..:;.l\.'..jg''2J8'i'i'_l.9  Shank Portion, Bone-In  Canada Grade A Beef ��� Prime Rib  standing rib  roast ,6.59  2.99  ���        " Bone-In  Medium  ground beef      kg3.29 > 1.49  !__.  California  nectarines  California Canada #1  apricots  kg  kg  I i/t /I  2.62   1.19  B.C. Grown  r/t\  *__  long English  cucumbers  fc Yo  ^  /  With 1 Complete  y   Super Saver,  *��������������������������� v/SiO  Without  Super Saver.  ...... Card  B.C. Grown New Zealand  butter lettuce   kiwi fruit    ea. ���tt5!    ...ea. iBB  Grade A _^_ -     _^ _  With 1 Complete       M*M%        Without 4       n 4  medium eggs    supe:s.O_J.s.r.r.sc'.,_ I.OI  Sun Rype 250 ml __ _ ��� ^  With 1 Complete     ft 4 Without Ml ft  juice & nectars Supe,c;i;,Ul  "p,,�� .*_���_>  Kleenex 200's ^^ ____t __  . With 1 Complete     f% Q Without      Q ft  facial tissue _���_:._-*.U _J ^r.ssz>SI _��  Oven Fresh  Father's  Day  Cakes  .��  4.99  Regular or Diet  7-Up, Pepsi  Schweppes,  Root Beer  Crush   355 m/0/  I  Kraft  real mayonnaise     1 litre _!���*��9  Hi-Dri  paper  towels    2 .o���s. 99  Oven Fresh  French  bread    39.gm.99  Delsey  bathroom  tissue    4,o//1.55 .6.  Coast News, June 9,1986  (  Chatelech accredited  Henry Hall's plans for commercial development and actual commercial activities on a pleasure boat lease  have drawn the ire of West Porpoise Bay residents. Story on Page 1. ���John Burnside photo  Roberts Creek  The Board of School Trustees  wishes to announce that a five  member External Accreditation  Team under the chairmanship  of Mr. Dick Chambers, Superintendent of Schools for Arrow  Lakes, spent the week of May  21 to 25 at Chatelech Secondary  School.  The team reviewed the  school's self-assessment process, visited classrooms,  evaluated programs and interviewed staff, students, parents  and other members of the community.  The external team's report is  very positive. Especially noteworthy, according the Chairman Chambers, is Chatelech's  strong academic studies program.  The school was accredited for  a four year period with a recommendation that this be extended  to six years when the facilities  are expanded, the library upgraded and the student activity  program expanded.  The Board of School Trustees  wishes to take this opportunity  to congratulate the administration, staff and students \ for  developing a learning situation  that has received such high''commendation. ���'���.������.  ELPHINSTONE ELECTORS'  ASSOCIATION  MEETING: Wed., June 11, 7:30 p.m.  Cedar Grove School  AGENDA:    Time to talk of many things  NEXT MEETING: Sept. 10  DOOR PRIZES  ppiMHIWHWIW.^^  Farewell to the Richters  Quality CARPETS At Excellent SAVINGS j  I  R  at/...  -  by Jeanie Parker, 886-3973  Herb and Moira Richter are  being honoured at a farewell  dinner at the Roberts Creek  Legion this Saturday, June 14.  Their friends and fellow  workers in the community are  invited to come help show these  special people their appreciation  for all they've done. The dinner  is pot-luck and starts at 6 p.m.  PETITIONS DUE  The Committee organizing  the protest against a restructur-  t ing of Gibsons want to send the  petitions to Victoria right away.  If you haven't been approached  with a copy of the petition, you  can sign one at Seaview Market.  Helen Roy would still like to  hear from people willing to  serve on the committee at  886-2505.  CENSUS CONFUSION  Many people are confused  about what to do with their  completed Census forms after  hearing Vancouver radio stations tell them they must mail  them in. That is only for urban  areas. On the Sunshine Coast  the Census Representative who  dropped off your form will be  back to pick it up.  Due to the large and'wide-..  ^.spread area which each repre-_  "sehtative must cover, they cannot get back to every house the  'day after Census Day, (June 3).  Jhey'didn't start picking up. un-  '* til June 5 and it takes about a  week to visit the 300 or so  houses in their areas.  So please be patient and hold  on to your forms. Your representative should be there this  week arid will come back if  you're out the first time. It's a  cumbersome procedure but  dropping it in the mailbox only  makes the job harder, (who  knows where it'll end up in the  postal system).  FIREMEN'S FETE  Members of the Roberts  Creek Volunteer Fire Department, their spouses, and special  guests thoroughly enjoyed a  buffet dinner at The Parthenon  followed by dancing to Slim and  the Pickups on May 25. Members of the Sechelt Fire Hall  kindly babysat the Roberts  Creek Hall so the area did not  go unprotected.  The evening was enjoyed by  all, even Denis Mulligan who  received a lot of ribbing about  his recent chimney fire. On the  ,more serious side, Jack Eldred  received a plaque making him  an honourary fireman for his  past service to the department  and 15 year pins were presented  to Edna Naylor-Kirkman and  Denny James.  Herb and Moira Richter were  bid a fond farewell as they are  moving to Penticton. They have  manned the fire phone for 14  years so they wil be missed by  the department as well as the  many other community groups  they have served so well over the  years.  CREEK IMPROVEMENTS  The store looks pretty spiffy  with Ben's new paint job. So  does the fire hall with the flower  beds and boxes planted by  Susan Todd. The community  hall is adding flowers too, in its  new rock planter. Roberts  Creek gets prettier all the time!  Aquaculture review  _       ���  All residents of the Sunshine Coast will have received an  Aquaculture on the Sunshine Coast questionnaire in the mail  last week. The pamphlet is a review by the Ministry of Lands,  Parks and Housing (LPH) and is designed to inform citizens  and to ask for public input on the aquaculture industry and  its impact on the Coast.  Two public meetings will be held this week. Tonight, at 7  p.m. at the Roberts Creek Community Hall, and tomorrow  night, Tuesday, June 10, also at 7 p.m. at the Pender Harbour Community Hall in Madeira Park, representatives from  ��� LPH will be on hand to talk about the industry and to hear  public opinion.    .  Those who are unable to attend either meeting may complete the questionnaire and drop them off by June14 at. any  of the following points.      i q  Super Valu, Gibsons; Seaview Market, Roberts Creek;  Shop Easy (check-out no. 6); Regional District offices, Royal  Terraces, Sechelt; Oak Tree Market, Madeira Park; John  Henry's Marina, Garden Bay. *  Kinsmen installation  The Kinsmen Club will be holding their annual Installation  of Officers at the YMCA Camp, Langdale, next Saturday,  June 14, beginning at 6 p.m. The ceremony will begin at approximately 8 p.m.  Also on that evening the first K40 Club, for Kinsmen 40  years of age and up, will be inaugurated with some 25 charter  members, including Haig Maxwell who hits the magic age the  day prior, and President Ray de Graff whose birthday is the  same day.  j:  . _o< X  *v ^ .^<  Remember  FATHER'S DAY  JUNE 15th  Richard's has what every man needs!  SHORTS! SHORTS!  Many colours, many styles  Waist sizes 29-44  FROM  *1150  CASUAL TOPS-  UNDER ^15  BATH ROBES  made in Canada by "Majestic"  Beautiful Styles  Heavy & Light weight  SELECTED  BELTS Easier   20.* off  DRESS SLACKS  *~coo  Up to Size 46 FROM    ~��_#4_>  SUMMER  JACKETS  20% off  THANKS TRISH  The Roberts Creek Community Association has announced that Sue Tveter will be  taking over the position of hall  janitor.  We would like to take this  opportunity to thank Trish  Thompson for her two years of  service, both as cleaner and as  organizer of Sunday Swap  Meets, proceeds of which Trish  kindly donated to the Hall  Committee to buy paint and  other supplies.  COMMITTE HELP  The Roberts Creek Daze  Committee is in desperate need  of more people. There is a  meeting this Wednesday, June  11, at 7:30 p.m: in the community hall.     RETURN LETTERS  Please note that the letters  protesting the logging on Mount  Elphinstone are to be returned  to Seaview Market. There is no  address on the letters because  they are all to be hand delivered  together.  RENO NIGHT  The Sunshine Coast Community Services Society is  holding a Reno Night at  Greenecourt "Hall next Saturday, June 14, 7^30 p.m. to midnight. Admission is $1,  refreshments will be served and  ally proceeds go towards the  Transition House.  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  Rubber Backs  Reg. $15.95 sq. yd.  ONLY  Artificial Turf  Available in 6' & 12' widths  Reg. $5.50 sq. yd. ^   M<r%r%  ^4   ��� ^  ONLY  DeVrles Floor 8_ Window Coverings  709 Hwy 101, Gibsons  386-7.12  1+  Canadian Radio-television and  Telecommunications Commission  Conseil de la radiodiffusion'et des  telecommunications canadiennes  NOTICE  CRTC - Public Notice 1986-134. The Commission has received the following application: 2. GIBSONS AND SECHELT, B.C. Application (860928100) by COAST CABLE  VISION LTD., 5381 - 48th Ave., Delta, B.C. V4K 1W7, to amend the licence for the  broadcasting receiving undertaking serving the above-mentioned localities, by increasing the authorized maximum monthly fee from $10.50 to $12.50. The present  maximum monthly fee was authorized on 18 October 1984 (Decision CRTC 84-898).  Examination of application: 5555 Wharf Road, Sechelt.  The complete text of this notice and the application may be viewed at CRTC, Central  Building, Les Terrasses de la Chaudiere, 1 Promenade Du Portage, Room 561. Hull.  Quebec: and at the CRTC regional office: Suite 1130, 700 West Georgia, Box 10105.  Vancouver, British Columbia V7Y 1C6. '������''-"'.  Interventions must be filed with the Secretary General, CRTC, Ottawa, Ont. K1A 0N2.  with proof that a copy has been served on the applicant on or before 9 July 1986. For  more information you may also call the CRTC Public Hearings Branch at (819)  997-1328 or 997-1027, CRTC Information Services in Hull at (819) 997-0313 or the  CRTC regional office in Vancouver (604) 666-2111.  SEMINAR  TOMORROW  MORTGAGES AND BASIC  INFORMATION  FOR  THE FIRST HOME  BUYER  Sponsored'by  mmmmmrnmsex.  i ��� M-vU\.(BRAV _4��___  SSSBO  CANADIAN IMPERIAL  BANK OF  COMMERCE  with  rw_  m&\  ��� Wayne Rowe  ��� Pebbles Realty Ltd.  ��� Gibsons Realty Ltd.  DATE: Tuesday, June 10  PLACE: Elphinstone Secondary  Textile Room  TIME: 7:30.- 9:30 p.m.  Everyone Welcome!  Please Plan to Attend  For further information please call Diane Oakenfull at 886-81 )  'i.  ii  -r  _  I  I  April Struthers welcomes 57 Elderhostel students to Capilano College and the Sunshine Coast. The 57  seniors are from all over Canada and the US and being billeted by local families. See Peggy Connor's  report of this highly successful innovation on page 14. ���Chris staples photo  Area C Soundings  ��  Awards Day at Davis Bay  $.  . by Jean Robinson, 885-2954  The Parents Advisory Group  to the Davis Bay Elementary  School held a raffle May 29 to  raise money for library books.  The winners were Marvin  Stadel,   Louise   Christensen,  ..', Eleanore Enns, Linda Chilton,  .y.Lynn Kennedy, Helen Stephen  and Gale Geneau.  All parents are welcome to  .: the Grade 7 Farewell and Major  Awards Day on June 26 at 11  a.m., at the school.  Principal Stewart Hercus will  be going to Roberts Creek  Elementary in September and  Bob Wetmore, recently from  Madeira Park, will be taking  over. Good luck, Stewart, you  will be missed.  HOWS HOLMES?  For all those who phoned  showing concern for Holmes  Gardiner, I will print the state  of his health as soon as I know.  RAFFLE TICKETS  There is still time left to  purchase tickets for the Father's  Day Raffle put on by the  Sechelt Food Bank. All prizes  are for men and are costly gifts  donated by local merchants.  DRESSING SOCIETY  June 12 the Sunshine Coast  Dressing Society meet at 10  a.m. in the Wilson Creek Hall  on Davis Bay Road at Laurel.  Bring scissors, a sandwich and a  friend. Note the day change.  This is the annual meeting. This  is a very good way to meet people if you are new in the area.  GENERAL MEETING  The Davis Bay/Wilson Creek  Community Association  General meeting, June 9, starts  at 7:30 p.m. Come and join us  for a lively evening. Jamie  Stephens from the Conservation  Department will speak on bears  and cougars. There will be coffee afterwards. Come and bring  a friend.  "MAC" MACDONALD  For those of you who heard  Al Jenkins from the Parks and  Recreation Branch, talk at the  April meeting, perhaps you  recall him speaking of James F.  (Mac) MacDonald. This was the  gentleman who arrived in the  Princess Louisa Inlet in 1927  and bought the 250 acres of  "worthless land" that included  the beautiful Chatterbox Falls.  He donated this property to  the Princess Louisa Society in  1953. In 1964 he gave his bless  ing to the deeding of all to the  B.C. government parks.  Mac is remembered with a  cairn there but on July 26, 1986  his ashes will come home to the  Inlet. A hole will be drilled in  the cairn, Mac's ashes inserted,  and the opening sealed. A  memorial service will be held by  the society.  This item from the May 1986  Boating News.  HAPPY FATHER'S DAY  Happy Father's Day to all  fathers, especially my dear Dad.  Sechelt Seniors  by Larry Grafton  Some activities at the Seniors'  Hall are being discontinued for  the summer. At the present time  the exceptions are Carpet Bowling and exercises. Carpet bowling is being carried on each  Monday at 1:30 p.m. under the  watchful eye of Ernie Wiggins  at a cost of 50 cents with tea and  a cookie. There is plenty of  room for more bowlers and no  experience is necessary. Tillie  White is looking after the exercise sessions foi the summer,  each Monday and Friday mornings from 11:15 a.m. to 12:15  noon. Cost is $1 per session.  Come and join the fun.  For the time being crafts are  being carried on each Thursday  morning at 10 a.m. till noon.  Everybody welcome. Our members will be soon, or are even  now, working on things for the  Christmas Bazaar on November  29. Come and join the group.  Bring your new ideas, and enjoy  a cup of coffee or tea.  The regular committee heads  of other activities are having a  well earned rest for the summer.  However, should anybody, care  to head up committees for the  summer months on cards, aggravation for example, then  please call Micky Cornwell or  myself with regard to space in  the hall.  On Friday evening, June 13,  at 7 p.m. Nikki Weber will be  presenting another musical treat  at the Seniors' Hall. The "Mini  Mob", the "Semi Tones" and  guests will provide the entertainment. This is a benefit for  Cystic Fibrosis. Admission by  donation at the door. Marie  your calendars to. support this  worthwhile cause.  For the benefit of those executive members and committee  heads who were not at the June  3 executive meeting, please  mark your calendars for meetings July 8, Repeat July 8! And  August 5 at 10 a.m.   .  More  Community  News on  pages 10,14  ittift  -V.vo.;^.'  Watches & Travel Clocks  Karat Gold Rings  Pendants, Charms & Chains  Cultured Pearl Jewellry  i/  For the Month of June  O C %   OFF Karat Gold n w J^T g~* ^  &%3 Cultured Pearl JTllillljIO  .'  'i' liWI  FREE ENGRAVING on SEIKO Watches  and Karat Gold Bracelets  UNTIL JUNE 23rd  "s '^^'-'^^'cr--"--Jv ^"f y" * ~ jsvv'"*v* "%y'Ytl"*��?  "���\,,y^ p,k^2^y,< "\s %Q?"^"^^s^i^^r^fyT'^y''>, "  |^��;i!|iel||i  Coast News, June 9,1886  7.  ini-Mob  concert  by Peggy Connor, 885-9347  How to have fun and help  those afflicted with Cystic  Fibrosis? Attend the Mini-mob  concert at Sechelt Seniors Hall  on Friday, June 13, starting at 7  p.m. Admission by donation,  come and bring your friends.  TOURIST PLANNING  A follow up on the Beyond  Expo-Tourism planning seminar will be held on June 11 and  18, 9 a.m. to noon. A change in  place for this workshop; it will  be at the Sunshine Coast Regional District board room.  Mr. Brian White from  Capilano College will be there  to assist in the creation of a  Sunshine Coast Advisory Committee. All interested parties are  invited to attend.  For further information call  the Community  Development  Officer     Irene     Lugsdin,  885-2261.  ANNUAL MEETING  The annual meeting of the  Sunshine Coast Dressing Service Society will be held on  Thursday, June 12.  This will make a change in  the usual meeting date of June  26, which will be cancelled and  combined with the annual  meeting day.  The usual working meeting of  making dressings will start at 10  a.m. to 11:30 a.m. The annual  meeting will start at 12:30 p.m.  Bring a sandwich, dessert will  be provided.  This is to be held at the  Wilson Creek Community Hall.  BUSINESS AND  PROFESSIONAL WOMEN  The annual picnic for the  Sunshine Coast BPW will be at  Jan Kennedy's home. Phone  885-9320 if you wish to attend.  This is also the June meeting  and is on Tuesday, June 17,  starting at 6:30 p.m.  SECHELT BRANCH  Sechelt Branch of St. Mary's  Hospital will be doing a rehash  of the luncheon held on May  28, at the June 12 meeting, 1:30  p.m. at St. Hilda's Church  ^Halt.   ^   'v   '-������������������M -.vr...,.-  * Ages 7-15: beginners to intermediates  * June 30-July 10  'FREE T-shirts, Pepsi's, prizes, books  * WE .LOAN Wilson racquets  * Professional instruction by  certified coaches  REGISTER NOW-  for classes in Gibsons (Don's Shoos)  and Sechelt (Trail Bay Sports)  SPECIAL TOUCH  -_ 4       SKIN CARE  iJ  J's UNISEX  Sunnycrest Mall  MARGARET NIELSEN - ESTHETICIAN  Owing to an accident I regret temporary closure of business. To  all my clients and friends. 1 extend my apologies for any inconvenience. Keep your gift certificates - they will be honoured.  Keep looking in this paper for my re-opening announcement.  Remember, on hot sunny days to protect your skin against overexposure - sunscreen can be obtained from J's UNISEX.  PJease call 885-7970  Sechelt  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.  SECHELT  STREET  MERCHANTS  .........  it; i  ���...a.....*............. .......a.......a.............i  T  ffo^  f*  MOOCHING ROD & REEL SETS  Berkley AC92 Rod  Daiwa Crystal Clear Line  550 yd., 151b.  Daiwa "Strike Force" hat  Reg. $44.39  Reg. $15.89  FREE  WITH DAIWA 275B REEL  Reg. $49.59  AL___?S81.95  Reg. Total $109.87  WITH DAIWA 175S REEL  Reg. $36.69  ALLo__.s69.95  Reg. Total $96.97  THE LURE by Charlie White  Small Reg. $4.79 Large Reg. $5.79  $3.89 ��4.50  ZEBCO REELS  Z300 Reg.$45.95 Z200 Reg. $38.79  s36.95 $31.95  14 ft. TOW ROPE     $in AQ  Reg. $13.99    1U.*��_7  BARBEQUE TOOL SET  with Oak Handles   $-fl/\   CIC.  Reg. $14.95        1U.��'S.9  Makita MITRE SAW  #2401B $9QQ   Art  Reg. $299.95    fcO/.wv  UTILITY KNIFE  Stanley #99        $Q   q.  Reg. $5.09 O.ZrO  $9.49  GAS MATCH  Reg.$8.49   $��   QCL  Tim-Br-Mart  TAPES  25'x1" Reg. $11.95  16 .-.."Reg. $7.95   $jj   OR  Safer-Eye  BRAKE LIGHT  No. 3 Reg. $18.95 $1 O   QC  Wet n' Dry  SHOP VAC  8 gal. SQQ   QC  Reg. $119.99 Z7Z7,^7**  AUTOMOTIVE  TOOL SET  $17.95  a  886-814",  41 pieces  Reg. $21.99  TORO 1100  TRIMMER  Reg. $79.95  s72.95  GIBSONS  Wen ELECTRIC  CHAINSAW  10" Blade $QQ   QQ  Reg. $129.99        jr^J.^fjr  885-7121  mmrnkm^wmmm^mmmrnkmii  _&._>;.���.$.- ij&iF-'X.iXM  BUILDING SUPPLIES^  TWO LOCATIONS   sunshine coast highway gibsons   wharf and dolphin sechelt  .________&. 8/  Coast News, June 9,1986  ���I  i  M  S.  ^iSffilSslSfflSl^SSiS^^  Season of change  Father's Day  June 15th ONLY  OFF EVERYTHING  Inside and Out!  (Except consignment items)  by Joan Wilson, 883-9606  June is always a month of  winding down and starting up  here in Pender Harbour, as  schools and organizations  prepare for a holiday, and  business gears up for a busy  summer. The class of 1986 at  PHSS ends one stage of their  lives and begins another.  People move away, and new  residents arrive. A warm  welcome to those coming in,  and fond farewells to those who  are leaving us, changes are  always a little sad.  Bob Wetmore, principal of  Madeira Park Elementary,  leaves for Davis Bay Elementary, and June Maynard of  Chatelech takes over in the fall.  New executive officers are going  through files and preparing for  their duties in many clubs.  May this summer be for you  a time of renewal, of reaffirmation and rejuvenation!  OPEN FOR BUSINESS  After renovations by Astro  Construction, the Irvine's Landing Restaurant is open, with  cook Kendall Fernley in the kitchen. New owners Dan Schindle  and Dave McGlinn invite you to  visit them. We wish them every  success in 1986!  POOL CLOSING  Pender Harbour Aquatic  Centre will close as usual for the  summer on June 15. Next week  is Water Safety Week, so bring  in your PFD and get in free, the  staff will check out your safety  equipment with you, ready for  summer boating. Robi thanks  all residents and users of the  pool facilities for their support  in completing a successful spring program.  Sunday, June 15, is the annual general meeting of the  Pender Harbour Aquatic Society. Memberships for 1986-87  are now due, $3 for singles, $5  for familes. The meeting starts  at 2 p.m., followed by refreshments. Bring the kids, and let  them swim while you learn  more about the pool. The solar  heating equipment is riow  operational,-wouldn't you like  to.know more about_��_�������� j  SATURDAY FUN  The   Bargain   Barn,   whk  Travelling?  THINGS TO DO BEGORE YOU GO:  0/ Paper Stopped '\St Pet & Garden Care arranged  \$r Maps, Reservations���'������'Ef Traveller'sCheques  & VEHICLE CHECK  Don't let your trip be ruined by car problems  fp7?ES___^^ls"AiD  I and  SAVE 10%  I up to a maximum value of  | $200��  j OFFER EXPIRES JUNE 27, 1986  WE TAKE CARE OF:  Tires, Brakes  Alignment, Shocks  Suspension Repairs  Lube & Oil, Tune-Ups  Safety Checks  You do the vacationing,  leave the maintenance to  ���  ���  i  ���  ���  ���  ���  i  ���  ���  ���  i  ���  ���  ���  ���  _.86-27Q0  OISML  Tjrq: Brake y& Susfi^n Siori Ce/Ytre  Your LocallyyQwned;j/R��XAwp..Sibre:  :;y.."-H;wy--.ior,:..;.  One jVJileVVest  ��� off .Gibsons v.  $86--!lB7  supports our health clinic, needs  workers on Saturdays. Muriel  Cameron reports that only one  person responded to my last request for help. Come on,  Pender Harbour! You can give  ONE Saturday to help the Barn  get its stock together. After all,  you like to bring your surplus  clothes and household items in.  Let's show Muriel the right  stuff!  BOTTLE DRIVE  Finally, the weekend has arrived for the Beaver/Cub/Scout  bottle drive, Saturday, June 14,  10 to 4. Get your empties sorted  and ready for the boys when  they call.  CONGRATULATIONS!  Jack Heidema proves once  again that you're never too old  to meet new challenges. He has  just received a certificate in  Tourism Management from  Capilano College. We're proud  of you, Jack, you inspire us all,  whether we're 22 or 72.  LEGION DANCE  Members and guests are invited to boogie the night away  to "Mixed Images", Saturday,  June 28, 9 to 1. Come out for a  free evening of fun with friends  and visitors.  THE WILD LIFE  Did I fool you with the  heading? It's the Wildlife Society general meeting, Tuesday,  June 17, 7:30 at the elementary  school library. Slides and talk  on "Our Unique Wild Plants"  by Dr. Kay Beamish. Everyone  is welcome.  EGMONT DAY  Don't forget our northern  neighbours in Egmont, who  celebrate June 14. The Pender  Harbour Lions will be cooking  pancakes at the Egmont Community Hall, 9 till noon. For a  very reasonable $3.50 ($2 for  kids under 12), you can start the  day with no dishes to wash.  NEXT WEEK'S COLUMN  I'll be in Toronto next week,  so please call in the evening with  any urgent news. The column  will be pre-recorded, but my  ever-helping family will try to  get your notices in. See youjy  when I return from the  mysterious East!  John Daly Nature Park in Pender Harbour is one of many regional;  parks - a new strategy will see up-grading work done and more;  thematic parks developed by the district. (See story page 17)        |-  Egmont  News  Egmont Days  t.  by Ann Cook (phone on hold)  CORRECTIONS  First - Father's Day.is June  15. You could make it afather's  day weekend and bring Dad to  the Lions' pancake breakfast in  the Egmont Hall and take in the  kids' fishing derby on the Egmont dock Saturday morning.  EGMONT T-SHIRTS  We can thank Sue Tarnoff  for getting the Egmont T-shirts  here on time for Egmont Sports  Day this Saturday, June 14. If  you want first choice call in on  Suzy Cook who is selling the  T-shirts this year and is staying  in a cabin at Wigwam Campsite.  NEWS, NEWS, NEWS  K. Beamish (the Griffiths'  aunt Kay of UBC) is the guest  speaker at the Pender Harbour  Wildlife meeting this months,  though  fell and broke his finger last*'  week. ��� 'j**  If you are trying to get in^  touch with Vi Silvey and she isu  not at home, try St. Mary's,!,.  she's been in-again out-again soX  often the nurses now say(^  'Welcome Home' when she ar-|��  rives. Vi is going to try an air��  filter rig in her house to help heq;;  asthma problem.  i._  AS;  Don ; .Jeur'tes.  ^hasifiFT had enoUp&obli  _,fe  Grad month congratulations?^  I mentioned John Griffith; Tiimy  Newcomb and Brenda Martin ii  for local interest, there is also?;  Michelle Beardmore and Dolly!  Wallace's   grandson    David  Jensen, John Griffith being the  lone grad from Egmont for this  year  then   we will  not  have;  another till 1989 or 1990!  Friday and Saturday, June 13*  and   14;   live   music   at   the,.  -Backeddy! '   \i  Happy   birthday,   Freddie ~  f-S&l  i.  Bureaucrats! catching up ?  Acting on behalf of the  Sechelt Chief and Council,  financial advisor Gordon Anderson, leaves for Ottawa today  to meet with the Department of  Indian Affairs (DIA) yet again  to iron out the still contentious  financial agreement which is the  last stumbling block before the  Senate's third reading and Royal Proclamation of Bill C-93,  the Sechelts' Self Government  enabling legislation.  "It's the DIA hanging on to  the last vestiges of control,"  Chief Stan Dixon told the Coast  News on Saturday.  In the meantime the Sechelts  are meeting with B.C. provincial government representatives  in order to form a provincial  transition team which will deal  with the Sechelts' own lawyer,  Graham Allen. John Taylor, of  the Ministry of Municipal Affairs, was in Sechelt on Thursday acting as liaison between  the Band and the Minister, Bill  Ritchie.  One of the problems besetting the Sechelts is the lack of  any government policy, either  federal or provincial, to handle  the new entity the Sechelts will  become.  "What we've accomplished  wasn't ever dreamt of and they  didn't prepare. For example, we  met with the Canadian Mortgage and Housing Corporation  (CMHC) on Friday. They had  no idea of what kind of entity  they'd be dealing with. We gave  them a copy of the Act, the May  21 edition (after third reading in  the House of Commons) and  we'll be meeting with them aga-  ing after they've had a chance to  study it," Dixon explained.  "It's   a   case   of  the   bureaucrats running to catch ud."|  USED BUILDING SUPPLIES  Quality, used lumber, bricks, windows, lights, plumbing, etc.  PA B USED BUILDING MATERIALS  11947 Tannery Rd., Surrey  MONDAY-SATURDAY Saa-1311  We also buy used.building materials  CLOCK RADIO TELEPHONE  CGE Model 4700 .   _ ___ ^ ���  89  Reg. $99.95  TRIM STYLE PHONE  Technics TT221  Reg. $59.95  1  |i_  49  99  .-.. **  COMMUNITY INFORMATION SYSTEMS  "Your New Phone Store"  Open Mon. - Sat  Trail Bay Centre, Sechelt  I  SPRINKLING RESTRICTIONS  SOUTH PENDER HARBOUR WATERWORKS USERS  EFFECTIVE JUNE 10/86  1. All residents from Canoe Pass to the end of Francis Peninsula sprinkle  on ODD calendar days.  2. All other areas served by the waterworks district sprinkle on EVEN calendar days.  3. Absolutely NO sprinkling ANYWHERE between the hours of 4 pm and 7  pm.  In the event of a fire within the water district  PLEASE TURN OFF YOUR SPRINKLER  Any person found in opposition to these restrctions  may be liable to penalties as laid out in By-law #49  of the South Pender Harbour Water District.  THE TRUSTEES  South Pender Harbour Water District  Box 9, Madeira Park  VON 2H0  1  _! Coast News, June 9,1988  _S  You could  WIN a  3 DAY  PASS  Simply print your name and phone number  on the back of a sales slip.  Deposit it in the entry box supplied by the  Trail Bay merchant where you make your purchase.  One winner only.  (Entries from Trail Bay Centre employees  and their immediate families are not elegible.)  I  il"  *k \  Remember, June 15th is FATHER'S DAY  DOESN'T HEDESERVE SOMETHING SPECIAL?  You'll find it at TRAIL BAY CENTRE!  "Bring your family in to our family!"  Goddard's  The Royal Bank  Books & Stuff  Sew-Easy  Morgan's Men's Wear  Pharmasave 173  Radio Shack  Upstairs & Downstairs  Zippers  Headquarters Hairstyling  Bobbie's Shoes  Cactus Flower  Vagabond Travel  Mitten Realty  Nova Jewellery  Trail Bay Hardware  The Snack Bar  Shop-Easy W>"��P��<^EMK)WC-0l  :!   f.  >:  _  J.  I  1  10.  Coast News, June 9,1986  The venerable Coast News office was a TV star again last week as  the Beachcombers TV crew moved in en masse to capture some  local flavour. ���Brad Benson photo  George in  Gibsons  Garbage to rules  by George Cooper, 8864520  "We've heard a few complaints about garbage pick-up  or non pick-up," said several  Gibsons aldermen at their council meeting, June 3.  Did the aldermen-those who  were present-sound annoyed?  Inquiry reveals that the  volume of garbage has been  -building over the past few years  and is now far beyond what the  pcontract calls for; i.e., two  receptacles of no more than 32  gallons each per residence per  week.   .'  yjpiastic   bags,   cartons,   or  bundles do not qualify for pick-  upl Wanting ^by means, of a  '���  newspaper *ad. that  pick-upyy  would be the contract limit only  { went   undeeded.   Like   the  ���  teachers here, the garbage people were going to work by the  rule. ���  ���  Like the mother who is weary  of picking up after careless ,.  children, the disposal company  finds it is being imposed upon.  "They needn't be so harsh,"  said an alderman. "Some occasional residents scarcely use the  system, and sometimes folks  help elderly neighbours by putting the cans together on the  street."  Overheard was this response.  "Two receptacles per residence  does not include pick-up for im-  zoned suites."  If you are burdened with a  large bulk of garbage such as  cartons, disposable diapers and  so on, use the services available  at  the dump at the end of  y  &!;.  at the dui\n�� at the end of  Stewart Road off North Road.  There you can unload during  their open hours (inquire Gibsons Disposal Service) such  waste as yard rubbish, old kitchen appliances and so on. But  nothing putrescible (I had to  look that one up, too).  BOAT SERVICES  If you plan to leave Ruralville  for a day at Expo, these new  boat services may interest you.  There's a run from North  Vancouver to Expo's mid-port  dock. You'll find North Shore  Marine at the foot of Chesterfield next to the Seabus. Good  rates especially in return fare,'  ajtidja sc��m��Mr$oUr g^eiufsion;  tcrboof Enqt^;9��74)9i9r !  :'" And there's another similar  service from Dundarave in West  Van. No details available at this  time. Enquire: 922-6696.  RESUSCITATION  An announcement in this  newspaper last week of a CPR  course in first aid this June 15 in  Gibsons may be an all-important one for you or you or  you...  Rather unnerving, is it not, to  think that for lack of know-how  you will, stand helplessly by  while some one chokes and dies,  a grandchild, a dear one, even a  deserving stranger.  A few hours instruction arid  this will never happen to you.  The instructors say that instruction sessions for groups  can be arranged through them.  Call Dawn Atlee, 886-9415, or  Brad Quarry, 886-3856.  Dispute over marina  rates continues  by John Gleeson  The disagreement continues  etween John Reynolds of  'angent Enterprises and Gibsons Marina manager Art  cGinnis over commercial boat  aunch rates.  Reynolds says increases since  _tj_e marina opened are in violation of the 1983 Marina Agree-  anent by-law, which set all boat  ���launch rates at $2 per use. According to the agreement, a 15  *>er cent annual increase is  tallowed, but any amount larger  $vould be subject to council's  rmission.  McGinnis, who has put the  [current rate to $10 per use, in  iivlay sent a schedule of rates to  jthe mayor, admitting an oversight. However, he defends the  ^commercial rate as fair. "You  $viil be more than aware that income recovered from the laun  ching ramp does not cover by  far the applicable operating  costs," he says in a letter. "Accordingly we are prepared to  subsidize recreational boaters  but cannot extend the same subsidy to commercial users."  Last month in an interview  town administrator Lorraine  Goddard said a letter from  McGinnis would probably be all  that council would require to  end the dispute, but council, at  a 'snap' committee meeting on  May 22, appointed Alderman  Bob Maxwell to arbitrate.  Reynolds, in a letter to the  mayor and council dated May  30, writes: "I fail to understand  your reasoning for assigning an  arbitrator for discussions between two private individuals on  a matter of a by-law infraction.  The matter will come to a  committee meeting next week.  3.'  *��������  __;  ��c._  Peace meetings  The monthly meeting of the Sunshine Coast Peace Committee will be held tonight, Monday, June 9 in the library at  Roberts Creek School. This meeting will include a report and  discuss on led by Iris Griffith.  Iris attended the recent Panel Discussion of Test Ranges,  Canada's Defence, and Canada's Role in Disarmament. This  event, which was held in Parksville was represented by a  member of the Chamber of Commerce, the Military and the  Federal Government.  All members of the public are invited to come out and attend this meeting. -  Operv   9 a.t^^  California Red Flame  SEEDLESS GRAPES  RED DELICIOUS  APPLES  . . ^^^"^    -__-������-������---_.    .�����������������������������_��������  New Zealand  GRANNY SMITH  [^kM^^^^W"  m  Florida  TOMATOES  California Snap Top  (kg 1.30) lb.  (kg 1.08) lb.  (kg .64) lb.  .59  .49  .29  iw> -Mfi  Squirrel  ..  ._  "- .  tf/.*i  ......,.;... .500 gm  Liquid Detergent    yy  ���;'.��� ���   ���   ���   .   __L     f(_tf    -C  1.89  2.39  Husky  dog food  Campbell's soup  chicken  noodle  709 ml  ���6.9  . .V '������  284 ml  2/. 99  S.O.S.  2.99  Bleach  Javex  ��� ��� �� .  18's 1 ill S|  3.6litreA n99  Peak Frean  COOkieS 600 gm  Family, Fruit Cream, Digestive  Quaker  Snackery  pancake  ��� lll-_r%:.....  Sunflower Oil  ..   lkg 1 iOSI  .3 litre U�� 951  D8TS .;.;;.'.. 225gm  I lOSI  Kellogg's  SpecialK ^y 2.69  Weston's  Stoned Wheat   300 gm   la ___��� ..3d;-  Sunrype White Label  apple  JUIC6     ...     .1 litre mii��  4 kg  5.89  1.59  Crystal Light  U pi llllb..       assorted  Nestle's Chocolate _    **���#*  yUlK..^^..   ......7^  Libby's Deep Buttered ^��W  corn ... . j-VM^d -89  Purina  Dog Chow  Libby's  cream  corn  Post  Alphabits    3J 1.49  Salada Orange Pekoe  tea bags     ,44^4.75  398 ml  .89  Day by Day Item by Item W| dp more for you  C Vnrittv  Deli and Health  jfbobs!  Fresh  PASTA  fail  .*���.-tri'ini Krn's im k\ iiMii.it' 886-3251  LOCAL GRAFTS  Supplies & Classes  PAPER TOLE CLASSES  every Mon. & Fri.  ��� Penguins"'".'   ��� ������   ��� Sea Lions-������-������. ������  GEirt SGus8  886-2936  ��� Silhouette Greeting Cards-���  A GIFT FOR EVERY OCCASION  * SEASHELLS&WINDCHIMES *  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.  |W the Lower Village  I Next to  I Gibsons  IFish  I Market  Show Piece  Gallery  TREAT DAD  to something  SPECIAL!  ==Come in & browse==  Custom Framing  RELOCATED  280 Gower Pt. Rd., Gibsons   886-9213  _  I  ! ..  4  n  1  it  i.  k3  I  Grape, Orange & Regular  Super  50CC0     250m/3/1.00  Palm Big Dipper  ice  CrGclITI .: A litre pail Mr m^9  Cheemo - 3 Varieties  perogys      3503m\ 99  McCain's Beefeater or Julienne  French  TriCS./..:.'   1 kg  I  .39  Out OwftFti&hly Baked  cinnamon  buns  Sunbeam Long  sandwich  loaf  47.89  900 gm  1.59  HOUSEWARES  D  25 %  OFF  A// Housewares Items  EXCEPT RED TAG SALE  PRICED ITEMS  Fresh WtiotirUtilily  CHICKENS  Bulk  Cheese Sale  Mild  medium  AGED  (kg6.37)lb. 2mOV  (kg6.59)lb. 2mBB  (kg6.81)lb. 3.09  a  Fresh  VEAL  CUTLETS  lb.  kgl&12  Canada Grade A Beef  PRIME RIB s  kg8.13  Bulk  PEPPERONI  ENDS  Canada Grade A Beef Thin Cut  SHORT       si 79  In Family Pack kg3.95  Canada Qradie A Beef  SiM;-;  STEAKS  4'i.J'jJ- C< V  Regular or BBQ  m  lb.  kg 2.18  SUMMER SPECIAL'  VEAL ITALIArrSTYLE  1 package egg noodles or fetuccine noodles  4 cups finely chopped veal  2 tablespoons olive oil  Vz cup red wine  2 cups peas  1 cup sliced mushrooms  2 slices ham, julienned  parmesan cheese  ITALIAN TOMATO SAUCE  1 Spanish onion, finely chopped  2 cloves garlic, finely chopped  3 tablespoons o.live oil  1 small can tomato paste  3 cups canned tomatoes  2 bay leaves  4 tablespoons parsley/chopped  1/2 teaspoon oregano  1 teaspoon lemon juice  V- cup red wine  salt & pepper to taste  2 tablespoons Worcestershire sauce  1. Saute onions and garlic until soft in 3 tablespoons oil.  2. Add all sauce ingredients except Worcestershire sauce. Stir well,  and simmer for one hour. Add a little water if mixture becomes too:,  thick. '?.  3. At end of simmering period stir in Worcestershire sauce. .!  4. Saute veal in 2 tablespoons olive oil until browned. ������  5. Add salt and pepper and red wine. Cook on low heat for ten  minutes.  ���   ���..-.--���������-' o  6. Add the completed tomato sauce and simmer for 30 minutes.      _  7. Add mushrooms and peas and ham and continue to simmer for 10  minutes. '���*���'  8. Boil noodles/drain. :'  9. Pour sauce over and serve immediately, sprinkled with parmesan. s  This goes down well with a green salad and a bottle of red wine,  especially if you're sitting on your deck watching the cruise ships go  by!  Here's to outdoor living.  NEST LEWIS  tickets nbw at Ken's  in providing Variety, Quality, & FriendiyServiGe  '���"Jk;.-Tsixj*Wt   -  T-DP RooKs. Ore  686-7744,  Corner of School  & Gower Pi. Roads  UPSTAIRS  Great Gifts for Dad!  Excellent  MARINE &  GARDENING  BOOKS  Our  plumbing Co is as  close as your phone  Call us!  Serving the Sunshine Coast  Seaside Plumbing Ltd.  886-7017  GIBSONS LANDING  TAX SERVICE  ��� Income Tax Preparation  ��� Small Business Accounting  ��� Corporation  & Proprietorship  TUES-SAT, 10:30-5  (We pick up & deliver)  Locale, in "The Doll's House"!  ..si.  m  ill  WEIGHT  COWTROt  PROGRAM  It is a simple, fun and magical  program in losing, gaining and  maintaining weight. 100%  Satisfaction Guaranteed.  For information and business  opportunity on Herbaitfe products please contact  886-3908  883-2898    885-3140  V<Mm  Quaker Ready to Serve  oatmeal 1.00  (with on-package coupon)  Cloverleaf  pink  salmon 1.00  3 Surprize  meat  \PlUS w/N-STOI?��w $ SPECIALS i 12.  Coast News, June 9,1986  1  by Peter Trower  Pat Chamberlin's work is on display at the Arts Centre until June  15. Gallery hours: Tuesday to Saturday, 11 a.m. to 5 p.m.; Sunday,  ]ll a.m. to 4 p.m. ���Dianne Evans photo  At the Arts Centre  Art workshop summer  The Arts Council is presenting an ambitious program of  mini-workshops in the arts June  through August. Coming soon  in the Art Exposure series will  be two historical presentations  both at the Arts Centre in  Sechelt.  On June 22 at 7:30 p.m., Bob  Morgan, a local Jazz buff, will  share his extensive knowledge  of Jazz history by delving into  his personal collection of recordings. This will appeal to both  Jazz devotees and those who are  curious but timid about this  musical form.  On June 25 at 9 p.m., local  jeweller, Lindy Leblanc,  presents a slide show entitled  'Jewelry through the Ages'. The  ancestry of jewelry is really the  ancestry of money, she says, as  she traces the transitions from  early bone to contemporary  metals and acrylics.  Please call the Arts Centre at  885-5412 to register for both  these workshops.   ,w,y  And ih ' Oifesons...artists,  both dabbler and the more ex-;  perienced, enjoy the stimulation  of a new instructor. This year,  the Arts Council is bringing in  Phyllis Margolin, a water-  colourist and landscape painter  now living oh Vancouver Island. Her two day workshop  (July 8 and 9) is certain to encourage local painters with her  creative approach to water-  colour technique.  Margolin has extensive  teaching experience not only in  North America, but in Europe  and Mexico as well and her  paintings are to be found in  private and museum collections  around the world.  Jack Shadbolt has admired  her work: "There is a forthright  strong play with the brush itself,  the loaded pigment, the use of  water and the flow of the medium. It is spontaneous, fresh; it  does its job."  It is rare to have the opor-  tunity to study with such an accomplished   artist.   To   pre-  regisler, before June 20, call the   .";  Himte^ t-Mety at 886-9022.  A Day in Paris  The Hunter Gallery presents  "A Day In Paris". This new  show is the work of popular  local artist, Hazel Coxall. Inspired by a recent trip to Paris,  the work is rendered in water-  colour and pen and ink.  5 Because of a recent back injury suffered by the artist, the  show consists of a smaller  riumber of works than originally planned. Nevertheless, it promises to be delightful.  ; Mrs. Coxall recently achieved  success with a 1986 calendar  done for Diamond Shamrock  Canada Limited which was  distributed in both Canada and  the US. She is a frequent exhibitor at the Hunter Gallery.  The show runs from June 10  to June 29.  Dream yourself back to 1873.  Ascend in a balloon and gaze  down on the two-pronged peninsula that lies like the uplifted  head of an aloof moose between  Burrard Inlet and the Fraser  River. The predominant colour  is still green, a great sprawl of  trees, broken only by small patches of logging slash and the  brown worms of skidroads winding to a few campsites and  sawmills around the periphery.  The Indian village of Mus-  queam blends more naturally  into the landscape; is not as  easily discerned. The ships at  anchor in the raw harbour are  primarily three-masted sailing  vessels. Canoes and primitive  steam tugs move among them.  The only settlement of any consequence lies further up the  Fraser at New Westminster. The  rest is country not yet conquered.  The germ of Vancouver lies  in the shanties and saloons of  Gastown, between Spratt's  Oilery and Hastings' Sawmill,  where garrulous Jack Deighton  holds sway. It lies also in the  rough and ready logging camps  of pioneer timberman, Jeremiah Rogers - and perhaps  more rightly here - for it is the  loggers who will allow Van?*  couver to emerge from the  almost impenetrable cloak of  the virgin forest. Theirs will not  be an easy task.  Prior to 1861, not one white  man lived on the shores of Burrard Inlet. There were only the  Indians and they had neither the  tools nor the inclination to alter  that aspect of the land. Certainly they used hand-split cedar  planks to build their longhouses  and even practised a little  rudimentary falling when they  could not find suitable windfalls. But they took only what  they needed - no more.  The forest, to the Indians,  was smply there, brooding and  enormous, an ancient, illimitable presence they co-existed  with, hunted in and profoundly  respected. For the forest was  truly imposing, ^ant Douglas  firs, 500 years olid;mingled with  Western Red Cedars, Balsams,  Hemlocks, Alders and Maples,  in such choking profusion that  to venture away from the shore,  it was necessary to find and  follow the centuries-trodden  deer paths that threaded  through the primordial tangle.  They provided the only practical access to that damp world  of perpetual twilight.  The white man, however,  viewed  the woods  quite dif-  Adult up-grading  Gibsons  Tuesday  -Wednesday:     7n���~8pm'  Thursday ^O^Pm.  Saturdky- ,}:3��-4p.m.  Michael Tomachich has  recently returned from Zimbabwe where he and his family  lived for three years. Michael  was employed there as a  teacher, and learned skills that  will be an asset as an instructor  in a local program for adult  upgrading during this summer.  This course is planned to start  the first week in July and will  run from 9:30 a.m. to 12:30  p.m., two or three mornings a  re__a__xs��e_3_sx��^^  GRAMMA'S PUB  Special for  FATHER'S DAY  Sunday, June 15th  4 course  Chicken Dinner  Soup or Juice, Salad,  Chicken with all the  trimmings, dessert.  ONLY  $  5  BEVERAGE SPECIALS all day long!  Live Entertainment  All weekend, including Sunday matinee  week. Final times and locations  will be decided at the organizational meeting on Wednesday,  June 25, 4-5 p.m. at Sechelt  Elementary School. Call Continuing Education at 886-8841 or  885-7871, Local 27 to register  before June 20.  Healing  focus  The Church of Christ, Scientist, convening its 91st Annual  Meeting in Boston June 2,  focused its. attention on fulfilling the denomination's "mission of Christ-healing."  For the first time, videotapes  of the Boston meeting will be  shown at Christian Science  churches around the world,  enabling members of the  century-old denomination to be  part of the meeting in their  respective cities and countries.  ELPHIE'S  shores  ferently. To him, the trees  represented both a source of  potential wealth and an obstacle  to progress that must be toppled.  The man who was destined to  undertake the supervision of  this daunting project, had arrived in Victoria in 1864. He was a  New Brunswicker named Jeremiah (Jerry) Rogers, a big,  bearded man in his 40's who  had already earned his spurs as  a logger in the Puget Sound  country. Rogers' reputation had  preceded him. He was soon  engaged by Captain Edward  Stamp, a seaman turned  lumberman, to cut spars at Port  Neville and along the Alberni  Canal. It proved to be a profitable association.  In 1865, Captain Stamp  decided to move the operation  to Burrard Inlet. He purchased  for $1 an acre, 243 acres of  gently sloping land, extending  from the foreshore of Little  Mountain. Rogers and his crews  moved in to clear a sawmill site  at the foot of what is now  Dunlevy Avenue.  When this job was completed  and a supply of logs had been  laid in, Rogers and his men  moved to Jericho Beach on  English Bay, to recommence  cutting spars. (The name  "Jericho" does not refer to the  biblical city of tumbling walls  but is a contraction of "Jerry's  Cove", the designation given it  on old maps.) Here they estab-,  lished the first true logging  camp in the area. (Although  they had been logging across the  Inlet at Moodyville for almost  two years prior to this, the men  lived at the millsite and ate at  the mill cookhouse.) Rogers'  camp was a self-sufficient  operation, typical of the period.  It consisted of several rough  split cedar shacks, comprising a  bunkhouse, a cookhouse, a  shack for the bullwhacker, a  shack for the cook and, some  distance from the others, a  hovel for the skid greaser,  around whom the stench of  dogfish oil hung always;like a  rank effluvia. The oxen were  queered; in .a. '^hak^-rppfed  barn and fedcrushed barley imported from San Francisco.  There was also a strongly built  pig pen, well roofed and fenced,  not so much to keep the pigs in  as to keep out the cougars and  bears, whose fondness for fresh  pork was well known. The pigs  were fed slops from the cookhouse.  To be continued  !n lower Gibsons, near Ken's Lucky Dollar.  Now also open weekend nights  Hamburgers, sandwiches, entrees  & daily homecobked specials  will be served FRIDAY & SATURDAY  evenings from 5-8 p.m.  NEW HOURS:  Mon-Thur 7-4  Fri & Sat 7-8  Sun & Holiday. 8 - 4  candy store  A "SWEET TREAT'' FOR DAD!  Old-fashioned ice cream in a delicious  "man-made" Waffle Cone.  OPEN SEVEN DAYS A WEEK  Gower Pt. Rd., Gibsons  886-7522  Notice Board  k_.  ( ' V >.  ���_>_.___fa_____________i  International Order of Job's Daughters Bethel #28. Installation of officers, June  15, 2 p.m. Roberts Creek Masonic Hall.  Breast Self-Examlnation Clinic sponsored by Coast Garibaldi Health Unit, 2nd  Monday of every month at 7:30 p.m. Next clinic, June 9th. For information call  886-3319 or 886-8131,  Monthly Chapter Meeting of RNABC. Member Recognition Night, June 19 at  Pebbles Restaurant, 6 p.m. Happy Hour, 7 p.m. Dinner, 8 p.m. Dessert and  discussion. Guests: District 6 Directors Ethel Warbinek and Betty Kirkwood.  Shorncliffe Auxiliary monthly meeting, Tuesday, June 17 at the Friendship  Room at the Bethel Baptist Church, 1:30 p.m. Please join us for our last meeting  until Sept. ...'.'.  'Centennial Singers in Concert. Sat., June 14; 8 p.m. Arts Centre, Sechelt  .^Tickets, $4."   . .:;: :.; ;   - .���,������> ���; -  .    Order of the Eastern Star Holiday Time! Summer Time Tea coming July 5, 2-4 at  the Masonic Hall in Roberts Creek.   .  Western Weight Controllers announces a new evening Branch 61 starting June  5, 7 p.m. at the United Church Hall in Gibsons. For more info phone Donna at  886-7736 after 6 p.m.  St. Aidan's Church, R.C. Road will hold an Evensong & Eucharist service the  first Sunday in the month.  Pepsi-Wilson Minor Tennis League. In Gibsons and Sechelt, June 30 to July 10  and in Pender Harbour July 14 to 31. Register now: Don's Shoes, Trail Bay  Sports, Centre Hardware. 883-2854.  /&&  V  vn  5__Y  i-S_  Pronto  STEAK  PIZZA  SPAGHETTI  ^  k<f  r-j.  ...  >;_  ���.3  Where Dining Out is  ��� ���r  Always in Good Taste  Let us be your host for a unique     *  dining experience. We feature' -  home-cooked specialties, out  .  standing service and a relax-   A  e.d. graqious.atmosphere that  all the family will enjoy.   __i  FATHER'S DAY  SPECIAL  June 15th  Prime Rib  with all the trimmings  $Q95  For Reservations Call 886-8138    8[  '        ''    ' Wi  OPEN LATE EVERY NIGHT  m  "_.      .v     ���*<���&��$  ���*&*>��� .     ,  _      <���   f  ,        \_   "-v_ 7'        . < f    _.���    f*,      ������ ���*   _        ,' * J _ <  v   ���_      ���* *       _.   :  '' DI IB ' -- >>' ���--/'-���.- . /-'vx*. -t'<yy^A --w> K . .-&r< . * ._vV ���  ,Jy? - --;,.. >\y><y (v,>,r\<��;'^^+*^^$&s^1��2<$&  Gibsons, across from Molly's Reach 886-8215  >/     ,S  Mon. night- Sports Night  3 draws each Monday  _���_������������  Tues. night - "Beat the Clock" night  Surttnler Hours. 7 dtiys n Vveel< 9 til 2 Fri; ��t S,it> 82  :       TlYurs:   ;4La<ltes: Miyb.  8 tM 10 Sniriirtoy 8 1_>/.'���      ^  '^^_fl9__B^^KI::ls__;.'��� ���-  OAjSiC  '8ht  IN GIBSONS, next to the Omega Restaurant / 886-3336  / / ��� / / I  ___nBHnn^i^__w_MHHBBnB__��nHnB Coast News, June 9,1986  13.  Singers in variety concert  The Centennial Singers rehearse in the Arts Centre, Sechelt for their grand variety concert there June 14  at 8 p.m.'  Saturday, June 14 at 8 p.m.  Arts Centre, Sechelt.  Centennial Singers is a group  of 10 men and women conducted by Janice Brunson. They  have performed on the Coast  for the past two years:  This concert will be a diverse  program of a capella and accompanied works spanning four  centuries - from the Marenzio  Madrigal Vezzosi Augelli (1585)  to the Faure Requiem tp A  Nightingale Sang in Berkeley  Square as performed by Manhattan Transfer. Individual  singers will be heard in solo,  duet, trio and sextet works.  Featured will be guest performances by the 1986 Arts Centre  Bursary winners: Claudette  Ramos, piano; Josephine Hammond, voice; Jennifer Copping,  dance.  Tickets   are   $4   and   are"  available at the Arts Centre,?;]  Hunter   Galley   and   Seaviev#  Market.  ...  Ornmsumaxm  (���unci. .11 am-2:30 pm  Dinner from 6 pm  Brunch Menu 11 am - 2:30pm  %      Reservations are  recommended  883-2296  LICENCED  . DINING  This week on Channel Ten  Irvine's Landing Rd.  Pender Harbour  TUESDAY, JUNE 10  6:30 P.M.  Expo Update No. 26. This  week's news from Expo 86.  7:00 P.M.  Cable Vision Pioneer Stan  Thomas visited with the community broadcasting class at  Elphinstone to talk about the  early years in the cable vision industry. With background experience of over 33 years, Mr.  Thomas shares some of his  memorable moments with the  students taking training in the  business:  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 horn-  as they can. Proceeds go to the  Potters' Guild. Bev Northway  Father's Day at the  OMEGA RESTAURANT  BRUNCH BUFFET  [qmegaI 11 a.m. - 3 p.m.  DINNER BUFFET  4 p.m. - 9 p.m.  \Over 25 ft. long BUFFET Includes full SALAD BAR]  RESERVATIONS   886-2268  Overlooking Gibsons Harbour  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 Ottawai 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.  THURSDAY, JUNE 12  6:30P.M. y  Expo Update No. 26 repeated  from Tuesday;  7:00 P.M.  Hiking Trails on the Sunshine  Coast.;'. Coast Ten;.laui^es S  hew'series on things to' 86:diir-j  ing the summer. This week we  take a look at Cliff Gilker Park.  An armchair tour will let you"  see some of the sights available  during a walk around the park.  Forum   on   French   Immer  sion. Taped in February at  Roberts Creek Elementary. This  open discussion is highlighted  with input from a mother of  three French Immersion  students. She talks about some  of her early concerns about  French Immersion and shares  some of her experiences.  CASA  RESTAURANT  Davis Bay  s?k'  c\&  Father's Day  Buffet  1 095  Sunday, June 15      4:30 - 9:00 p.m.  Reservations recommended -.  885-2911  ."2.  '  _> -���&;>  zr.  mm  ift!i,   v.~,*t$0liM  "4 ���%  y.-% ?*  ���i Z  ss_.  flip  :������?&��_*  m���.  ������%-X'Sxg'-  ���'/tfff'mk  __S_*p  lib  Wsffimm  Your guide to  the finest in  area dining  I  I  A listing of  restaurants  and pubs  We've been favoured these last few weeks on the Coast with warm-  sunny days and long balmy evenings. It was on just such an evening this  week when my friend and I, while strolling along the seawalk in lower  Gibsons, felt inspired to do something fun and have a second.supper at  9:30. Eating indoors was out of the question on such a lovely evening so  our only choice for full-service outdoor dining in the area was the  Seaview Gardens Restaurant across from Pioneer Park.  I've always liked the Seaview for its simplicity and unpretentiousness.  The casual "Hello, sit where you'like" greeting is just what I need when  I don't feel like being on my best behaviour.  We chose "a seat on the open-air balcony which offers a sweeping view  of Keats Island, the Gap and the increasingly busy harbour.  We were being lulled by the sound of the waves against the seawalk as  we delved into the menu. The Seaview offers a variety of western food  for those whose tastes are less international and a wide selection of oriental dishes which are offered as a complete dinner plan or can be chosen  individually. Not being in the mood for the usual, we went straight for  the'specialty items. After much deliberation (which would have exasperated me, but our waitress was most pleasant and cheerful), we  decided upon sharing an order of Prawns in Lobster Sauce and a Crab  dish.  We sipped white wine while waiting for dinner and were pleasantly  entertained by the music drifting up from Gramma's Pub close by; at  this distance'the volume was just right. Watching the slow parade of  - boats coming and going from the two marinas gave the evening that gen-  *��tfe laid-back touch the area is famous for.  yfk After an appropriate length of time our dinners arrived and we were  .delighted by the visually attractive presentation. The taste however, surpassed our expectations. The Crab arrived intact covered in a most  -..delicious sauce of garlic, green pepper, ground pork and black bean.  Mhe flavour of the sauce was outstanding and the crab very tasty. This  .evening the chef outdid himself with his Prawn dish. The prawns were  ;ffesh from the sea and cooked to perfection; the lobster sauce had in it  ; minced pork, peas, crispy sweet bamboo shoots, whipped egg and black  ?be$n. It was the kind of dish you wish would last all night.  ��|_We were reluctant to leave but it was well past their closing time of 10  fpftri.; the easiest part was paying the bill which totalled only $22.50 (ex-  Hitiding drinks) for the best seafood we'd had in ages.  rftfiB{it don't reserve the Seaview for late nights. Most of the dishes they  |serve are offered for take-out. Oriental food is an excellent choice on a  ^ork day as a non-cumbersome and nutritious meal on a busy schedule.  .CTry their won-ton soup - the won-tons are stuffed with a tasty combina-  :tion of pork and shrimp and lots of lo bok greens.)  ...,.< Whether it's a special dinner, a work-day take-out or the fine  Smorgasbord on Saturday evenings, the Seaview Gardens is a warm and  friendly place to dine. Your pocket-book will be happy and your taste-  biids wil be delighted.  yyy : V.-Visa; E.R.-En Route  JSS. M.C.-Master Card; A.E.-American Express; f.\  ("v ������'��� /.I AVERAGE MEAL PRICES QUOTED DO NOT v-''\  *������������������./ INCLUDE LIQUOR PURCHASES. _���'���'������'_/  NIGHT ON THE TOWN  FA MIL Y DINING  Andy's Restaurant - Hwy ioi, Upper Gibsons - 886-3388. Open 11 a.m.  -10:30 p.m. Mon-Wed; 11 a.m. - 11  p.m. Thurs-Sat; 11 a.m. - 10 p.m. Sun.  130 seats. V., M.C. Located in the  village of Gibsons kittycorner from Sunnycrest Mall, Andy's offers a variety of  popular meals in air conditioned comfort. A place to sit back and relax. Wide  lunch selection "with daily specials. Menu  features steak, pizza, seafood, pasta.  House specialties include veal dishes and  steaks. Children's portions available for  most dishes. Reservations recommended  on weekends. Average meal for two  $15-$20.  Casa Martinez Restaurant - Sun  shine Coast Hwy., Davis Bay - 885-2911.  5 p.m. -10 p.m. nightly. MC, V. Lovely  view and warm intimate atmosphere.  Dinner selections include pasta, seafood,  chicken and steaks. Chicken Feast Buffet  every Sunday night includes salad bar and  choice of desserts for only $7.50. Average  dinner for two, $25.  Creek House - Lower Road, Roberts  Creek - 885-9321.. Open 6 pm - 10 pm,  Wed-Sun; Sunday Brunch, 11 am - 2 pm.  40 seats. Intimate dining and fine cuisine  are the hallmarks of Greek 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.  Lord Jim's Resort Hotel - 2 km N.  of Secret Cove. 885-7038 - Breakfast 8  a.m. - 11 a.m. Lunch 11:30 a.m.- 2 p.m.  Afternoon tea 2 p.m. - 4 p.m. Dinner 5  p.m. - 9 p.m. until further notice. Lounge  11 a.m. - 1 p.m. daily. V. M.C. - Banquet  Facilities -Fishing Charters, Outdoor  BBQ (June 1). Located on the waterfront  with a spectacular view of Ole's Cove &  Malaspina Strait. The rustic lodge serves  West Coast cuisine featuring a varied  menu of soups, appetizers & entrees; But  the emphasis is on seafood - flown in  fresh from around the world. Squid,  swordfish, orange ruffle, thrasher shark  & yelJowfin tuna will be featured as  available, {ocal swimming scallops,  salmon, skate, prawns & rockfish are also  featured. Reservations recommended.  Average meal for two - $40.  The Omega Pizza Steak and  Lobster House -1538 Gower Pt. Rd.,  Gibsons Landing - 886-2268. Open  4-10:30 pm, Sun-Thurs; 4-11 pm, Fri-Sat.  145 seats. With a perfect view of Gibsons  marina, and a good time atmosphere.  The Omega is a people-watcher's  paradise. Cast members of "The  Beachcombers" can usually be found din--  ing 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 $20. Reservations  recommended.  Pronto's Steak, Pizza and  Spaghetti House - Hwy ioi, Gibsons  -886-8138. Open 11:30 am -11 pm, Mon-  Thurs; 11:30 am - midnight, Fri-Sat; 4 pm  -10:30 pm, Sun. 130 seats. 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.  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.  The Homestead - Hwy IOI, Wilson  Creek - 885-2933. Open 8 a.m. - 9 p.m.  daily. 40 seats inside, 30 seat patio. V.,  M.C. Open for breakfast, lunch and dinner. Daily lunch and dinner specials as  well as regular entrees. Lunches include  sandwiches, hamburgers, pyrogies and  salads. Dinner selections include steaks,  chicken and seafood. Prime Rib and 15  item salad bar are the house specialty on  Friday, Saturday and Sunday nights.  Average family meal for four $25-$30.  Irvine's  Landing Restaurant -  Pender Harbour, 883-2296. Open 7 days  a week. Lunch 11 - 2:30; Dinner from 6  p.m. MC, V. Fully licensed. Sunday  Brunch 11 - 2:30, featuring crepes and  Eggs Benedict. Dinner menu offers a  variety of appetizers and entrees featuring  local produce and fresh seafood in a  relaxed setting with ocean view. Average  dinner for two, $30.  Ruby Lake Resort - Sunshine Coast  Hwy, Pender Harbour -883-2269. Open 7  days a week 7 am -9 pm. 54 seats. V.,  MC. Breakfast, lunch and dinner served  daily in Ruby Lake's post and beam dining room. Lovely view of lake and good  highway access for vehicles of all sizes.  Breakfast served all day. Lunch prices  begin at $2.50, dinners from $5.50 in-  PUBS  Backeddy Pub - Egmont Marina  -583-2298. Open daily - 11 to 11, Sat. &  Sun. 9 to 11. 60 seats inside, 20 on the  deck. All day menu features sandwiches,  hamburgers, steaks and desserts. Snacks  include fresh steamed local prawns, fish  and chips made with local fish. Bright  comfortable atmosphere overlooking Egmont Narrows. Also includes a 16 seat  family cafe, open 9 am -10 pm.  Cedar's Inn - Cedar Plaza, Gibsons  -886-81.71. Open 11 am - midnight, Sun-  Thurs; 11 am - 1 am, Fri-Sat. 100 seats.  V., M.C. Delicious lunches 11:00 - 2:30.  Evening menue 6:00 - 9:30. Sat. & Sun.  Brunch. Entertainment - Darts, Cribbage,  Activities. Everyone welcome.  Elphie's Cabaret- Gower Pt. Rd.,  Gibsons - next to the Omega Restaurant  - 886-3336. V., M.C. Open Wed 9 p.m.  -2 a.m., Thurs (Ladies' Night) 8 p.m. - 2  a.m., Fri & Sat 8 p.m. - 2 a.m. (No cover  charge til 10 p.m.). No cover charge  Wed night. For a rocking good time,  come dance and party on the peninsula's  biggest dance floor.  Gilligan's Pub - Teredo St., Sechelt  -885-4148. Open 10 'a.m. - midnight  Mon-Sat. 65 seats. V. Lunch and dinner  are served daily in the Coast's newest  neighbourhood pub. Menu includes  sandwiches, hamburgers, chicken platters and daily specials. Darts on Monday  nights.  Peninsula Motor Inn - Sunshine  Coast Hwy, Gibsons - 886-2804. Open  10 a.m. -12 p.m. Mon-Thurs; 11 a.m. -1  a.m. Fri-Sat. Pub food includes  breakfasts and lunches. Kitchen open  until 6 p.m. Exotic dancers. Live music.  eluding 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.  Seaview Gardens - 1556 Marine  Drive, Gibsons Landing - 886-9219. Open  11:30 a.rn. - 9 p.m. Tues-Thurs & Sun;  11:30 a.m. -10 p.m. Fri-Sat; closed Mon.  48 seats, in dining room, 20 seats on the  deck. MC, V. Fully licensed with a  beautiful harbour view, the Seaview  Gardens serves Occidental and Oriental  food. Western menu features hamburgers, fish & chips, steaks and fried  chicken. Chinese menu features combination dinners, chow mein, Hot Pots, fried  rice and family dinners. House specialties  include Prawns in Lobster Sauce, Gong  Bo Guy Ding, Lychees Chicken and BBQ  Duck. Smorgasbord every Sat, 5-8 p.m.  All items available to go. Average family  dinner for four $25.  Wil lee's  Family  Restaurant-  Sunnycrest Shopping Plaza, Gibsons,  886-3434. Open 7 days a week. Mon-  Thurs 6 a.m. - 7 p.m.; Fri 6 a.m. - 9 p.m.;  Sat 8 a.m. - 6 p.m.; Sun 9 a.m.'- 6 p.m.  MC, V. Fully licensed. Breakfast, lunch  and dinner. Menu features sandwiches,  "Willee Burgers", fish and chips. Daily  lunch specials include: soup and filled  croissant - $3.50; selection of salads; low-  cal plate. Daily dinner specials. Take-out  service available. Average family dinner  for four: $20-$25.  DRIVE IN TAKEOUT  Chicken Shack - Cowrie St., Sechelt  - 885-7414. Open 11 a.m. - 9 p.m. Mon-  Thurs; 11 a.m. - 10 p.m. Fri-Sat; Sun  noon - 8 p.m. Fried chicken, chicken  burgers, chicken nuggets, fries, salads,  onion rings, fresh hamburgers. Al!  prepared on the premises, all to go.  Gibsons Fish Market - Gower Pt.  Rd., Lower Gibsons. Fresh seafood and  take-out Fish & Chips, Prawns, Scallops,  Oysters, Tempura and Smoked Salmon.  Open 7 days a week. Ph. 886-7888. fmronffwwuama  14.  Coast News, June 9,1936  _.  et Mentals  Camp grounds ��� Outdoor picnics  Fairs ��� Reunions �� Gatherings  Construction sites.  SEPTIC TANK PUMPING  Bonniebrook Industries  886-7064  Serving the entire Sunshine Coast  ^^W^0M^^^S$Wj^I^K^bM.  LONDON  AND HIGHLIGHTS OF  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  .  Price includes airfare, accommodation  (double occupancy), sightseeing, daily  breakfast, 11 Table d'hote Dinners,  comprehensive insurance and much more.  ���300 will confirm your seat on this  departure. Singles will be accommodated on  . a share basis; Single accommodation  available on request.  _. CALL US FOR FULL DETAILS  I ~  $���  Cedar Plaza, Gibsons  THE UNITED CHURCH  OF CANADA  Sunday Worship Services  GIBSONS  .Glassford Road-11:15 a.m.  Sunday School - 11:00 a.m.  (f   y:       .STvjOHN'S  ;Davis'Bay .9:30 a.m.  Sunday School - 9:30 a.m.  Rev. Alex G. Reid  Church Telephone     886-2333  _ _ atkafistk _  ANGLICAN CATHOLIC  CHURCH OF CANADA  ST. COLUMBA OF IONA PARISH  HALFMOON BAY  Church of His Presence:  2nd Sunday     10:30 Morning Prayer  v. 11:00 Communion  r4th Sunday.    .10:3(3lytprning Prayer  5th Sunday 3:30 Communion  The Reverend E.S. Gale .  885-7481 or 1-525-6760  Traditional Anglican  Services & Teaching  .H .��>_i  NEW LIFE FELLOWSHIP  NEW TESTAMENT CHURCH  5836 Wharf Ave., Sechelt  Home of New Life Christian Academy KDG to Gr. 12 (Now Enrolling)  Service times: Sun. 10:30 a.m., Mid-week, Wed. 7:30 p.m.  Men's prayer & study, Fri. 7:30 p.m.; Women's prayer, Thur. 10 a.m.  Pastor Ivan Fox. Ph. 885-4775 or 886-7862  -4fk j�� j|W-  THE CHURCH OF  IESUS CHRIST OF  LATTER DAY SAINTS  Davis Bay Rd. - Wilson Creek  Davis Bay Community Hall  Sacrament Service 9:00 a.m.  SundaySchool  10:15 a.m.-  Branch President Reg. H. Robinson  886-2382           -ftaOM   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  ST. BARTHOLOMEW'S  & ST. Al DAN'S  ANGLICAN CHURCHES  Parish Family Eucharist  Combined service at  it. Bartholomew's, Gibsons 10 a.m.  Church School 10 a.m.  Evensong & Eurcharisl  First Sunday in the month  6:30 p.m., St. Aidan's  Roberts Creek Road  Rev. j.E. Robinson, 886-8436  -4�� �������_&-  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   ���3fl 3(k ���flfr  CHRISTIAN SCIENCE  SOCIETY  SERVICES  Sunday Service &  Sunday School 11:45 a.m.  Wednesday 7:30 p.m.  in United Church Buildings  Davis Bay  885-2506  -sU .sH _|W_  -3(k Afi <9jf&-  CALVARY  BAPTJST CHURCH  North of Hwy. 101 on Park Rd.  Gibsons  SundaySchool'. 9:30 a.m.  Morning Worship 11:00 a.m.  Evening Fellowship 7:00 p.m.  Weekly Home Fellowship Groups  Rev. Dale D. Peterson  886-2611  PENDER HARBOUR  PENTECOSTAL  CHURCH  Lagoon Road, Madeira Park  Pastor Tim Shapcotte  883-2374 or 883-2870  SundaySchool 9:45 a.m.  Morning Worship       11:00 a.m.  Prayer & Bible Study  Wednesday, 7:30 p.m.  ������-         "     <3(& fl(4 ���%__������ ���   GRACE REFORMED  PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH  Sunday  Sechelt Elementary School  SundaySchool 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  Officers elected  by Ruth Forrester, 885-2418  The Welcome Beach Community Association held their  annual general meeting last  week and all reports showed the  positive atmosphere of the  association. The President, Bill  Vorley, reported an active successful year with the hall having  been used for more than 250  events throughout the year by  various organizations. The  following is this year's slate of  officers.  President, Bill Vorley; Vice-  President, AJ Liston; Treasurer,  Al Buckley; Secretary, Grace  Lamont. Directors are: Olive  Comyn, Marg Vorley, Bernie  Ackerman, John Davidson,  Walter Faulafer, Hersey Sewell  and Bert Webster.  ELDERHOSTEL  Last Wednesday evening the  association was host to members of Elderhostel who are  visiting from far and wide. A  great evening was had by all.  After supper Ronnie Dunn had  the group up on the floor learning the fine art of Scottish  Country dancing.  They are a really good group  of people who are thoroughly  enjoying their courses as well as  the beauty of their surroundings.  LUNCHEON  Don't forget that this  Wednesday is the day of the  Welcome Beach Community  Association's annual luncheon  and that everyone is welcome to  attend. Please try to give Marg  Vorley a call at 885-9032 if you  plan to attend in order that food.  ' quantities can be arranged.  ST. MARY'S MEETING  The hall was also the scene  last Monday of the Halfmoon  Bay branch of St. Mary's  Hospital Auxiliary's luncheon  meeting. A short business  meeting was held prior to lunch  during which auxiliary Presi  dent Mary MacDonald presented Olive Comyn with a lifetime  membership pin. Members were  delighted to honour Olive in this  way for the years of devotion  and hard work she has given,  and continues to give to the auxiliary.  Some special guests were  welcomed by the president;  associate member Mary Shannon, Barbara Scott from Saskatoon, Elsie Julien, Miriam  Davie and Mrs. Bill Winkler. A  delicious pot-luck lunch provided by auxiliary members was  quite delightful.  Although there will be no  auxiliary meeting till September  the members will be working  hard throughout the summer on  fund raising projects. One of  these will be bake and produce  sales every two weeks starting  July at the Buccaneer Marina.  This will be a very popular service for visiting boaters and our  thanks go out to the Mercers for  this fine gesture of the use of  their premises.  UNDER THE WEATHER  Uncle John Mercer is still a  bit under the weather these  days, so, on behalf of us all I  will pass along our good wishes  for   him   to   get   well   soon.  Another popular Halfmoon  Bay fellow who is under the  weather at the moment is Chas  Hobbs to whom good vibes and  thoughts go his way from his  many friends.  SENIORS' CONCERT  Don't forget to pop into the  Sechelt Seniors' Hall this coming Friday where Nikki Weber  will be presenting the 'Mini  Mob', the 'Semi Tones' and  guests for an evening of great  entertainment starting at 7 p.m.  There is no admission charge  but donations will be gratefully  accepted for the Cystic Fibrosis  Foundation.  by Ronald Biggs  Brigadier H.P. Bell-Irving inspects No. 1 Platoon, accompanied by  Sgt. Maclaren, Platoon Commander. ���Ronald Biggs photo  Cadets inspection  The inspecting party also  consisted of Harvey D. Bist,  President of Royal Canadian  Legion Branch 140, Captain R.  Sommerfield, CD, Commanding Officer, Sargeant J. Sar-  quison, representing Cadel  Training Division MARPAC,  Victoria and Mayor Joyce  Kolibas of Sechelt.  The Eighth Annual  Ceremonial Cadet Inspection of  2963 Seaforth Army Cadets was  held at Chatelech Secondary  School on Saturday, May 31,  1986.  The Reviewing Officers for  this parade was Brigadier H.P.  Bell-Irving, OC, DSO, OBE,  Honorary Colonel of the.  Seaforth Highlanders of  Canada and former Lieutenant  Governor of British Columbia.  He was accompanied by  Lieutenant Colonel,"'D.I.  Fairweather, CD, Honourary  Lieutenant Colonel, Seaforth  Highlanders of Canada and  Major R. Hore, Seaforth  Highlanders of Canada.  Elderhostelers: a warm welcome  by Peggy Connor  The first week has endedfo_f?  the 57 Elderhostel people who^y  have been attending classes at  Capilano  College.   Tjiis| is a  wonderful program fbr^thbse;  who never cease to search for  more knowledge, and who like/  ������to travel and meet new friends, j  ,   Friday, June; 6 was gradua-,  tion night but it also could bey  known as ''Mutual Admiration  Night",  with  the  unanimous  agreement that Capilano College's first Elderhostel experiment at the Sechelt campus was  a marvellous success.  Alice Earle started the ball  rolling by suggesting to April  Struthers that she look into having an Elderhostel here. From  that one suggestion the idea  grew into a great program of  promoting the Sunshine Coast.  The staff at Capilano College, April Struthers, Diane  Staples and president Doug Jardine, Janet Morris and other  staff who assisted from the  North Vancouver College got  into the swing of things. They  then formed an advisory group  of local citizens to help plan the  courses, billets, entertainment,  transportation, etc.  The Canadian home of  Elderhostelers is in Fredericton,  NB. A newspaper is sent out  upon receiving a membership of  $3, and all the programs being  offered in Canada are listed.  Forty students were planned  ^fo_y___s^year, but the^r^am  offered here was quickly overbooked to the extent they were  asked to take more if possible  and ten more were offered, they  ended up with 57. Billets were  found and programs made  ready.    ���  Professor Jan de Bruyn from  Tuwanek and late of University  of B.C. was a great hit with his  highlights from English literature discussing Chaucer,  Donne and Milton; Dr. Mark  Battersby increased their  reasoning power with Logical  Self Defence; Canadian Art and  People was presented by Sheila  Urbanek.  For many of the Americans it  was their first trip to Canada  and they all said they would be  back.  What made the biggest hit of  all with the visitors was the  friendliness of the people in the  community. Everywhere they  went they were greeted with  friendly faces and helping  hands.  Steve March from Capilano  College took them on a tour of  Tom May's salmon hatchery,  where manager Bruce Swift  gave a very detailed description  of the whole process.  The Welcome Beach Community Association held a cook-  out for them at their hall in  Halfmoon Bay, which turned  '., finto an ethnic dancing, session,;-  iy? Sheila-Kitson of Trufrlet; and  president oi the Gibsons  Chamber of Commerce treated  them to ice cream when they  were down that way to see the  Beachcombers.  Shirley Cutts of CBC  welcomed them on the set of the  Beachcombers where they had  the opportunity to watch the  filming of one of the episodes.  Billie Steele and Jean Whit-  taker were the guides for the  walk around the Sechelt Marsh.  The Sechelt Garden Club  provided flowers to fill the  room for the first day, Sunday,  June 1, when they arrived and  met with their hosts.  Director of Nursing at St.  Mary's Hospital, Wendy Hunt,  delighted two of the visitors  with a tour of the hospital.  Administrator of Shorncliffe,  Howard Webster, was pleased  to do the same for the Intermediate Care Facility. These  ladies, Emma Vaiton, RN from  Birmingham, Alabama, and  Juanita Van Dorn, dietitian  from San Antonio, Texas, came  to have a holiday with each  other and see Canada (both  were retired from US Air  Force). Their host family was  Andy and Marilyn Buehler.  Lloyd Paulsen from St.  George, Utah showed his appreciation of his class lessons by  reading 10 lines of Chaucer.  The parade was commanded  by Company Sargeant Major  Jim Wishlove and proudly marched past to the Seaforth  Regimental March Post  "Pibroch O'Donuil Dubh"  played by the Sechelt Legion  Pipe Band under the direction  of Pipe Major Alec Buchanan.  The training demonstrations  consisted of Drill, under  Sargeant Major Wishlove and  First Aid under Warrant Officer  Teresa Campbell, all of which  was done with complete professionalism. :.;���  A display by the new Cadet  Pipes and Drums under Sargeant Alyssa Brooks was also  .donei.tOithe:gre^ applause, of  the crowd. This band has only  been in existence for four months and this was their second  ing the demonstration an award  was made on behalf of ^the  Cadet Pipe Band to a very surprised Pipe Major Buchanan  for his excellent work on their  behalf.  The awards were presented to  Cadet Karl Luger - Most Improved Male Cadet; Cadet  Paula Willing - Most Improved  Female Cadet; Lance Corporal  Darren Thorstienson - Most Improved Male Cadet; Lance Corporal Melody Marcroft - Most  Improved Female Cadet; Lance  Corporal Philip O'Keeffe as  Best Cadet.  The Commanding Officer's  Award was split between Company Sargeant Major j.  Wishlove and Warrant Officer  Teresa Campbell for the second  time in two years.  PIPE LINE  WELDERS  Training Facility Opening  in Canada  ��� Limited Openings Available ���  For Enrollment Fees & Schedules contact:  PIPET���CH.  Box 771. Lindsay. Ont.. Canada K9V 4W9  GIBSONS BUS LINE  Schedule effective MONDAY THRU SATURDAY, beginning June 11, 1986  Leaves Omega  Leaves Ferry  9:50 a.m.  10:20 am  11:50  12:15 pm  01:50 p.m.  02:30  03:50  04:20  05:50  06:20  07:40  08:15  Bus leaves from "Omega Terminal,  along Gower Pt. Rd., up Pratt Rd. to  Hwy 101, through upper Gibsons  and along Hwy 101 to lower Gibsons, along Marine Drive to ferry  terminal. Return trip follows same  route.  FARE IS $1.50  Driver will give you a FREE  COUPON worth $1.50 as shown  below.  OPPORTUNITY  BUS BUSINESS  ��� Need a working  partner  ��� Investment required  Call 886-2268  ASK FOR TARRY  GIBSONS  BUS  TICKET  N?      1499  L  $1.50  This coupon is worth  $1.50 off any purchase of  $20.00 at any listed store  (See reverse)  (Coupon conditions may vary at some stores)  1499  [III  m��&^$  SuperValu  SunnyCrest Mall  One coupon per person per visit  GIBSONS BUS  Gibsons  Harbour  STEAKS, SEAFOOD,  PIZZA & PASTA  Call 866-2268  Special Coupon Value  $1.50 Off Any Large Pizza Coast News, June 9,1986  15.  ,,; J_as. June 6 local photographer Gene Hogan was at Abbotsford to see more than 25 DC3's gathered  together prior to the June 7 fly-pass at Expo! From 1935 to 1947 more than 20,000 of these planes were  built and more than 2000 are still in flying condition world-wide today. ���Gene Hogan photo  Odd men out  Continued from page 2  posed by aquaculture, but that's  due to lack of information.  What the commercial fisherman does have is a lot pf questions that need to be answered,  not to bolster an argument  against aquaculture but to show  why an industry which is labour  intensive, traditional and viable  does not receive the attention it  deserves.  The lack of firm and directed  policy, has plagued the fishery  on this coast as well as in the  east. The government's support  of another industry using that  same resource may be perfectly  legitimate in terms of industrial  development, but if it is at the  expense pf the long-established  and far more widely beneficial  commercial fishery, it's easy to  see why it's seen as a threat. A  hand in hand approach to both  the commercial fishery and  aquaculture might save a lot of  trouble in the long run and  could certainly do no more  harm than the present way. of  looking at one of our most  valuable resources.  Volunteer drivers are needed  ./;  i     by Vivian Tepoorten  ''' '��� ' Can you help with one of the  'following?  y    Volunteer drivers are needed  immediately.   Hot   meals   are  delivered by approximately nine  volunteers   every   Monday,  .Wednesday and Friday to shut-  ' ins living between Langdale and  'Halfmoon Bay.  But summer  ../'vacations   and   changes   of  .residence  have   cut   into   the  number of drivers now avail-  ,,, able.  .,. People are required for one  and a half to two hours weekly,  bi-weekly or periodically as  spares. It's.easy and satisfying  work that fills an essential need  and provides enjoyment to recipients. .���:."::���"-.���;'���;'������'.���  Once again this summer the  popular drop-in program for  parents and their youngsters is  being held Tuesdays and Thursdays in locations all over the  Coast. They need volunteers to  assist co-ordinators with crafts,  games and outings. Being a part  of that endless fascination  young children have for their  surroundings is a rewarding experience and here for you to enjoy as a volunteer.  The Adult Basic Literacy  Program, for people requiring  assistance in basic reading and  writing, needs two male volunteers to help one or two hours a  week in the Gibsons area. All  teaching materials and  thorough training are provided.  Spice up you life with a few  hours of time as a volunteer.  You'll be glad you did. The  A new homeowners' group is  being formed in the Sechelt  area. The proposed name will  be "The West porpoise Bay  Homeowners' Association". Its  purpose will be: _.'���'  To protect against undue  commercial development of the  shoreline.  Preservation of property  values.  Volunteer Action Centre looks  forward to hearing from you.  Registration appointments can  be arranged for either Sechelt or  Gibsons. Call 885-5881,  rs' group  Lobby for better by-laws' and  their enforcement.  To protect our environment.  The fulfillment of community goals.  Anyone in the West Porpoise  Bay area who is interested in  joining is asked to contact Nancy MacLarty, 6172 Gale  Avenue, Box 1443, Sechelt or to  call her at 885-5473.  I  The Careful Movers )  tOMfi  MSTlNftE  We       v;y:^.  can move you  ANYVYKfERE IN THE WORLD  LEN CRAY'S TRANSFER LTD.  Custom Packing, Storage, Local & Long Distance Moyiri  HWY. 101. GIBSONS  Pender Harbour customers  please CALL COLLECT  886-2664  ^ %  %L 0\V  SUNSHINE COAST  REGIONAL DISTRICT  NOTICE OF  PUBLIC  HEARING  Pursuant to Sections 956 and 957 of the Municipal  yAct, A public hearing will be held to consider the  following by-laws of the Sunshine Coast Regional  District:  1. "Sunshine Coast Regional District Subdivision  y ^Regulation Amendement By-law NO. 103.65,  f    1986."  /' y__ndK' : .':X..:-.:  2. '���Surishine 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 substituting therefore the "L"  y i(1#bp '^quafe' meter average parcel size)  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.  C_cJ  NL. 1951  PROPOSED  CHANGE FROM.  "Cl'TOV  ����>_. \  :&  ufi  -*yD .war  \__��/��__,/ /  A?  ^  .��  p.'  "L.3876  PROPOSED  CHANGE FROM  ��c��� TQ ��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  i  ._?��������� 16.  Coast News, June 9,1986  (if  \m  ...  - V<r.i' "' ';^&^'v1giB%^'JJ^IlS^i^gjjS_8aia__M__.^_i_^g8______M^ _i^_^_Sl_^ ^ ^" ^ - ^ ^--  - * , TTnTwlti      WWr fliBr  nflff Tfll_^___lffli1l__T^        ffmr        T__ll____r        ���:',?,.:���  r  '   ' ''.v. ��������������*'.-' ��_______:   <_ ' 'X-wl^M^^HHy '     _aH__H_'_���______.  _____������.      '2__RKm^_-    -S"  ^J^^^^Ii^^H^^iiM  by Bill McKinnon  More than 30 participants were out on Saturday to hike for Erin  Kelly. Pledges were high and these youngsters were bound and  determined to make it back up the hill to Chatelech and the last  check-point. ���Dianne Evans photo  The Sunshine Coast ladies'  teams continue their excellent  performance against other  clubs. On May 28 the ladies'  team defeated the Gleneagles  Golf Club by 45 points to 27  points. On May 29 two teams  participated in the Chilliwack  Charity Field Day where one  team tied for first and the other  tied for third place. On June 2  four foursomes from the local  club travelled to the Seymour  Charity Field Day where one of  the teams placed second ih a  field of 36 entries. Well done  ladies!  Sunday, June 1 saw 72  players participate in a nine hole  Mixed Scramble followed by  dinner in the clubhouse after  which prizes were awarded to  the winning teams. Special  thanks to Al Dean for convening the golf and Herb Receveur  for the entertainment.  The Monday Mixed Twilight-  ers played a team scramble with  players restricted to three clubs  and a putter. In first place was  the foursome of Mary McKinnon, Herb Receveur, Lila  Chambers and George Cooper  followed in second place by the  team of Mercia Nicholls, Mike  House from Edmonton, Nan  MacFarlane, Wilf Nestman and  Dick Thompson.  The Ladies' Eighteeners competed in the 36 hole Kay Butler  Senior Tournament on June 3  and 4. The. winner was Bernice  Bader with 134 followed Closely  by Isabel Rendleman at 136.  First flight winner was Mary  Horn; second flight winner, Pat  Scarr arid third flight, Jay  Townsend.  The Ladies' Niners played a  Four Ball Best Ball won by the  team of Pat Dodson, Marian  Brant, Barb Bradshaw and Nan  MacFarlane; runners-up were  Muriel Bowman, Hilda Clancy  and Isabel Draper. The Wise  Bird Tournament was won by  Eleanor Knight.  Men's, Twilight oh Wednesday, June 4, had the following  results: first low gross, Wolf  Reich (36); second low gross,  Brian Leckie (37), and third low  gross Ken White (40); First low  net, tied at 28, Herb Craig and  Roger Hochnell, followed by  Ron Qually at 28Vz.  Eighty seniors turned out for  a team scramble won by the  foursome of Bob McKenzie,  George Bayford, Bill Sutherland and Dave Doig with 32; Second at 33 were Bill Gibbons,  Tom Wark, Ted Henniker and  Guy Lewall. Third were Jack  Knaus, Ed Mathews,- Lome  Blain and Bert Slade. Closest t(?  the pin at the 8th, Bob Scott. !  Timber Trails plans  two horse shows  Timber Trails Riding Club  will be holding a Western Horse  Show on Sunday, June 15, followed by an English Show on  Sunday, July 20.       .  The Western Show promises  to be exciting; three qualifiers  for the B.C. Summer Games  -Colleen Cook, Caron Hayward  and Karen Horsman - will be  competing.  The Summer Games are held  in July at Cranbrook and th^  qualifiers have been chosen  from competition in Zone 5  which encompasses North Vancouver, Powell River, Squamish  and the Sunshine Coast,   y    J  The Timber Trails Club  would also like to thank all the  merchants who so generously  donated steaks and cash awards  for the May horse show.  Duffy goes  to Italy  ': Tony Duffy, the Sunshine  Coast's boxing star, left Canada  ion June 1 to represent Canada  An the European Boxing Championships, Intermediate Division, for 16, 17 and 18 year  :blds.  ;. The Championships, held in  ^Florence, Italy, attract boxers  ffrom all over Europe, including  tboth East and West bloc countries.  c Coach Barry Krangle told the  .Coast News that he was not sure  ��why Duffy was chosen since he  itUd not win the recent National  "Championships.  . ?. "I think the committee felt  (that Tony showed potential and  that this would give him the  necessary international experience to advance his career,"  Krangle speculated.  j Duffy was training seven  Bays a week for four weeks  frrior to-his departure, helped by  rising professional and Olympic  bronze medallist Dale Walters.  Walters and Duffy are frequent  sparring partners, Krangle said,  adding that appearing in the international tournament would  do Duffy's career nothing but  good.  "If he} does well he'll be  entered in the world amateur  rankings, and that's great,"  Krangle added. "No matter  |vhat way it goes, the experience  Will be very good for him, travelling and meeting people from  pther countries. It will give him  confidence."  Tours Of  ise  Bay Park  Free guided activities are  beginning again at Porpoise Bay  Park on Saturday, June 14.  Everyone is welcome!  June 14, 10:30.11:30 a.m.,  Wildflowers Walk. Why are  some flowers big and bright  while others are small and  white? Find out as we discover  the wildflowers of Porpoise  Bay. Meet at the main gate Information Board. Be sure to  wear pants, shoes and a hat.  June 14, 7:30-8:30 p.m. You  Can Eat. That?! Incredible  edibles of Porpoise Bay, at the  amphitheatre. You may even be  tempted to titillate your taste .  buds with a tiny treat.  June 15, 7:30-9 p.m. Fun in  the Sun. A look at the Sunshine  Coast's recreation possibilities,  and how to stay safe while having fun. Gather in the amphitheatre.  Sweaters and insect repellent  are recommended for the evening and forest programs. Bring  a camera or binoculars if you  like. For further information  please call Leslie Pringle at  885-9019.  WANTED  Used Furniture  and What Have You  We buy Beer Bottles  886-2812  y. vj . ,  WQRKWEN?  m, WORLDS    *  50  %  MEN'S  STQUALITY  SAVE 9"  ��  Stanfields  GlRATID SLAM8  A TREMENDOUS  ASSORTMENT  SHORT SLEEVES, PLACKET FRONT  MOSTLY FANCIES, SOME PLAINS  1ST QUALITY  MEN'S  JEANS  ��� 28-44 WAISTS  ��� BOOT CUT  ��� PRE-WASHED  ���NOT ALL  SIZES OR  STYLES  AVAILABLE  AT SOME STORES  FIRST QUALITY MEN'S  CANVAS PANTS  ��� BY CAMERON JAMES  ��� COTTON CANVAS  ��� PLAIN SHADES OF BLUE,  GREY, TAN, BLACK  ���W. 30-38  24  each  f  NOW IN CANADA!  FRUIT OF THE LOOM  BRIEFS  ���100% COTTON  ��� WHITE OR ASST'D. COLOURS  ��� S.M.L.XL  3 PAIR  PACK  Sale  FIRST QUALITY  MIGHTY MAC  CASUAL  JACKETS  ��� DERBY STYLE  ��� TAN OR NAVY  ���38-46  MEN'S FIRST QUALITY  SPORT SHIRTS  ��� BY PACIFIC TRADERS   ��� FULL BUTTON PLACQUET  ��� ASSORTED POLY/COTTON PLAIDS  ��� S, M, L, XL  OUR REG.  2498  SAVE  9"  ���0- W&RKWEfcR  /U\ WORLD  We're working for you!  [MaslofCardj  Sale in effect thru S|in.. Juris 15  100%  LOCALLY OWWED & OPERATED  ';}'y-:.iy^  Cowrie SL Sechelt 'Np ball! The Roberts Creek Ladies' softball team were on home turf last Thursday afternoon to meet the  Gibsons Ball Hawgs (and unfortunately mei defeat as well).      y ���Dianne Evans photo  Gilligans come out swinging  3/.iOn Sunday, June 1, Gilligans  vcame out swinging and beat  gGBS 10-3. W. Peers took the  win for Gilligans.  On Monday evening  Weldwood with G. Bergnach on  the mound took the win 5-4  over the Elphie Old Boys.  On Tuesday F. Reynolds  helped his team nip Gilligans  16-3. B. Evans hit a 3 run  ^omer which clinched the win  for Elphie.  On Wednesday, Weldwood  id Gilligans played a tight  iefensive game. R. Waugh,  (winning pitcher, scored the only  {run but that's all it took as they  i  Police  News  GIBSONS RCMP  j  Bear sightings continue in the  jo wn area.  !  On June 4 about 9:30 p.m. a  jocal resident reported a bear  looking in her kitchen window.  I On June 5 about 10:15 p.m.  iji the- vicinity of Reed and  _>.o_th Roads,  a large brown  bear had to be destroyed.  1 Among the impaired driving  charges was one of a local male  motorcycle operator on Highway 101. The police are .still en-.y  forcing the helmet rejullatidii."  fpr motorcyclists, by the way.  | A   motor   vehicle   accident  about 2 a.m. in front of the  cbibsons post office ended in an  overturned vehicle and the occupants   fled  the scene.  The  driver has .been charged with  driving without due care and attention.  ! Theft of a chainsaw, from a  shed on Gower Point *_toad,  jjune 1, has been reported. Call.  Crimestoppers 886-TIPS with  any informationn concerning  'his theft. _ \.    -_  beat Gilligans 1-0.  On Thursday, R. Boychuck  and GBS took the win over  Elphie 8-3.  The standings have tightened  up once again among the last  three teams. All of the teams are  'healthy' and should provide  for some entertaining upcoming games. The league appreciates the support that it gets  from the spectators who come  out to watch and cheer for their  favourite team.  Men's Fastball  Elphie OM Boys  Gibsons Building Supplies  Gilligan's Pub  Weldwood  PITCHING LEADERS  R.Williams  R. Boychuck  W. Peers  G. Bergnach  R. Waugh  HOME RUN LEADERS  D. Lamb  D. Dixon  . UPCOMING GAMES (All games start at 6:30 p.m.)  June 9 Gilligans at Weldwood (Hackett Park)  June 10 Weldwood at Elphie (Brothers Park)  June 11 Gilligans at Weldwood (Hackett Park)  June 12 Dphie at GBS (Brothers Park)  June 15 GBS at Weldwood (Hackett Park)  W.       L.  T.  Pts  7         4  14  4         5  1  9  4         5  8  3-       4  .   1  7  TEAM  W. L.  Elphie  6   6  GBS  3   0  Gilligans  3   4  Weldwood  2   2  Weldwood  1    2  TEAM  No.  GBS  3  Weldwood  2  Hold census forms  '., ^leCensus.Torrn? ,on the SunsWrig^oast .will tepickedoip.  by Census Representatives, the Census Gomniissibner for the  southern Sunshine Coast, Marilyn Fowler, told the Coast  News Friday.  Vancouver radio stations have been reminding residents to  mail in their completed forms, neglecting tp add that this applies only to the City area. Consequently confusion has arisen  here on the Coast, Fowler said.  "Hold the forms for your Census Representative. Don't  leave them attached to your door - they are confidential  documents but we can't be blamed if someone has access to  them when they're taped to your door - and be patient,"  Anyone who will be leaving the Coast before the forms are  collected may call Marilyn Fowler at 885-7532 for the area  Davis Bay and south, or Kathy Doyle at 885-2555 for the area  north of Davis Bay to arrange collection.  .1 _'J'u.*^  Coast News, June 9,1986  Sunshine Coast  The development of thematic  . parks is to be part of the regional district's new parks  strategy according to recommendations made at last Thursday's Parks Committee meeting.  Several different types of  parks were considered by the  committee.  One, an historical park in  Gibsons - First Camp - an old  mill site where much old logging  equipment still stands, had been  suggested by John Hind-Smith  of the Gibsons Wildlife Club as  a suitable regional park.  Another, an equestrian cross  country park situated above  Cliff Gilker, would encourage  people to visit the Sunshine  Coast fpr riding events, suggested Wilson.  Another theme considered  was cycling, and the concept of  using the wide ranging water-  main lines as cycling paths was  brought forward by Brett McGillivray who sees cycling as a  lucrative and accessible form of  tourism.  A plan to identify all the existing archeological sites, quite  numerous on the Coast, was  also suggested as a way of creating further historical sites.  McGillivray also stressed the  very great need to conserve  "wilderness" area in the midst  of development.  It was decided that a couple  of parks would be targeted for  work this year, now that one of  the public works personnel is  available for parks maintenance  work on a first priority basis,  and in light pf the availability of  a student to work in the parks  this summer.  Jim Gurney said he thought  Cliff Gilker was a good place to  start.  "Let's show regional district  commitment to that park," he  suggested. The plan is to involve  community groups to work in  17.  the parks, as indeed now hap-f  pens, but the need was aUscf  stressed for a certain amount of  co-ordination. "We can make  the public aware through ouf*  new parks works person," Guif.  ney added. ����  50%  rO FIREWOOD  Self Serve  Delivered 25% OFF  Bayside Saw Mill  884-5380  TIDE TABLES  Tues June 10  0150        11.5  0510        12.3 ^  1300 2.4  2055        14.8  Wed June 11  0230- 11.3.  0600. 11.9  1355 2.8  2135 14.8  Thurs June 12  0325 11.0  0645 11.6  1415 3.4  2210        14.8  Fri June 13  0425 10.5  0745 ,11.1  1455 4.2  2245        14.9  Sat June 14  0525 9.8  0855 10.6  1540 5.3  2315        14.9  Sun June 15  0615 8.7  1045 - 10.3  1630 6.6  2350   14.8  Mon June 16  0700 7.2  122S 10.6  1740    8.0  Reference: Point Atkinson  Pacific Standard Time  For Skookumchuk Narrows edd  1 hr. 45 rtiln., plus 5 min. for  each ft. of rise, and 7 min.  tor each ft. of fall.  T IDE LINE dorh'v bosch  LOGGING _c MABINE LTD.  ��� Mercruiser ��� Volvo   Pnnta   ��� M.inner Outbo..r.ls  ��� Rciin Ge.ir ��� Logginy Supplies ��� Safety Gear  ��� Huscjvarna Saws ��� Work Clothes ��_  Boots  ��� Complete Marine Repairs ��� OMC Stem  Drive (Cobra)  Wharf Re.., Sechelt     885.   .1.1  Sunshine Coast  Services Directory  ���'������ *��� i _.  ��� AUTOMOTIVE ���  NEED TIRES?      Come in to  (COASTAL TIRES  y.TIHE & SUSPENSION 'CENTRE  886-2700      886-8167  Hwy. 101, just West of Gibsons  ��� CLEANING SERVICES ���  / SUNSHINE COAST N  DISPOSAL SERVICES  Port Mellon to Ole's Cove  Commercial Containers Available  y 885-9973         886-2938^  ��� CONTRACTING ���  Call: %_>wfallSOn S  For: Ready Mix Concrete Sand & Gravel  Dump Truck Rental.  Formed Concrete Products  Phone 885-9666 ��� 885-5333  ��� CONTRACTING ���  HOUSES TO LOCK-UP  f   PR COMPLETION:  > ADDITIONS. ���  CADRE  CONSTRUCTION ltd  886-3171  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  .885-9692   P.O. Box 623, Gibsons, B.C.  L  ���.;:  ���. ���  I  _V  *  13.  3  :._  :*.  f  . V  .  yy  i  ���V  ;_!_  .$���:  :'.���  ..  :  t��  ��� MISC SERVICES ���  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 Mobjle Service Available  . ' P��MR-  , .   I  For further information call: 735-4193       J  /T  John CLYDE'S  Gov't Certified  Welding Service  ���All types of welding Repairs ��� Fabricating  Specializing in Excavator Booms & Buckets  .^MOBILE FROM EGMONT TO PORT MELLON 883-2328 J  UM. ENTERPRISES  "\  ��� MECHANICAL  ��� MAINTENANCE  SERVICES  Free.Estimates - Work Guaranteed      886-9882  ��� RENOVATIONS  ��� REPAIRS  ��� NEW HOMES  /_  ,W|DPING ��� PORTRAIT ��� FAMILY ��� COMMERCIAL  f|$fcSYEARS PROFESSIONAL EXPERIENCE  Jflk,     DON HUNTER  l|if39 photography 886-3049  y$$pme To You Anywhere On The Sunshine Coast a  "N  uloWrance  Radio /hack  AUTHORIZED DEALER  SOUNDERS ��� VHF RADIOS ��� MARINE ANTENNAES  Sunnycrest Mail Gibsons     886-7215  ROLAND'S ~~  HOME IMPROVEMENTS LTD  ��� 5" Continuous aluminum gutters  ��� Aluminum soffits & fascias  ��� Built-in vacuum systems  y^ ��� Vinyl siding   -     885-3562  Refrigeration &  Appliance Service  BACK AT PRATT RD. 886-9959  SUNSHINE KITCHENS  - CABINETS -  886-9411  Showroom: Pratt Rd. & Hwy. 101  Open: Sat. 10-4 or anytime by app't. j  BC FGRRIGS  f* Schedule  VANCOUVER-SECMELT PENINSULA  HORSESHOE BAY-LANGDALE  SPRING   86  Effective Thursday, May 1,  through Thursday, June 22  JERVIS (NLET  EARLSCOVE-SALTERY BAY  Lv. Horseshoe Bay  7:30 am 5:30 pm  9:30 7:25  11:30 9:15  1:15 pm       .  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'  Lv. Saltery Bay  5:45 am 3:30 pm  7:35 5:30  9:15 7:30  11:30 9:30  1:30 pm* 11:15+  Lv. Earls Cove  6:40 am  8:20  10:30  12:25 pm  2:30*  4:30 pm  6:30  8:30  10:20  12:15 am+  * Sailings on Fridays. Saturdays. Sundays and Holiday Mondays only. (Monday.  May 19 and Monday. October 13.1986)  .MINI-BUS SCHEDULE  Monday  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 13,1986)  Leaves Sechelt  for Gibsons  The Dock, Cowrie Street  8:40 a.m..  *10:00a.m.  1:00 p.m.  * 3:15 p.m.  Tuesday  8:40 a.m.  *10:00 a.m.  1:00 p.m.  2:30 p.m.  Wednesday  8:40 a.m.  "10:00 a.m.  1:00 p.m'.  * 3:15 p.m.  Thursday  8:40 a.m.  ���10:00 a.m.  1:00 p.m.  2:30 p.m.  Friday  8:40 a.m.  10:00 a.m.  3:15 p.m.  , Leaves Gibsons  for Sechelt  Lower Gibsons.l  Municipal Parking Lot,'  Gower Pt. Rd.  9:15 a.m.  *10:45 a m.  * 1:35 p.m.  4:00 p.m.  9:15 a.m.  11:45 a.m.  1:50 p.m.  * 4:00 p.m.  9:15 a.m.  '10:45 a.m.  '  1:35 p.m.  4:00 p.m.  9:15a.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.  'LOWER ROAD" route - via Flume Road, Beach Avenue & Lower Road  ��� EXCAVATING ���  jANDE EXCAVATING  ��� HEATING*  Backhoe  Bulldozing  R.R. 2, Leek Rd.  .Gibsons, B.C. VON 1V0  Sand & Gravel  Land Clearing  Drainage  886-9453  Dump Truck  Excavating  JOE & EDNA  BELLERIVE,  ICG LIQUID GAS  ��� Auto Propane  -��� Appliances  ��� Quality B-B-Q's  885-2360  Hwy 101, across St.  Iron. Big Mac's, Sechelt  886-7359  ^Conversion   Windows,   Glass,  'Af^tok-&   Marine  Glass, Aluminum Windows  ^$6?eens, _. _ _ Mirrors  fCHAINSAWS  SALES & SERVICE  ��__-_.  Hwy 101 & Pratt Rd.  K  KELLY'S LAWN MOWER &  CHAJNSAWLTP.  HWY. 101 & PRATT RD.  886-2912  ���Mm,  n  TARSUS  ENTERPRISES���  8 Machine Work  ��� Screened Topsoil  24 hour message  883-9949  tf^ed this space?  ���y.:y;; ;C^.I. ���.tfW CQAST  NEMS���'yy". .  ���. y :���'..'.���}��-������ 8$6.2fez? \6r ��85 3$3(f: -1'. ;'��� 18.  Coast News, June 9,1986  YELLOW  cEdab  4x4x6s S4S     *2*�� ea.  2X4X       S4S       -28*  PLF  1X4X       S4S       -13* PLF  MAY 25 - JUNE 7  ______ ____��� _���)������___  Bayside Saw Mill   *���.  884-5380  ..  4  \- .  ii  Ii  I!  PAVIUON  REPORTS  A WORLD TO "SEA" AT OUR DOCKSIDE.  Dockside ��� it's a breath of sea air at the heart of the  British Columbia Pavilion: 3,000 square metres of "working"  waterfront showcasing B.C.'s marine heritage and the ocean  playground right outside our door,  IT'S A REAL WATERFRONT.  At Dockside, we're celebrating our coastal lifestyles  and industries with a full range of coastal exhibits, special  entertainment, boat building and submarine displays.  HERITAGE VESSELS, SUB AQUATICS AND  MORE!  The world's first tourist submarine, the B.C. developed  ATLANTIS II, is moored here along with other examples of  B.C.'s submersible industry. High-tech boat building techniques  are displayed continuously at our. boat building shed nearby.  And we haven't forgotten the past. The IVANHOE, one of the  early ocean-going towboats and B.C. Pavilion flagship, is also on  display. And our.special "old salts" dock invites B.C. pioneers  to share their experiences and tall tales from B.C. coastal history  with our Expo visitors.  ENTERTAINMENT TOO.  Dockside also features unusual entertainment at our special  WATER THEATRE. Look for the BOOM BOAT BALLET, a special  performance by four sturdy boom boats that move to music, and  the miniature tugboat and barge that actually load and dump  logs. It's all happening daily during Expo!  YOU'RE INVITED!  Come help us celebrate this special part of British Columbia life,  at the Dockside of the B.C. Pavilion, just east of Discovery B.C  UPDATE  (Special events for June, 1986)  DAILY EVENTS  BOOM BOAT BALLET. Dockside B.C. Showtimes: I2:00p.m., 1:30 p.m., 3:00 p.m..  4:30 p.m.  LOGGERS SPORTS SHOW. Plaza Waterfront. Showtimes: 12:30 p.m., 2:30 p.m.,  4:30 p.m., 6:30 p.m.  REGIONAL VIGNnETTES. B.C. Revue. Actors  bring the legends of B.C.'s regions to life in special  vignettes staged from 11:00 a.m. to 6:10 p.m.  SPECIAL EVENTS  SENIORS SHOWCASE. Plaza of Nations and  Bandshell. Swing to the big band sounds of Mart Kenney  and Dal Richards during this tribute to B.C. Seniors  June lOand 11.1:00pm.-10:00p.m.  PACIFETE. Plaza of Nations. A festival of French  Canadian music and culture in B.C. June 21 at 8:00 p.m.  PACIFIC JAZZ AND BLUES FESTIVAL.  Plaza of Nations. Featuring the Renee Rosnes Quintet  June 27 and Lunar Adventures June 28. Showtime 8:00 p.m.  REGIONAL WEEKS. Regional performances at  the Bandshell: Vancouver Island ��� June 22-28;  Kootenay/Boundary - June 29-JuIy 5.  'Schedule subject to change without notice  THE HONOURABLE PATRICK L. McGEER,  MINISTER RESPONSIBLE  SPONSORED BY:  ^British  Columbia  PAVIUON  XP086  M  The Sunshine  ������MiyH-l ���.���Miij.ij>j.i.i|yw,i��.��.<��.��wv/.1'y'A.^*^  Aquaculturists  state their case  by Syd Heal  Aquaculture seemingly is  coming under attack from a  whole range of critics, private  property owners, other industrial interests, recreational-  ists and yachtsmen and as a  result fish and shellfish farmers  are feeling increasingly disturbed by this attack.  We are not suggesting that in  some instances fish farmers  have been entirely blameless.  Heavy overstaking in ecologically sensitive areas plus an insistence on placing farms in  residential neighbourhoods  have created their share of problems and criticism and only the  passage of time and much  wisdom will put these matters  into their proper perspective.  The Sunshine Coast Aquaculture Association whose  membership is made up of fish  and shellfish farmers and others  with a strong involvement in the  industry believe that the  information-oriented meetings  being run at Roberts Creek and  Pender Harbour on the 9th and  10th of this month are timely  and should assist the public in  gaining a better understanding  of the considerations which are  taken into account in permitting  private citizens or corporations  take up occupancy of the public  domain for fish farming purposes.  However,   this   association  believes that here is another side  of the coin which should also be  recognised in any deliberations  on the future of aquaculture.  These considerations include the  amount of capital employed in.  fish fanning on the Sunshine 1  Coast on the part of fish farms,,  processing plants, feed manu-3  facturers .and other businesses,  totally dependent on aquacul-r  ture for their existence, plus jobi  creation actual ari<J potential;  The results not yet fully  tabulated of a survey conducted  by this Association are interesting. Firstly, we asked our  members for a figure indijpatmg  the gross amount of investment  made" or cdrririiitted to e>rch  operation, i.e., the contributed  capital plus loans and so far this  stands at $43 million -on the  Sunshine Coast alone. The  average per business works out  at about $1.5 million dollars  and the total of people employed is 159 (a somewhat lower  figure than we had anticipated  but projected over the next 12  months is expected to increase  to close to 300).  An individual fish farm at  $1.5 million dollars is roughly  equivalent in capital terms to  the value of a fairly large fishing  vessel. The present employment  average per business is 5.67 persons per enterprise but if one  took 28 sizable fishing vessels it  is questionable as to whether  they  would provide  a  significantly  different  number  of,  jobs and they certainly woudd  not give off as many continuous  jobs as fish farm equivalent.  Currently, we are polling a  substantial number of local  businesses who are believed to  have derived benefits from their  ability   to   supply   or   serve  aquaculture. We believe that  when this survey is completed  the results will be equally impressive. We know that a few  businesses would not be here  but for aquaculture and that  some are surprisingly dependent  upon it but there is a far larger  number who may only be able  to attribute a small portion of  their total business to  aquaculture but who in turn  would feel the draft if they suddenly drived no benefits from  our industry.  We suggest that all these facts  add up to an impressive total.  There are some 15,000 plus people who call themselves permanent residents of the Sunshine  Coast. Many admittedly are  pensioners but a majority are  dependent upon their wage or  salary earning ability for survival and a lot of us know to  our cost that this h^s been very  hard to maintain within the  local economy over the past few  years.  Already one thriving industry, shakes and shingles, has  been severely injured overnight  due to the imposition of US  tariffs and it could possibly be  that the larger sawn lumber industry will follow suit.  Aquaculture has been the only worthwhile new industry to  establish itself rurally for  decades and if it was shut down  by general moratorium or  severely restricted we could probably kiss goodbye to any  future for this industry here.  Capital or the people who control it are not sentimental and  such money would simply flow  elsewhere as in fact has happened to a significant extent  already. Why? Investors'  perception of the Sunshine  Coast is that it is an unstable  hotbed of controversy and they  do not wish to become part of  the problem.  Yes, we know that the most  militant critics will say "Ho-  hum, we have heard all about  jobs and capital investment  before!" and they will piously  add "but we are not against  aquaculture as.long as it is^done  elsewhere. "I ask the question,  do these people require or want  jobs?...probably not. Are they  comfortably fixed? Probably...  yes, however, we do know of  quite a few keen young people,  born and raised on the Sunshine  Coast in many instances, who  would not be still here were it  not for aquaculture and who are  now enjoying a level of prosperity which would simply not  be there were it not for our industry.  We know that summer  dwellers enjoy the same rights  as permanent residents and in  our system this, is right and proper. However, we as an industry  are more impressed by a permanent resident making his  livelihood here than: the  sometimes narrow view expressed by some summer cottage  owners who spend a week or  two here on vacation and do  nothing more than buy a bag of  groceries or a tank of gas now  and then.  To be continued  Frank Roosen of Garden Bay is pictured in his greenhouse. One of  the true economic success stories of the Coast, Roosendale Farms  now. produces 75,000 pounds of tomatoes each week for sale on the  Sunshine Coast and in Powell River. ���Pat Tripp photo  Foreshore use  under discussion  by Dianne Evans  Foreshore use problems are  being tackled by a widely representative Foreshore Advisory  Committee which held its second public meeting last Thursday at the regional board offices  in Sechelt.  Present at the meeting were  Hank Boas and Dave Butler  from the Ministry of Land,  Parks and Housing (LPH), as  well as Michael Coon from the  Ministry of the Environment  (MOE). Other local members of  the committee include people  from the forest industry, the  ��������������� Ministry of- ' Forests, the  aquaculture industry, the commercial fishery, labour, environmental groups and other  interested citizens including  regional district staff and board  members. The Chairman of the  committee is Gordon Wilson,  Area A regional director.  Although the interests of  many of these groups are sometimes in conflict when it comes  to the use of the foreshore, the  committee is providing a forum  where these concerns can be faced and solutions attempted.  Dave Butler talked to the  board about the role of LPH in  the allocation of foreshore  leases and the hopes the ministry holds for the review currently underway on the Sunshine Coast.  "We want to get a handle on  public perceptions about aquaculture, what they think of it,  and we want to get new ideas  about how public involvement  should occur in the Land Act  process," Butler told the committee. The-Land Act prescribes.  the process whereby leases are  FOR FINE WOOD AND METAL WORKING TOOLS  , .1..., '.���.-,*.  i  5.:  COMBINATION  BELT/DISC  SANDER  MODEL B402  $15080  SANDING  DRUM SET  MODEL B455  $16.60  METAL CUTTING  BANDSAW  ALL KINDS OF METAL TOOLING  AND WOOD WORKING  ACCESSORIES AT LOW PRICES  All ball bearing,  4" x 6" Capacity  combination ��� Horizontal/Vertical  saw with automatic shut off  MODEL B013  $26935  VISITING EXPO? VISIT US TOO.  OUR SHOWROOM AND  WAREHOUSE IS PACKED. . ,  Bandsaws, Jointers, Planers,  Wood Lathes, Metal Lathes, Milling  Machines, Boring Machines,  Hand Power Tools  BRING THIS AC. TO OtfR SHOWROOM AND COLLECT A FREE BUSY BEE HAT  Busy Bee Machine Toois^fe  2444 Douglas Road  Burnaby, B.C. V5C 5B3  Tel. (604)298-1754  SAT. 9:C0 A.M.-1:00 P.M  Name.  1  I  .1  MON-FRI   8:30 A.M.-5:00 P.M.  JCATA106IIE  I Send for a fully  I illustrated 110 Page  | Free Catalogue  Addroi��_ . |  I  fii'y  Prov.__ ���   I   1  .-_.______ ��. ������_--.__. ��J  allocated for the foreshore and  Crown lands.  The committee, while it has  many current concerns about  aquaculture, including density  of pens and distances allowed  between them, by its nature is  also concerned about the demands of other foreshore users.  Wilson told the committee  that aquaculture is "not a long-  reaching concern in that there is  a finite number of fish farms  that can be accommodated on  the Sunshine Coast and pretty  soon we'll reach a level''of  saturation. There are other  issues we should also deal with,  such as water export especially  from Freil Falls and Jervis Inlet,  the prospect of off-shore oil  drilling, logging, recreational  use, salmon enhancement, commercial fishing."  The regional board does not  have jurisdiction over such  things as size and density of fish  pens, but may. use its zoning  powers as a tool to regulate the  proliferation of aquaculture  sites,-although the board does  not see itself as advocating  restrictive water zoning, but  rather the identifying of suitable  sites for various uses, Wilson  said.  Although the regional board  can "only do what the provincial government allows them to  do," according to Brett Mq-  Gillivray, Area D Director,  "With regional district input  and the blessing of LPH we  could get back to the foreshore  plan concept," he told the committee. A foreshore plan would  indicate all uses of the foreshore, past, present and anticipated in order to best accommodate diverse uses.  A concern for the environment was also strongly expressed and Clark Hamilton, representing the Sunshine Coast  Aquaculture Association  pointed out that marinas and  log dumps were much more deleterious to the water quality  than any mariculture operation.  Michael Coon of MOE said  that his ministry was now getting environmental information  from Norway and other countries where it has been indicated  that the smaller sizes of net pens  (8000 cubic metres in Norway)  have led, in some instances, to  environmental pollution because farmers, in order to increase profit, have increased  density of fish within the pens!,  leading to disease and heavy  feed and fecal deposits on the  bottom. In Canada the trend is  towards the larger farm and loj-  wer density of fish, he said,    j  At the next Foreshore Committee meeting, July 3, 1:30  p.m., the final report from the  LPH aquaculture review will be  available as will mapping andl  other materials to better show  the current status of the Sunshine Coast foreshore. i  p.c.  Phone  p��J��^__A5>* ���_, ���. j. j, -. ����� ���. % m  H Quote of the Week ;  Know of a certainty, that in every  .  dispensation the light of Divine   '  Revelation hath been vouchsafed   .  ���to men in direct proportion to their, ''  M sP'ntual capacity.   Baha'i Writings .  ia_ _. ������ _. _ -j v_l!lL i _ _ _��yy-44  ______�����_  i iint.��__���_���_ mi ia  I -.--tlMI-H-llTHM  *���*__________���_  ���CB______B_ag____________i  _fc_B_i  ____aaMa__a at any of our convenient  Friendly People  Places  IN  PENDER HARBOUR��������� :   Centre Hardware & Gifts 8839914  John Henry's 883-2253  HALFMOON BAY-��� -������   B & J Store 885-9435  SECHELT' ��� ���   BookS & Stuff (Trail Bay Centre) 885-2625  The Coast News (Cowrie st) 885-3930 ,  DAVIS BAY������: :   Peninsula Market 885-9721  ROBERTS CREEK  ���  Seaview Market 8853400  MN GIBSONS-   RadiO Shack Sunnycrest Mall, 886-7215  The Coast NeWS (behind Dockside  Pharmacy) 886-2622  DEADLINE IS NOON SATURDAY  FOR MONDAY PUBLICATION  i_.V  .*��_;  You'll receive courteous service from  the fine folks at Peninsula Market- Our  "Friendly People Place" in Davis Bay.  Picturesque new. renovated 2  bdrm. cottage on 8 level acres,  Gambier Is., drilled artesian well,  fruit trees, out bldgs. & extras.  886-7074 after 4:30. #25  3 bdrm. 1200 sq. ft. home with  basement, dble. carport, Vk  bath, dishwasher, airtight htr.,  oak cabinets, West Sechelt,  $61,900,885-4788. #25  Wanted: 5 to 20 acres, pos. view,  reas. flat, timber. I have cash.  Kathy, 883-2660. #24  "Langdale Chinos"  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      +  WANTED!!!  Good used cars  & trucks.  Trade or we pay cash!!  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  _   .       PL 5936 665-3261        _  ���'Gibsons, harbour view, near new  1200 sq. ft., 2 bdrm., fam. rm.,  Jaunqy.rm,,.qp, full bsrnt.^e]ec:  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  Madeira Park Fisherman's one  bedroom condo on water, own  moorage, $49,900, boathouse  extra. Ph. 298-7400. #24  C_^3^||Ffi%Q^t:Mill^l  %.4fc. %^Jibk____________ ^t______________-_____i_-_________  * __H__^____<______tt_____bM____8_i^_pi_Mtt''  The Sunshine Coast News  reserves the right to classify  advertisements under appropriate headings and  determine page location.  The Sunshine Coast- News  also reserves the right to  revise or reject any advertising which In the opinion of  the Publisher is In questionable taste. In the event  that any advertisement is rejected the sum paid for the  advertisement will be  refunded. '  An_yrara"MttmA  Minimum *4m ptr 3 line Insertion.  Each additional line '1*. Use our economical last  weak free rate. Pre-pay your ad for 2 weeks & get  the third week FREE.  THE FOLLOWING CLASSIFICATIONS ARE FREE  Birth Announcements, Lost and Found.  No billing or telephone orders are accepted except  from customers who have accounts with us.  Cash, cheques or money orders  must accompany all classified advertising.  NOON SATURDAY  y  Please mail to:  ��� COAST NEWS Classified, Box .60. Gibsons. B.C. VON 1V0  j   Or bring in person to one of our  ���   Friendly People Places listed above.  ��� Minimum *4M per 3 line Insertion.  I  I  I  I  1 I I I I I I I II M M IH  I 1 I H I I ��� I I I I I I I I II  -.1 I  HI I I   I  I I   I I  I I  I I J  I  I  I  I  I  I  c  I'  ��B                               ...  T~1���i      1     1     1     1     1 1    1      11  ii  ���7  11  1���  ���8L  :_          m   :  11  I  I  I  CLASSBFICATIOMs e.g. For Sale, For Rent, etc.  C  Heartfelt thank you from the  families of Connie McDonald to all  her dear friends for their help &  kindness during the recent loss  of our mother. Also many thanks  to Rev. Pinkerton for his comforting words & those who have sent  cards & messages of sympathy.  We miss Mom very much but  knowing she had so many caring  friends helps ease our sorrow.  Sincerely Trevar, Don and  Dianne. #23  i^B__S_P__mW  Ride wanted on 6:20 am ferry  Monday-Friday to downtown Vancouver. 886-8244. #23  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  liuwmij iim.iiiiiii.fl  Found  A calico cat wearing white flea  collar at Creekside Estates.  886-7313 or 886-2409.        #23  Key ring brown leather key case,  Pratt Road area. Pick up at Coast  News. #23  3 keys on ring at Landing General  Store. #23  &_ livestock  ���?&.  )  If you are interested in a .72 day  summer fun week which includes  an introduction to French  vocabulary for your 4-7 year old  child during the first part of July  in the Gibsons/Roberts Creek  area, We have spaces for 20  children per week at a cost of $25  per child. Call 886-7574 or  885-5363 for registration info.  #23  Reno Night  7:30 p.m., Sat., June 14,  Greenecourt, Sechelt, door  prizes, refreshments, proceeds to  SC Transition House. #23  THE CUT & BLOW BAR  HAIR SHOP  Gibsons Medical Centre  a*Q Clear  6"��i^V.'     Cellophane  gpfc0     Shampoo  & Blow Dry  $15  For an appt.  886-3415  CANINE OBEDIENCE  And intruder awareness training.  Reg. Robinson, 886-2382.    TFN  Horses for sale or rent.' Horseshoeing, Western lessons, tack,  manure sales. 886-9470.     #24  SPCA       ~  885-4771  Inglis HD dryer; $225; like new  tow bar, $50; 4'x8'x16" box for  boat trailer, $15. 886-8487 eves.  #25  Fir firewood, .7 cords, $245; or  $45/cord. 883-2752. #23  7 bundles insulation, R-20,  15x48x6", $90. Ph. 886-3542.  #23  Patio door, 5' wide, $100; 4'x3'  window, $30; 31"x38" window,  obscure glass, $20; porcelain  hand wash basin, $30; interior  door with passage set, $30.  886-9896.      * #23  1972 Massey Ferguson excavator, $12,000. 885-5448. #25  TOPSOIL  $120 for 8 yards  Delivery extra  886-2430  TFN  South Coast  Ford  1985 BRONCO II  "Loaded"  V6, Automatic,  1 Owner, 12,000 kms  , .Wharf Rd., Sechelt  \'     DL 5936 865:3281    ,.  12.  Music  Flute - Gemeinhardt, $275; Guitar  - accoustic, $250; Amp - Roland,  $200,885-4773. #23  No matter what your home  i 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. Fore more info, call Swell  Publications, 885-3925.       #23  Chesterfield & 2 chairs & ottoman, $200.886-2038.      #23  Chesterfield & chair, orange with  /floral design & wood trim, gd.  cond,, $175; round wood coffee.  ! table w/doors, $10. 886-9400. *  #25  Firewood - get wood now for  winter, fir, hem, $75 a cord, local  delivery, 886-9751. #25  r ^  A Th. Doll's \  House  14*  Wanted  )  Interested in  TOUGH LOVE?  forming parent support group,  886-8319 after 6, Gus or Cathy.  #23  Matt & Yvon are pleased to announce the rebirth of Monday  night Soccer, Roberts Creek  School, 6:30 p.m. For info, call,  885-9321 or 886-8242.        #23  South Coast  V       Ford       i  1979 BRONCO 4x4  V8 - automatic  Priced to Save $$$  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  ^_      PL 5936 885-3281     J  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  WCB Survival First Aid & CHF,  CPR courses. Selected Sat. Info,  call John, 883-9308. #23  ���J  &*     Weddings  & Engagements  -___-_!_____________  <s^$y  Phone us today about our  beautiful selection of personalized  wedding invitations, napkins,  matches, stationery, and more!  Jeannie's Gifts & Gems.  886-2023. TFN  Custom Designed Wedding Invitations for that extra special  event. 886-7643. #24  Have anything to sell? Vendors  -Craftspeople wanted for Farmers  Market, Roberts Creek village,  Saturdays, 10-12, call Randie,  886-9324, Lindy 885-7951. #25  HOUSE UNDER $60,000  LOWER GIBSONS  886-8558  TFN  South Coast  Ford  1985 CADILLAC  ELDORADO  Loaded - 12,000 kms  Absolutely Mint  Last of its style  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  DL 5936 885-3281  J  Gas powered model airplanes and  or engines, wood or plastic, any  cond. 886-2740. #24  Drawings, paintings, sculpture,  etc. for art shop opening soon.  885-734.5.- . #24  Scrap cars & trucks wanted. We  pay cash for some. Free removal.  Phone886:2617. TFN  Garage Sales  2nd Annual Arts Centre rummage  sale, Sat., June 28, 10 a.m.,  Trail & Medusa, Sechelt,  curiosities, collectables & other  great junk. #25  Work benches, oxyace hoses,  photocopy machines, shackles,  drill bits, etc. 1124 Reid Rd.,  June 14,15-10 to 5. 886-9440.  #23  Household items, June 14 & 15,  Bargain Harbour Rd., follow  signs, 10-1 p.m. #23  South Coast  '*-     Ford  1983 F250  SUPERCAB 4x4  XLT Lariat  V8, automatic,  1 owner, nice condition  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  OL 5936 885-3281  Children's  Consignment Boutique  Quality used clothing  toys, equip. & maternity  also RENTALS  HOURS: Tues.-Sat.   10:30-5  Next to Variety Foods  past Ken's Lucky Dollar 886-8229  PAINTS  Full Range Available  Exterior  OIL STAIN  Redwood only    gal *9"  2" PAINT BRUSHES  $-J98  Hwy 101, 6K.MM M6-32W  aertst tram ShM Utt Um  Colour TV/Viking console, $250,  needs minor adjustment.  886-2680. #23  3 day EExpo passes, 5 adult, 7  child/senior. 885-7977 eves. #25  Case 580B 1974 4 in 1, exten-  dahoe 12" plus 24" buckets,  gd. wkg. cond., $10,500 OBO. ���  886-3892. #25  8 ft. satellite system, complete  like new, $1000 firm; 1 Huskey  61 chainsaw, 1 McCulloch 18"  saw, both $400; 1 Panasonic car  radio, $25. 886-2640. #25  Heintzman upright piano, very  nice tone, good condition, no  bench,.$995; 120 bass Corelli  piano accordian, $250; radio,  record player, $50. 886-7753.  #23  Apple lie, monitor, imagwriter  printer, (includes 10 months Ap-  plecare), original Appleworks,  other software, $2000 OBO. Call  me, make me an offer, I'm easy.  886-3595 or 886-2268 Tarry.  #23  International cub tractor with a  plow, runs good, $1800.  886-9862. #24  Mushroom manure, $20 yd./$2 a  bag, topsoil too; Firewood,  seasoned 1 yr., $80, del.  886-7914. #25  South Coast  Ford  80 LINCOLN  TOWN CAR  V8 automatic, loaded  1 owner  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  DL 5936 885-3281  N__ , ':  2 adult, 2 children's bikes; 4 HP  rototilier; 30" electric range; 2  lengths electrical cab tire.  886-3668 eves. #25  Camping equip., tent, etc.; CB  home base; loveseat, TV & video  stand; lidder for canning; down  rigger anchor. 883-9081.     #25  77 Landcruiser wag., offers!  10" Craftsman radial arm, $350;  2 adult bikes. 886-8048.      #23  Multicycle Inglis auto washer,  $295. Guaranteed & delivered.  883-2648. TFN  Fresh   or   Frozen  shrimp. 886-7819.  prawns   &  #24  14   ft.   flatdeck,  886-7377.  $400  OBO.  TFN  South Coast  Ford  1980 HORIZON  HATCHBACK  automatic, 4 cyl,  33,000 klm  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  PL 5936 885-3281      ^  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  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 I  Woodstove - Cozy Comfort, used  only one season, $450; very lg.  filing cabinet, $150. 886-7313 or  885-2444. #24  Shaklee products, cleaners, food  supplements, personal care products, stock on hand. 886-7039,  evenings. #24  Gifts for DAD at  ALTERNATIVE  Saw Blade  7V."- 20 tooth Carbide  $Q99  Sabre Saw  Blades  pkg. of 5  ���1  49  Hwy 101. Gibsons S86-3294  ���cross from Shell Soil Sorvi  Moving - small elec. organ; apt.  size washer & dryer; 20" colour  TV; other house & garden items.  885-3394. #24  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  T & S SOIL  Mushroom manure, $25/yd.,  $24 lor seniors. Cheaper by the  truckload. Steer manure now  available. Call aft. 6 or anytime on  weekends & holidays. 885-5669.  TFN  FOR EXPLOSIVE REQUIREMENTS  Dynamite, electric or regular  caps, B line E cord and safety  fuse. Contact Gwen Nimmo,  Cemetery Road, Gibsons. Phone  886-7778. Howe Sound Farmer  Institute. TFN  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  South Coast  ^     Ford      H  1984 CROWN  VICTORIA WAGON  V8 - automatic, loaded  as new, 5500 k m  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  DL 5936 885-3281  Cotoneaster ground cover,  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. yTFN  South Coast  Ford  1985  T-BIRD ELAN  Loaded, 12,000 kms  Like New  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  PL S936 885-3281     _  Trade 24' 5th wheeler & cash for  12x60 trailer or equal. 886-3531.  . #23  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  P_i9C'^irr^A<'^'-  - ...^r.^y^.wWl-''  72Olds, wgn., low miles, clean,  in/out, many new parts, $1900.  886-8504. '���':..���:���-. #25  1972 VW Super Beetle, $600;  1967 Olds. Delmbnt 88, $300.  886-7841. #23  1976 Red VW Rabbit, 2 dr., 4  sp., stereo, well kept, $1995.  Ph. 886-3751, #25  '81 Subaru, station wagon, 5  sp., good cond., $6000.  886-2038. #25  1969 Landrover, exc. cond.,  $2500 OBO. 886-3854. #25  1975 VW Rabbit, good transportation, offers to $950. 886-3668  :;eves:--- ._3.   .   .       .���'������.-<4?>5.  1979 Pontiac Lemans, sml^ 8  cylinder, one owner, auto, ps,  pb, air, excellent cond.. $2950.  886-8628. #25  1977 Dodge Vz ton, auto,.360,  $3000.885-7048. #25  1975 Pontiac in good running  order, $450 OBO. 886-7535. #23  South Coast  Ford  1970 CHEV  MONTE CARLO  350, V8 automatic  Priced To Save $$$  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  DL 5936 885-3281  73 Ford Torino in good running  order, pb, ps, good rubber,  $450. 885-3875 eves. #25  Buy one of the best 4x4's built.  1969 Land Rover in fine condition, $1800. 885-7297 after 5.  #25  '69 Ford LTD stn. wgn,, ps, pb,  good running cond., $350 OBO.  886-2629. #23  Must sell 1977 Chev PU, 305,  excellent mechanical cond.,  $1350.885-5958. #23  '82 GMC Sierra Heavy Vz ton,  elec. ign., ps, pb, Michs, V8,  auto, new paint, immac. cond.,  $7995.886-3997. #25  76 Ford 3/4 T 4x4 with 79 body,  ps, pb, auto, 390 cu. in.  overload, Spr. Warne hubs, new  brakes, shocks, good tires, body  & meet.., stereo & canopy,  $3000.885-3843. #23  1972 Datsun 1200 automatic,  $350 OBO. 886-3056. #23  1965 Ford Falcon wagon, 289,  auto, ps, runs well, $300.  886-9544. #25  South Coast  ���      ford       i  OVERLOADED!  We've got a huge inventory.  C'mon down,  Let's Make A Deal...  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  DL 5936 885-3281  1977 Honda Civic, good shape,  great commuter. $1950 OBO.  886-2521. '���     #24  1980 Toyota Tercel, $3000 OBO.  886-7198. * #24  1972 Ford F100 302, 4 speed.  PS/PB, 22 mpg, radials, new exhaust, starter, alt., brakes, tune-  up, good shape, $1500 OBO;'  1972 Ford SW. 302, PS/PB, 22  mpg, good tires, interior, stereo,  $450,886-3892. #23  J-.: Iff _  K.  IS.  m  las  |_.  __  IV  Coast News, June 9,1986  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  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  South Coast  h       Ford      >,  1980 F250 4x4  SUPERCAB  Great work truck  $4995.  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  DL 5936 885-3281  \_ ���^  75 Datsun PU, runs well, some  rust, $895. 885-5002, eves. #23  KJH  Campers  Motorttomes  a  74 VW Westfalia, sleeps 4, runs  well, attaching tent, stove,  icebox, very clean, $3200.  886-2543. #25  8' camper, fridge, stove, furnace, porta potti, tie downs,  jacks, boat loader rack, good  cond.. $1400.885-3843.     #23  South Const  Fortl       ^  1983 RANGER 4x4  4 cyl 74 speed  Nice Condition  Great Price  Wharf Rd., Secht.lt  DL 5936 885-3281   .   S  Trade 24' 5th wheeler & cash for  12x60 trailer or equal. 886-3531.  ...    #23,  19', 1975 Travelaire trailer, three  way fridge, propane stove & furnace, bathroom with shower,  asking $4500. Ph. 886-9862.#23  Beautiful 1980 Vanamera mini-  motorhome, only 20,000 mi., or  1975 GMC mini-motorhome,  72,000 mi. 885-7738. #23  71 Ford Econoline 200, fully  camperized. 886-8203.        #24  Miurine'  21 ft. Fiberform Mercruiser 165,  power winch, depth sounder,  compass, propane stove & oven,  $4500 firm. 885-3875 eves. #25  23 ft. Bayliner Nisqually command bridge, mint cond., many  extras, perfect charter boat.  921-9379. #27  20' sailboat (Vivality), 9.9  Evinrude, 3 sails, etc., exc.  cond., $4500 OBO. 886-3854.  #25  22V2 Fibreform,'302 FWC Merc,  low hrs., will consider part trade  for small car or 16' boat, $8500  OBO. 886-8104 after 6 p.m. #25  27 CalGlass. CB, TW, V8 I/O, 2  stns., many extras, trade or  $27,500 080.886-9683.      #25  14' Puffin sailboat with trailer, 2  sails, seagull motor, $1300.  886-2543. #25  MV Blackfish 24' Owen, 318  Chrysler, FWC, live bait tank  w/timer, VHF, CB, hydraulic trim  tabs, AM/FM tape deck, heads,  sink, 1 bunk, used as charter  boat, SS gas tank, $7000.  885-7977 eves. #25  18' Hourston Glass Craft, hard  top with Volvo, like new, 140  eng. & 280 leg plus VHF &  heater, asking $6200. 886-7074.  #25  13 ft. Jay, Jib & Main, $285  OBO; Unimetrics depth sounder-  recorder, $100.885-2593.   #23  10' Hourston FG boat, oak trim,  $375.886-2760. #23  South Coast  *.      Ford      ...  1976 G  !_.__>.  Motorcycles  '82 K2750, 25,000 km. nice  bike, $1300 OBO. 886.-3233. #25  1981 Kawasaki in excellent  cond., $400. 883-9081.       #25  '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'  r"7     j ������ ;j_       .  v -. ' .     ' %*S?.^. y v_,*__,.    ^ vv   ���      y  Wanted tfe Sent  Resp. working couple wish to  rent 3 bdrm. house,; Gibs. area.  Ph. 886-3453. #23  Long term, 2 bdrm. modern  house, condo. or apt., retired  couple, refs., rent neg.  885-4692. #25  3 bdrm. home with appliances,  for non-smokers, lower Gibsons  area. Call Graham, 886-2257.#23  Long term rental urgently needed, 3-4 bdrm. home, ref. avail.,  Gibsons area by July 1.  886-8631. #24  South Coast  .        Ford       .  1976CHEVETTE  4 cyl, auto  Grad Special  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  DL 5936 885-3281  )  ^W_*     ^_K^^^tf_^H^W-^pW^_p  Beautiful% duplex2bdrm. SC.  suite, 3-6 min. from Expo, kids  OK, $80/night, avail. June onwards. 986-1062. #24  larf Rd., Sechelt  DL 5938 885-3281  >____ '  9.8 Merc. OB, LS. low hours.  $375.885-9029. #24  14' Hobie Cat Maple Leaf Rocket,  exc. condition; $1200. 886-3851  Fri-Mon. #24  Mobile Homes  112x48 ready to move, oil & elec.  ht., 4 appl., $4000, open to offers. 886-2074. #23  Mobile home space available.  Sunshine Coast Mobile Home  Park. 886-9826. TFN  .Shop &. office space for rent.  886-7111'.  ' "~ #25  2 bdrm. duplex ste., located Gibsons, close ' to all amenities,  $250/m. 886-2975. #25  South Coast  Ford  1984K-CAR  4 dr, 4 cyl, auto, a/c  low klms  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  _    PL 5936 885-3281  Small cottage, fully furn., suit  one, carport, quiet & cozy,  $350/m. inc. util. 886-9336. #23  ���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  South Coast  Ford        .  1974 F100 SUPERCAB  V8, automatic  Priced Right  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  PL 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'  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 % acre  lot, w/fridge & stove, kids  welcome, avail. June 15, Halfmoon Bay, sorry no dogs,  $400/m. plus damage deposit.  885-9652. *    #23  Sbuth Coast  !.:���     Ford       i  1981 MUSTANG  GHIA  6 cyl./automatic  p/s, p/b  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  DL 5936 885-3281  *U'V-V-  I. y-��*, "- ^. *-;,^. - ">'py\  Expo'ceptional  A cozy fully equipped 2 bdrm.  suite only 5 mins. from Expo:  Available June 23-July 8, $250  for 2 weeks or portion of. Call  Mahara 879-3858. #23  2 bdrm. Granthams. view,  sundeck,. adults. $375.  886-7204.       . #23  2 bedroom house, Madeira Park.  883-9081.      ��� ��� #25  1 bdrm. apt., ground level, priy,  ent., $325/mo., heat incl., Ken  Devries Bldg. 886-9038.       #25  South Coast  f       Ford       *  1977 DATSUN B210  4 cyl, automatic  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  DL 5936 885-3261 /  2 bdrm., 2 bath, 3 yr. old house  on 2'/2 acres, July 1,4 appl., lg."  yd., $450/mo.,* ref/ req/  886-9452 after 5:30. "'���'   #25;  3 bdrm. bright apartment, Gib-,  sons area, 3 appl., $350.,  886-8628. #25.  Excellent retail space available,  Gibsons area, will re-decorate to  suit tenant; 886-8628. #25  Mini storage, also outdoor &.  covered storage behind security.  fence. 886-3628. #25;  Abbs Rd., 3 bdrm, no pets, no-  children, $500. 886-9648.   #25'  BY DAY OR WEEK t  Beaut. 1% bdrm. Penthouse ste.,  fan. view, fully furn., CTV, W/F,;'  lower Gibsons. 886-8208.     #24'  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 oh veiw lot,  Madeira Park, $350/m.  883-9050. "������������'��� #23'  FIRST  AiD/SECURITY  PART-TIME   y  Canadian Forest  Products Ltd., Howe  Sound Pulp Division,  is seeking a part:time  First Aid Attendant  and Security Person,  for its 610 tonne per  day bleach draft pulp  operation at Port  Mellon.  individuals who have  an Industrial First Aid  certificate! and  interested in the  above position are  invited to apply.  The successful  applicant will supply  relief for the mill's  First Aid/Security  staff for reasons'of  vacation or leaves of  absence.  Interested persons  should forward their  resume outlining  qualifications and  experience to:  Industrial Relations  Supervisor  Canadian Forest  Products Ltd.  Howe Sound Pulp  Division  Port Mellon, BC  VON 2S0  Manager (approximately "4/5.  time) for volunteer recruitment  and resource centre for Sunshine  Coast. Person must have solid  background iny administration ,-  program planning, public relations, and-community development. Experience with Volunteer.  -Boards an asset: Salary $15,000  - $16,000 depending on qualifications & experience. Send  resumes by June 20 to V. Silver,  President, Sunshine Coast Community Services Society, Box  1069. Sechelt, VON 3A0.      #24.  "Computer Illiterate" Coast arrival wishes services of  "Hacker" in getting TRS-80,  Model One, back on line, has'  doubler, two disk drives, printer/  programs for. mailing list, book-keeping, word processing, all  needing some utilization. Please,  no more time wasters, can  anyone" help get me going? Call  886-7579 or 886-8399.        ,#23  Paste-Up  Artist  PART-TIME AND  HOLIDAY RELIEF  Self-starting,  imaginative, detail-  oriented person  required for ad design  and layout, darkroom  and general backshop  duites.  Team approach  necessary, experience  preferred. Training  provided. Please send  resume by June 18 to:  Fran Burnside  COAST NEWS  Box 460     ;  Gibsons, BC  VON1VO  Painting!  Call Dave at 886-3171. #26  Carpentry, renovations & repairs.  Dale 886-3444. #25  Hardwood floors resanded and  finished. Work guaranteed. Free  est. Phone 885-5072. TFN  HEALTH and  NUTRITION  INSTRUCTOR  for a short course which is  part of the Early Childhood  Education certification program:  ;. The preferred ..candidate  will have professional experience as a dietician, home  economist, or nurse, as well  as practical experience working with pre-school children.  Submit resume . BEFORE  JUKE 20' to Co-ordinator,  Continuing Education, Box  1897, Gibsons, BC VON 1V0  arid call. for appointment  886-8841 or 885-7871, Local  27 before June 20.���-..'     <-  PEERLESS TREE  SERVICES LTD.  Topping-Limbing-Danger tree  removal.. Insured, guaranteed  work. Free estimates. 885-2109.  TFN  South Coast  -       Ford       >.  1980 TOYOTA  TERCEL  2 dr, 5 speed  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  DL 5936 885-3281  Exp. plumber needs work, old or  new jobs, reasonable rates.  886-9149. #25  Nurse required PT during July &  Aug. at Camp Elphinstone near  Langdale; First Aid'& Pediatric  exp.' an asset. Contact Lome  Bowering, 440 Hendry St., North  Vancouver, V7L 4C5, or  251-1116 collect. #24  South Coast  V        Ford        .  1984 TEMPO; 2 door  4 cyl, 5 speed  Immaculate Condition  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  DL 5936 885-3281  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,  powerr:telephone; Jnansportafeh'  all included plus $500 per mbmh.'.  Phone Canada' Manpower  885-2722. #24  - - >y - S--  y \ vv,  % ~*Hi>r'^..v - *__ ,��  \ >-'^yu'^a__:"' __i__i_________r -  ^NlM��ltMitl__i__ii_______a_MiaiaH^��  Clean those windows for peace of  mind. From $20.Ph. Lou btwn.  5-7.886-8614. yy    ;#23  Guess Where  INVITATION TO  TENDER  Meter Reading Services for  Keats   Island   and   Gambier  Island for a-2 year period from  1 August '86 to 31 July '88.  Reference: 06-5552  Closing Date: 8 July '86  Details from B.C. Hydro Purchasing Agent,  1265 Howe  Street, Suite 200, Vancouver,  B.C.  V6Z2C8   663-2577 or  663-2560.   Sealed   tenders  marked with reference number  received in Room 226, at address above until 11 am on  closing dates.  ��BGHydro  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  Sheilagh Cuthbertson, Box 971, Sechelt, who correctly located the  pilings at Davis Bay.  COAST NEWS Photo   Reprints  Any published photo or your  choice from the contact sheets  BABYSITTING  AVAILABLE  Responsible 15 year old girl  will give quality care to your  infants, tots or elementary  school I kids' - available after  school,'.'eves., or weekends.  Have 4 yrs. expyf.  -$2/ltr..  If you   y  need  quality  care call  DANA at  886-2558  COAST NEWS  has an office in  The Bookstore  Cowrie St., Sechelt  885-3930  3x   4-'3,e  5x   7-��500  8 x 10 - '8����  the  of  Phone-In  Classifieds  Now you can phone  us from any where 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 VISA and MASTERCARD  CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING  .These Ads appear.in the more than 70 Newspapers   of the B.C. and Yukon Community Newspapers Association and reach 800,000 homes and a potential two million.readers.  $119. for 25 words   ($3. per each additional word)  Call The  at  to place one.  AUTOMOTIVE  Where can you lease a truck  for only.$119.97 per month?  Call   R.C.   Bell   collect   at  525-3481   or  toll-free  at   1-  800-242-7757. DL 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 down OAC with my  easy to own plan. Call Curly  464-0271 or toll-free 1-800^  242-FORD. DL5231.  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.   : Dams Ford Trucks. Six  blocks West of Guildford on  104th Ave., Surrey. 588-  9921.   Out   of   town -1-800-  242-DAMS.   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 transmission. Simpson Power  Products, 110 Woolridge  St., Coquitlam, B.C. V3K  5V4. 1-520-3611.  Lower Monthly Payments.  Through Drive-Bac Plan.  100's of Ford trucks and  cars. Phone for speedy credit approval. Collect 1-294-  4411. Ask directly for Drive-  Bac Department.   BUSINESS  OPPORTUNITIES   Okanagan. Brand-New business for sale! Tearoom has  ��ood location in downtown  ummerland. Ideal for two  persons. Elegant interior  decoration. Lots of potential.    $30,000.    For    details  494-9275 7-9pm   Tired of the investment  gamble? 15% per year.  Rentals paid to you quarterly in US funds. Solid, sensible investment. No day to  day worries. Physical asset  with registered ownership.  Five year term (renewable)  minimum investment  $2,950. US. Ask about our  capital appreciation program. For more info phone  273-1116. Pacific Rim Container Sales Limited, 100-  10651 Shellbridge Way,  Richmond, B.C. V6X 2W8.  BUSINESS  OPPORTUNITIES  EDUCATIONAL  GARDENING  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  Kehter, Royal Bank, Smithers, B.C. 847-4405. Otters  considered to June 30, 1986.  Great Business. Opportunities, Jobs, Great community  living. Excellent commercial  and residential property  available: Contact Vulcan  District Chamber of Commerce, Box 385, Vulcan,  Alberta. TOL 2B0. (403)485-  6933.   Immediate cash flow. We  provide exclusive territories  to self-motivated individuals  to service the Hotel 8k Motel  industry. Contact Doug or  Norm at 681-6106 or write:  Inn House Systems, 1370-  200 Granville Street, Van-  couver, B.C. V6C 1S4.  General store for sale. Groceries, gasoline, propane &  more. Located on Hwy. 24,  Lone Butte. Business & property includes residence:  Write Box .10, Lone Butte,  B.C.'VOK 1XO. 395-4386.  Start small, think big; guarantee yourself income for as  little as $150. investment.  Apply today:- F6rget-Me-Not  Lingerie, P.O. Box 87017,  North Vancouver. V7L 4L1.  987-1175.  EDUCATIONAL  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.   Free: 1986 guide to study-at-  home correspondence Diploma courses for prestigious  careers: Accounting, Aircon-  ditioning, Bookkeeping,  Business, Cosmetology,  Electronics, Legal/Medical  Secretary, Psychology, Travel. Granton, (1A) 1055  West Georgia Street #2002,  Wanco uver. 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 September 1986. Register now.  For further information  phone (Chilliwack) 792-0025  local 288.   Dynamic Future: Makeup  Artist, Esthetician. August  Enrollment. Free Brochure.  Yvon Bourgeois International Academy of Esthetics and  Beauty Design, 825 Granville Street, Vancouver,  B.C. V6Z1K9. 688-0513.  Auction School, 14th year,  1,200 Graduates. Courses  April, August and December. Write Western Canada  School of Auctioneering,  Box 687, Lacombe, Alberta.  TOC 1SO. (403)782-6215  evenings (403)346-7916.  FOR SALE MISC.  West Coast Skateboards.  Mail order specialists. Wide  selection Beginner to Pro.  Send $1.00 for sticker &  catalogue. Call toll-free 1-  800-663-2842. Visa M/C.  3012 W. 41st Ave. VancoU-  ver, V6N 3C9.  For Sale. Three, 40-man  camps including washrooms  - good shape - $500. per  room furnished. Vancouver  phone no. 736-6361.  Surplus - write for free catalogue on surplus items,  camping supplies unusual  items. Surplus Herby's, 248  Tranquille Road, Kamloops,  B.C. V2B 3G2.  Lighting Fixtures: Western  Canada's largest display.  Wholesale and retail. Free  Catalogues available. Nor-  burn Lighting Centre, -4600  East Hastings Street, Burnaby, B.C. V5C 2K5. Phone  1-299-0666! ������������...  Montreal Military Surplus:  Workshirts $2.75, workpants  $3.50, workboots $15. Handcuffs, bags; knives, parkas,  combat pants, etc. $2 for  catalogue (reimbursement  on first order). Military Surplus. Box 243, St. Timothee,  Quebec. JOS 1X0. \  GARDENING  10' x 1.0' 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 Seymour  Street, Vancouver, B.C.  V6B 3N9. (604)682-6636.  HELP WANTED    Print and Advertising Sales.  Long established aggressive  printing and publishing firm  requires two sales representatives immediately. Know-'  ledge of graphics or advertising sales, an asset. Positions offer excellent basic  and commission renumera-  tion. Applicants must have  car. Reply in confidence to:  James Odo, General Manager, E.W. Bicfele Ltd., P.O.  Box 3039. Courtenay, B.C.  V9N 5N3.  Wanted 3rd year or licensed  automotive mechanic and ���  experienced small engine  mechanic. Housing available. Call (403)873-5973.  Write Ron's Auto Service,  Box 2016, Yellowknife,  N.W.T. X1A 2P5.     ���  Needlecrafters! Excellent income potential teaching and  selling needlecrafts for Pan- "  da Stitchcraft. Representatives especially needed in  rural communities. Write  Panda Stitchcraft, Station  "B", Box 1654, Regina,  Sask. S4P 3C4.  Apartment Managers. Train"  to be an apartment manager  and fulfill the needs of a  growing industry. Course  available four weeks by correspondence or 21 hours in-  class. 80.% of graduates are  now managers. Free Placement Assistance. For further details, phone 681-5456  or write: R.M.T.I. 901 - 700  West Pender, Vancouver,  B.C. V6C 1G8. Ministry of  Labour approved.  PERSONALS  Singles Line. Singles telephone club for unattached  adults of all ages ana areas.  A safe & enjoyable way to  meet-others. Ladies register  free. Call 1-681-6652.  Looking for penpals/friends  from America, Europe,  worldwide??? Write us today!! Get 40 photos/details  airmailed free of charge!  Universal Club, Box 7688, 2  Hamburg 20, Germany.  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  7p.m.       ���  REAL ESTATE  No down payment. Luxury  three bedroom -river view  homes located in Maple  Ridge, most with large lots  in crescent locations. Why  rent? From $800. per  month. Call Al 680-7618, 24  hour pager;   SERVICES  Suffering ah ICBC Personal  Injury Claim? Carey Linde,  Lawyer, 14 years, 1650 Dur-  anieau, Vancouver, B.C.  V6K3S4. Phone 0-684-7798  for Free How To information: ICBC Claims and A-  ward3. "If you have a  phone you've got a lawyer."  Major     personal     injury  ��� claims.-Joel A. Wener, Lawyer experienced in litigation  since  1968.   Call   collect   0-  736-8261.   Free   initial  consultation.   Contingency  fees  ���^available.   .1632   West   7th,  ' Vancouver.           The New Divorce Act allows  divorces based on one  year's, separation. Routine  divorces will''not require an  appearance in court, so our  law- clinic can'handle your  uncoptested divorce by mail  for a fee of $300, plus disbursements, until July 31.  Call 1-669-1515 or write to:  Downtown Law Clinic, 519- .  925 West: Georgia St., Vari-  couver, B.C. V6C 1R5.  TRAVEL   Summer Riding Camp. Two  riding lessons, two trail  rides daily. Weekly sessions  commencing June 29th.  $200. weekly, Norwood  Equestrian Centre, R.R. #4  Tsolum River Road, Cour-  tenay. 337-8621.   Australia/New Zealand tra-  verplans? 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! The  Highlight of the Okanagan.  Ask for your chance to win  up to $2,500. holiday cash.  Call toll free 1-800-663-4345  arid Vacation Kelowna!  "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.   "Summer Camp" - Register  now. Three exciting programs - Horses, Motorcycles,  Sail boarding & much more  - Call Circle "J" Ranch  791-5545. 100 Mile House,  B.C. "Free Transportation  from most major cities."   '��� iiSSsP*51  ?__3^. K*  *  \  _?  r  !  _.  Si  *l  ..  I.  % ;-5  &  rid.  it  CBQ active on several fronts  Coast News, June 9,1986  21.  by John Bumside  Tourism development,  alcohol and drug counselling  and funding for Community  Futures (formerly called LEAD  Corporation by the former  Liberal government) were all  subjects of discussion at the  most recent meeting of the Advisory Group of Community  Development Officer Irene  Lugsdin.  Lugsdin reported to her advisory body that a tourist  workshop held in April had  highlighted the need for the setting of realistic goals in connection with the development of.  tourism and had agreed to ask  Capilano College to provide a  neutral co-ordinator towards  this end.  Brian White who is the coordinator of Outdoor Education for the College had given  th.; seminar in April and had  been sucessful in like efforts on  behalf of the Whistler community recently.  "Whistler was every bit as  fragmented as the Sunshine  Coast and White's outstanding  abilities as co-ordinator helped  resolve difficulties there and will  be invaluable on the Sunshine  Coast," said Lugsdin.  Meetings are scheduled for  June 11 and June 18 to set up  specific goals and objectives  with White and letters of invitation have gone out to key people  ih the tourism sector.  . I Lugsdin also reported that  funding had been obtained for  4n alcohol and drug counsellor  (or the Sunshine Coast one day  a week. The counsellor.school  principal Brian Butcher, has attended a planning session for  this program already and the  program will get underway in  September. Ultimately it-; is  hoped to have a counsellor  available for more than one day  a week.  Volunteer Co-ordinator Joan  Cowderoy noted that ground  work had been done in the past  but this was the first time funding had been obtained for the  Sunshine Coast.  On the question of Community, Futures,,. a program  Which^qiiidFsfee.the Btaibli^i-  ment of a lending corporation  to aid high risk investment  possibilities which can't receive  bank funding, Lugsdin told her  advisory group that one of the  drawbacks of the Sunshine  Coast's application was the  small size of the area.  A suggestion has come from  Capilano College that the Sunshine Coast undertake a joint  venture with the Squamish area  in pursuit of this funding.  In answer to a question concerning the attitude of existing  financial institutions towards  Community Futures, Lugsdin  said that investment money was  lent to those unable to get it  through the existing financial  institutions and that with the  counselling which went with the  lending of money the Nanaimo  experience (the first such corporation was set up five years  ago in that island city), was that  90 per cent of the loans were  successful and profitable both  for the lender and the borrower.  Group Advisory member  Dale JEichar of the Sunshine  Coast Credit Union confirmed  that easting financial institutions would welcome they initiative as beneficial to the  overall economy. y' ���  Finally, Lugsdin told her Advisory Group that she had been  approached to accept.a seat on  the board of a Regional Advisory Committee for the  Whistler,. Squamish, Sunshine  Coast area.. It was moved and  passed that the Community  Development Officer accept the  invitation.  The Regional Advisory Committee is established by the  Department of -Employment  and Immigration to advise the  federal cabinet and MP's how  to designate monies for employment development.  "We are fortunate to be of-'  fered a seat on such a committee," said Lugsdin..  Principals to move  around district  .There has been a significant  shuffle of administrative positions throughout School District  46, a press release from the  school board announced Wednesday.  'Several administrators had  requested changes in assignment, and the board holds the  view that some mobility of principals between schools is valuable to the system and to the  individuals involved.  After discussions with the  Principals' Association the  board held a special meeting last  Monday, June 2, and established the following schedule of appointments for the next school  year:  Cedar Grove Elementary,  W.L. Reid; Davis Bay Elementary, R. Wetmore; Egmont  Community School, R. Fearn,  teacher in charge; Gibsons  Elementary, Mrs. C. Elson;  Halfmoon Bay Elementary, J.  Davidson,  teacher in charge;  s*l^ngdafe ^iej^veotgry^ Qeorge.  , Alien; iK_S(_feirav Park Elementary, Mrs. J. Maynard; Roberts  Creek Elementary, S. Hercus;  Sechelt Elementary, J. Nicholson;. West Sechelt Elementary, V. Wishlove; Chatelech Secondary, B. Butcher;  Elphinstone Secondary. D.  Stigant; Pender Harbour Secondary, M. Wilson.  Chairman of the board, Don  Douglas, told the Coast News  Friday that no decision had yet  been made about how to fill the  position left by the transfer of  Assistant Superintendent John  Nicholson to Sechelt Elementary. . Superintendent John  Denley is at present on a six  week vacation and is believed to  be anticipating a leave of absence in order to return to  university. How the administrative gap will be filled has not  yet been decided, Douglas said,  adding that the board would be  doing so as quickly as possible.  The board states, in its press  release, that it 'looks forward  with confidence to the new  school year and the renewed energy, which * the administrators  will bring to"���. their responsibilities.' ��� ;yy y.'V "��� ''-B''  SOD  DELIVERY  DEAD  CAR REMOVAL! llfcL  raneOervicei  lARRY'SWRANE*  886-7028  Chamber dance "success  The dance held on May 24 by  the Chamber of Commerce, to  raise funds for the Gibsons  Swimmming Pool was a huge  success. Monies raised are now  in a Trust Account awaiting appropriate usage.  Special thanks for the success  of the dance are due to many  KINSMEN   ���-������  Sea Cavalcade Parade  SATURDAY, JULY 26-   .  Theme: Gibsons' 100th Birthday    w  J^bbX ���  Entries encouraged from  anywhere on the Coast  Pick up entry forms at:  ��� DOCKSIDE PHARMACY  (Gibsons)  ��� SEECOAST LIVING  (Sechelt)  $1Q00 entry fee until July V  $15��.�� after July 1  \\  people   and   businesses;   Joel  Bornstein  for organizing  the  dance and arranging for the  band (Harbour Lites - who were  excellent), Jack Clements for  the mixer for drinks, Gibsons  Winter Club for the special rate  on the hall, Sunco Printers for  the tickets, Terry Connor for  being   our   bartender,   Bonniebrook   Industries   for   the  special rate for portable toilets,  John  Bolton   for  signs,   Bill  Douglas for ice, and the staff of  the swimming pool for blowing  up balloons and selling tickets.  As a result of this dance, the  Chamber is planning to hold  another on December 6 in the  Elphinstone gym with the Harbour Lites playing. Watch for  our ad-  Other Chamber news: We are  investigating the possibility of  ballroom dance classes through  the Continuing Education program for the fall.  Current exchange rate, for US  money is 36 per cent.  Centennial flags are available  through the Chamber office in  Pioneer Park.  BULK FOODS  CATESSEN  UNDER THE YELLOW AWNING ��� 5644 Cowrie St., SECHELT  885-7767  Featuring Freybe's award winning meats,  bacon, domestic & imported cheeses, salads  Sandwiches, party trays ��� Greek Olives  .__���SUPER SPECIALS THIS WEEK ONLY���)  "���������-���!  ���  OFF  ALL FREYBE'S  MEAT  OFF  ONTARIO &  NEW ZEALAND  CHEESE  ���  10% OFF  Regular Prices  for Seniors  Every Thursday  i *  .i  _?  _ Ji  %  !*  i  LUBE, OIL,  FILTER  SERVICE  OFFER GOOD UNTIL  JUNE 20, 1986  8%   9  FINANCING  OAC.  86  Chevettes  3 YEAR EXTENDED  SEE DEALER FOR DETAILS. LIMITED TIME OFFER  1979 SANGSTERCRAFT 23*  305 Chev. power. Merc, leg, stand-  up head, full kitchen, excellent  condition, bottom just repainted,  full canvas top. Lowrance graph  depth sounder, VHF, much, much  more.  $12.900  ��� mm m ^^ ^ ^ TRADES  . .  &_  kyk j  II 22.  Coast News, June 9,1986  V*   .  ! I  *MM       ���__������     Jfv_w     ���    pllt��� TT-  fiJ^At < - ;' ___:-',;_.'-. **.__..  ������-"_r*^r��"ir-  1.  r  r ���  . ���  ��� - ��**���_>__$:_*��� ���     i-  _  \  f _#*!/ ���� WW l^Aa      .few    ^t  f id  j*  ^ A  ^3f  .mar / /  1 ��� 1 _  _    I      -*  \l  d&(*$n i   _._.__        _'   iicJ__l  (r- _   V  Pi v S ,  S-   -       r   ��� *.  ** .1.  ,���*   w ,/ /..^jij r-_ i j J; _   ;  : ��� r'r^  _ >�� ��T*? fJ /_?"v-Ve__JK. iH_M_f V ^        /   .     \ "��'    iJ) ' '1.-*    __-*'"*    l'    * .i  -_ <...rJ _,'.,i_i  f��v i    .Tn .?A ).Hii.   i-    ���   ���   -,-..��'*--"��J ���*��>��*��������� ����� ���  ���'   L'Vn   n'fl       Ii   ��   *   J - ������ -"�������mill ��_ ��.l_i     T_U.I_..J_i__^_-^._i ill.. ._^"___i- -._ ____-_-_-���   _B     -��~ ��� ���  . Trail Bay Centre, Sechelt      "885-2025  _.   %  1    >*' _  ���  _.- ->      t-��T,��.~^  ^V*jBF _��� J  '  "     _<. .P{iu'^��_____  i        J *I-~        1,'��!__I*__L T7  .     Ii-    ��� B^rn iffl n  ta  =These are just some of our*  -SPECIALS-^  An excellent variety of prime grade meats  to satisfy your most exacting standards.  Grade "A" Beef  T-bone  steaks  Fresh Frozen  chicken  legs  Grade ''A'' Beef' 'eye of the round"  dinner  steaks  & a  A marvelous selection of mouth watering fruits and vegetables. ";  Local  hot house  tomatoes '.:.,.,������  .83  California -  watermelon     approx 12 ibs   1.99  bananas       73_g  3 ,bs/1.00  lb.  ea.  Montreal Style Sliced  corned  beef  Grimm's Sliced  beer  sausage  ..! Sliced  baked Bavarian  meat loaf   ioo gm.oS  A delicious selection of freshly  baked breads and' buns plus ��y  iscrumptous desserts that must  be tasted to be believed! .  P(<9 of 6 0    __  copenhagens Z.75  White  high fibre  bread    .54 9_  1.35  apple  turnovers P,a,. .1  Cashmere  bathroom tissue . oH .97  Duncan Hines g\~w  layer cake mixes       sio9m  .97  3.67  MJB  .369 gm  ground coffee  Glen Valley  frozen peas n_  1-07  Yorl< ftT  apple juice ..����. .M#  7-Up or Pepsi  .2 L. bottle  1.77  plus deposit  ���to* B3 '


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