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Sunshine Coast News Jun 30, 1986

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 ty%i  ST  m  :���*&  si  pi  I  .if  II  W  1 w_ft  i  i  _$*  if  ._��  i  I  .1.  __J  ^f  <_&  ���  IS  I��  "v.  I  _  w  w  p  __  t  I  I  I  i  i  i  S  j  .  |  Legislative Library  Parliament Buildings  Victoria, BC  V8V 1X4  86.6  Out-going Mayor of the Village of Sechelt and in-coming Mayor-elect Bud Koch of the new district  municipality join forces in cutting the cake as Sechelt marked Canada Day last weekend.   ���Pat Tripp photo  New council sworn in this Week  r  by John Burnside  _  i  !  ������<���<������ . ^Theswearihf^^  elected council 6T ^th^rK^w  district municipality of Sechelt  takes place this week and the  historic occasion will be marked  in^unique fashion.  ���'The event will take place at  .Hackett Park at 6:30 p.m. on  Monday, June 30 and residents  of the new district municipality  are invited to bring a picnic  dinner and enjoy the live music  provided by Nikki Weber and  associates in the park after the  bfficial ceremony.  ��'Dignitaries invited to attend  injclude Deputy Minister of  Municipal Affairs Chris Woodward, regional board directors  a#d aldermen of Gibsons and  Sechelt past and present.  _n the unlikely event that rain  mars the day the ceremony will  be switched to the annex of  nearby Rockwood Lodge which  Mayor-elect Bud Koch says can  hold 200 to 300 people.  Mayor-elect Koch is upbeat  about the challenges faced by  the new seven member council.  "It's exciting," Koch told the  Coast News on the eve of the  council's inauguration. "I feel  we have a good group of aldermen, many of them experienced. I don't expect any  surprises. The first meeting of  the elected council as a group  was very pleasant and amicable.  All of us are conscious that  there's a job to be done and that  we're going to be watched very  closely. We'll be putting our  best foot forward."  The Mayor-elect of the new  Sechelt cited the construction of  the new free-launch boat ramp  on Indian Land at Selma Park  as an example of what can be  done. '  yy "It's indicative of a new can-  ', do attitude," said Koch. "The  -.jijew district municipality work-  v,ing together with the Sechelt Indian  Band  has  accomplished  > Jpmething   that   should   have  Mbeen done years ago. We are  opening up our waterways for  /residents   and   tourists   alike.  ., l^Jow in a matter of 25 minutes a  boat owner can get his boat  from the Gulf of Georgia to  h Sechelt Inlet, and there will be  -two and a half acres of parking  ;,j[ight there at the Selma Park  ���������jramp."  ,.^ On the often controversial  ^subject of tourism develop-  . ment, Mayor-elect Koch has  some very definite views.  . "Spending all this money on  promotion and advertising is all  very well," said Koch, "but I  wonder if it's not putting the  . cartbefoi^. theJiqrse^ I jf sprite .of  the * _n^e^isRen��^n tourism  around here this year had been  spent on improving our existing  amenities we would have been  better off.  "We have to make the Sunshine Coast as nice a place as  possible for the residents, improving our facilities and infrastructure. If we have contented and cheerful people on  the Coast exuding contentment  and if we have the facilities to  take care of tourists when they  get here, then the tourists will  automatically come and come  again and again."  Koch offered the view that  the numbers of tourists which  pass through the Sunshine  Coast at present are more than  ample for the economic needs  of the area if they can be persuaded to stay over for a few  days instead of just passing  through.  At a prior informal meeting  Mayor-elect Koch had laid the  groundwork for a productive  council term by making committee appointments.  Alderman-elect Ken Short  heads up the Management  Committee with veteran council  members Kolibas and Craig as  committee members. Short is  also the Chairman of the Plann-  inning  ing Committee, which is a committee of the whole council.  :..: '"Aiderman -._ 1&ct. (^;��raig:;  becomes Chairman of the  Finance Committee; to Len,  Herder goes the chairmanship  of the Public Works Committee; re-elected Alderman Anne  Langdon is the Chairman of the  Tourism Ways and Means  Committee; out-going mayor  and alderman-elect Joyce  Kolibas will continue to look  after Sechelt's interest on the  regional board; Mike Shanks  will head up the Arena and  Parks Committee; and Mayor-  elect Koch will chair the Airport  Committee as well as serving ex-  officio on all other committees.  Mayor-elect Koch reported  that there had been over 100 applications for four new municipal positions; one secretary,  two labourers, and a works  foreman - but that no appointments had yet been made.  The new district municipality's mayor-elect made a strong  commitment to open government.,  "There will be no in-camera  meetings," said Koch, "other  than those called for under the  Municipal Act concerning personnel or land acquisitions.  There are a lot of good things  we can do and we are not going  to be ashamed to be seen to be  doing them."  Algae bloom  causes fish kill  An infestation of algae bloom has wreaked havoc at Scantech's Wood Bay fish farm. On Sunday a large crew was busy  slaughtering fish as fast as possible so that the company can  sell them. The fish are not harmful if harvested promptly.  "We are taking as many as we can before they die,"  Scantech president Clark Hamilton told the Coast News Sunday.  The infestation which happens once every seven years according to Hamilton, deprives the fish of oxygen so that they  die rapidly.  "It seems to have happened over a 12 hour period. The  water was murky yesterday and last week also. It could be it  happening twice is what has killed them," Hamilton continued.  More details were not available at press time; Hamilton  was very busy trying to save what he can of the company's  fish and avert a complete disaster.  Cavalcade '86  This year's Sea Cavalcade will be held on July 25 to 27.  It promises to be an exciting event with one of the  highlights being the Miss Sea Cavalcade contest, g  Contestants are Miss Andy's Restaurant, Tracey Strom;  Miss Lower Gibsons, Victoria Gazeley; Miss GVFD, Jennifer  Rhodes; Miss Salish Industries, Tracy Skytte; Miss Gibsons  Building Supplies, Teri Jossull; Miss Cedars Plaza, Leanne  Middleton; Miss Sunnycrest Mall, Maureen Duteau and Miss  Gibsons Legion, Leilainia Larsen.  Nine jobs immediately  Fish feed mill  opens in Gibsons  by Brad Benson  The promise of new jobs and  businesses to support the rapidly growing aquaculture industry  on the West Coast was fulfilled  in part on June 27, when Trend  Feed Industries officially opened for business.  Representatives   from   the  aquaculture industry,-including  fish farmers, educators, staff  members from the Department  of Fisheries and Oceans and  equipment suppliers were present in addition to family and  supporters for a ribbon cutting  , ceremony   that   marked   a  '. culmination of two years'effort  in creating the local fish feed  .., company. /  Located   in   Gibsons'   industrial park, the company can  ���..'��� now manufacture dry (pejletiz-  ; ed) fish feed in differing sizes  and formulas. In a new addition,  soon to  be completed,  moist and semi-moist feed will  also be manufactured. ;  The   company's   pelletizing  .operation is capable of producing 10 metric tonnes per day.  These capacities amount to only  a small part of the projected  ;. market. West Coast fish farms  are expected to consume 55 tonnes per day by 1988 according  to an article in the Spring Edition of Canadian Aquaculture  and are expected to reach 82  tonnes per day by 1995.  The requirement for proper  quality control was recognized  early in the company's forma-  'l tion when Jack Markert was  /brought   aboard.   Formally  a  :;, ^hemist with the^pepartment of  ^Fisheries. ^an<��_ Oceans*v West  Vancouver Labratbry, Markert  was involved with their production  of   "West   Van   33",   a  specially formulated fish feed.  Now responsible for production  and quality control,  Markert  feels, "our quality is as good as  anybody's, perhaps a little better."  Bob Cairns of United Agri  Systems, who designed the company's equipment systems  stated that "the plant is relatively hand operated, but it allows  theni to. be absolutely pure in  changing over from one formula to another."  The company was founded  by Sechelt Indian Band  member David Quinn who is  the major shareholder. Now 30  years old, Quinn has experience  with the commercial fishery  dating back 15 years. He has  also attended business college  and has worked in marketing,  and management with his bro-..  ther's plastics business in Van- >  couver. :'���'���' :'yyy  Assistance in establishing the-,  company was received from the  Department of Regional Eco-y  nomic Expansion in the form of  a   grant   which   has   helped ���  employ five of the company's  nine" employees. Two or three  more will be hired as the company moves into full production.  .t  -.  Trend Feed Inc. president, David Quinn watches as plant engineer  Walter Gillespie loads and sews up a bag of their pelletized fish feed  during a demonstration at their new plant last Friday. See story.  ���Brad Benson photo  Almost 40 acres lost  Forest fire surprises  Between 35 and 40 acres of a Jacksons had a 35 man crew       Bystedt of Jackson Brothers.  Jackson Brothers logging block out to fight the blaze which was       She told the Coast News on Fri-  went up in smoke last week in contained by Thursday.                   day that two machines - the  the first serious forest fire of the "They did a good job of       tower and a loader - had been  season. looking   after   it,"   he   said.       damaged and a lot of fell and  The fire was a surprise to the "These things happen - site con-       bucked timber either damaged  logging company and to the ditions were prime. Now there's       or destroyed,  forest service whose fire hazard a long job of mopping up to do.           Numerous hot-spots were still  is on "low". The company does "Fire danger was low but       smouldering but crews were on  its own testing each day and that could increase rapidly if the       hand to keep watch and start  nothing in their results indicated weather gets hot. It's time to be       the long process of cleaning up.  that the fire hazard was high extra cautious and we have ex-           The public is reminded that  enough to be seriously concern- tra crews on stand-by."                   to report a forest fire call Zenith  ed. Damage  has  not  yet  been        5555 or the local forestry office  Greg Hemphill of the Sechelt calculated according to Carol       at 885-5174.  Forestry office explained that W**^^^   _**���_&������ _��_*_   1sy2.__2A___.___.___-  the steep conditions of the site WOT   ��flF   VlSl t> �� VS  and the breeze which was blow- r����  ���      _r>  -j                                                    d   ii  ing on Wednesday afternoon Dining Guide P. 11  when the fire began all con- Entertainment  P. 11  tributed to the blaze's quick qus & Ferry Schedule P. 15  SPs1xd'loads of fire retardant Services Directory  ..P. 15  were air-dropped on Wednes- |fll_S<'��k   ^.^iO.   3 M __��S _f_l__*  day evening after the first report JfcJP JaU    &. MM wS   UltiA %& w  at 7 o'clock, Hemphill told the Tribute to Jack Mayne ...P. 2  Coast News and another mne _             ,    ,,     p...                                  n  o o ic  loads were dropped on Thurs- Letters to the Editor P.3&15  day morning. Classifieds... P. 13 & 14  .....  By Thursday the fire was under control though still burning at Jackson Brothers Chapman Creek site.  Inset is a plane dumping one of the 15 loads of retardant that helped stem the fire.        ���Carol Bystedt photo Coast News, June 30,1986  When is a by-law  not a by-law?  We have been watching with some interest reports of the  dispute between Tangent Enterprises Ltd. and the Gibsons  Marina over rates being charged at the marina's landing  ramp. (See letter to the editor on page 15.)  We must note that when sandwich boards were on the  sidewalks last summer in contravention of a. municipal bylaw there was no talk about council mediating a dispute.  The retailers involved were told brusquely by a municipal  employee to obey the by-law.  There can be no justification for the town not enforcing  its existing by-law. If it is wrong it can be changed, but until it is changed it is in effect.  Nor can the argument be swallowed whole that since the  by-law did not specify different uses, a commercial rate  could be charged. This may arguably have been an oversight ih the drafting of the original by-law but the only  rates authorised are the rates that are in the by-law, that is  $2 per usage.  Art McGinnis of Gibsons Marina has been very active,  politically in support of members of this council; that the  council is all of one political persuasion is also true. What  we have here, to our shame, would appear to be legislation  being introduced retroactively to legitimize illegal actions  on the part of the political friends of our elected representatives.,  This is the ; type of behaviour in office that gives  democracy a bad name. It may be time to bring the agreement between Gibsons and Gibsons Marina under full  scrutiny. There may be other and greater discrepancies.  Good luck to  new Sechelt  There is a sense of adventure, of uncertainty which is  oddly stimulating in Sechelt as the council of the new  district municipality is sworn in this week.  All residents of the Sunshine Coast must recognize that  a real and major permanent change has taken place here in  the formation of this new district municipality.  All residents of the Sunshine Coast will, whichever side  they were on in the recent political debate about restructuring, wish the men and women who must guide the new  district municipality in its difficult fledgling days all good  luck in their task.  May they, through the paths of harmony and cooperation, find the way to success in their endeavours. The  entire Sunshine Coast will be watching their efforts with  profound interest.  5 YEARS AGO  The Sunshine Coast SPCA has served notice to the  Sunshine Coast Regional District that the society will  be closing its Kennels and services at Reed Road in Gibsons^ effective August 15.  Gibsons planner Rob Buchan will be hired by the village to prepare a planning study of Gibsons in conjunction with the downtown study requested by the Department of Municipal Affairs.  Property listing: Half acre lot in Roberts Creek, corner  of Joe and Lower...$49,5QQ.  10 YEARS AGO  Not available.  . 20 YEARS AGO  Irvines Landing School wili close June 29, it was  decided at a school board meeting held June 27.  Students will be transferred to Madeira Park School  The annual Canada-Japan student exchange program  for 1966 has begun with the departure from Vancouver  of /six University of B.C. students for a two and a half  month stay in Japan. The six UBC undergraduates will  live with Japanese families and see student life at Kei  and Tokyo Universities. Six Japanese students will arrive in Vancouver to stay in UBC residences, sample  courses during UBC's summer session and visit Gibsons, Victoria, Calgary and Banff. Among the travelling  students is Nancy Leslie, Gibsons, 2nd year education.  30 YEARS AGO  Canadian Forest Products, Port Mellon Pulp Mill division, is looking into Real Estate on which to give employees a chance to build their own homes. CB. Davis,  mill manager, along with Don Macklam, appeared  before the village commission Tuesday night to see  what could be done about a water supply.  On Tuesday, June 19, Pender Harbour received its  own automatic telephone system, and that evening  almost 60 guests of the B.C. Telephone Company from  all parts of the peninsula gathered at the Pender Harbour Community Hall to mark the occasion.  40 YEARS AGO  Earthquake hit the district on Sunday. Damages running into four figures resulted from the tremor, which  caught most residents either in bed or in the midst of  their breakfast. Men, women and children, some of  them only half clad, rushed out of their houses as the  quake struck. About sixty chimneys were completely  demolished and many more will have to be rebuilt.  The Sunshine  CO-PUBLISHERS  John Burnside        MM. Vaughan  EDITORIAL  Dianne Evans  ADVERTISING  Pal Tripp  John Gilbert  PRODUCTION  Fran Burnside  TYPESETTING  Says Woods  Bonnie McHeffey  DISTRIBUTION  Steve Carroll  The Sunshine COAST NEWS is a cooperative locally owned newspaper,  published on the Sunshine Coast, B.C. every Monday by Glassford Press  Ltd., Box 460 Gibsons BC VON 1V0. Gibsons Tel. 886-2622 or 886-7817;  Sechelt Tel.. J385-3930. 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  The distinctive and unmistakable figure of George Gibson, the  founder of Gibsons, stands in the garden off his homestead near the  head of Gibsons Wharf. This year marks the centennial anniversary  of Gibson's founding of the town which new bears his name.  Jack Mayne - a tribute  Of the passing of Jack Mayne  in St. Mary's Hospital a week  ago last Sunday it can be truly  said that his going, marks the  end of an era.  John Wilfred Mayne was  born in Liverpool, England, on  April 8, 1891. He came to Canada in 1910, working for the  CPR in Vancouver.  In a personal history of  Sechelt written in 1956 and  reprinted five years ago in the  Coast News tribute to the then,  village on the occasion of its  25th anniversary of incorporation, Mr. Mayne told of how he  first came to Sechelt in 1914 for  a summer holiday.  At the end of that first magic  summer, World War I broke  out and Jack Mayne with.many  others of his generation went to  the battlefields of Europe where  he served with distinction.   %  It was 1921 before he again  visited the village that was to  become his home for more than  60. years. He had married his  wife Carrie in County Armagh  in Ireland just after the war and  they settled together in the  house at the junction of Cowrie  Street and Inlet Avenue which  was to be their home for the  next 50 years until Carrie's  death in 1974. Jack Mayne continued to live in the same location until he left us.  ' During his long productive  years in Sechelt Jack Mayne  served as the village postmaster  for many years and later as the  magistrate. He became a Notary  Public in 1955 and spent the rest  of his working life in that profession.  . He served also on the first  school board in Sechelt and was  a trustee on the hospital board  when the hospital was in  Garden Bay. He was active in  the building of the Holy Family  Church which he attended regularly until the end, and was a  charter member of the Sechelt  Legion from which body he received his 50 year pin in 1978  and which also honoured him  by naming its auditorium in his  honour.  The Royal Canadian Legion,  the Society of Notaries Public,  and the Sechelt and District  Chamber of Commerce, of  which he was also a charter  member, all honoured him with  life memberships.:  /, ^iji^refiolle^iqnspf JSecheJtji)  the early days are lit by an; affectionate nostalgia. He recalled  ftpw 'the'.'road to Porpoise Bay  in the 1920's was just a pathway  through the overhanging trees';  in 1928, Jack Mayne's Model A  Ford was one of the three automobiles in Sechelt along with  'Joe Martin's Galloping Goose  truck'. The truck was so named  by a columnist for the Vancouver Province who said the  truck seemed to jump over the  ruts in the terrible roads just like  a goose.  And Mayne remembered:  "The roads were terrible and it  was a real hardship to go to  Gibsons. There was no road to  Pender Harbour, good or bad,  so our trips were either to  Roberts Creek or Gibsons Landing. Even with the bad roads  we never missed a dance at  Roberts Creek or Gibsons Lan  ding. The dances were usually  held in the schoolhouse with  violin and accordion as the orchestra. They were pleasant  days and everyone knew each  other.  "During the winter Union  Steamships ran four steamers a  week" to Sechelt and three to  Vancouver. During the summer  there was a boat every day with  the Friday night boat being  known as the 'Daddies' JJoat'  with all the daddies coming up  from Vancouver with bacon  and other goodies. It was a  great time on the Sechelt Wharf  with all the kids shouting,  'Hello Daddy, did you  bring'...?'  Jack Mayne remembered the  coming of telephones, of electricity,-he helped fight the fire  which burnt down the Sechelt  Hotel in the summer of 1937;  the first doctor in Sechelt worked Out of a room in Jack  Mayne's house in 1939, the  same year that Jack became a  Stipendiary Magistrate.  In his recollections of Sechelt  for the 25th Anniversary tribute  in 1981, Jack Mayne closed with  these words:  "Sechelt has come a long way  since the turn of the century.  What will it be like at the beginning of the next, I wonder?"  Jack did not live long enough  to answer his own question but  he did manage to see the day  when the little settlement  became a district municipality  and we like to think that the  place he loved and cherished  and looked on from his quiet  home in the centre of town  made him proud and happy just;  before his end as it moved into a  new era.  Of Jack Mayne it can be said  that he watched his chosen place  grow from a mihiscule settlement to a district municipality,  the largest on the Sunshine  Coast, and did his fair share to  nurture it along the way. May  he rest in peace.  Is What He Said  / saw two other animals.  A beaver in a field  five miles from the water I came from,  its teeth growing out of its lower skull;  there was nothing to chew.  And a porcupine, spiked thing,  hack legs broken, following  you in the night in your damned machine.  Ken Belford  Dianne  Evans  Arms against Nicaragua deplored  Last week's about-face vote  by Congress in Washington  DC that saw Reagan win his  $100 million aid package for the  Contras, brings the Americans  closer than ever to military involvement in Nicaragua.  The massive grant, most of it  directly military in nature, will  almost certainly include training  of Nicaraguan rebels by the US  Special Forces - the Green  Berets we heard so much of in  Vietnam.  The Contras have been guided and shaped by the CIA and  they operate more as agents for  American policy than as a real,  grass-roots opposition to the  Sandinistas.  In fact the opposition party in  Nicaragua deplores the  Contras' massive US aid as  much as does the government  itself. The opposition sees itself  as a legitimate political force  within Nicaragua and the Contras as what they are - a group  formed and funded by a foreign  intelligence agency bent on  overthrowing the government  of Daniel Ortega.  The push by Reagan - phone  calls and personal lobbying to  uncertain Congressmen - was  not isolated. In recent weeks the  US has taken the governments  of Mexico and Panama to task  publicly, citing corruption and  bad government practices. Is it  a coincidence that both these  countries have been powerful  supporters of the Contadora  Peace Accord? There has been  precious little about the move  towards peace in Central America of late and it goes hand in  hand with this latest incursion  into the affairs of a country that  poses no threat to the US government, other than a left-wing  approach to politics that the  people, for the most,part; seem  to want.  This meddling in the politics  of countries far afield is not  without precedent, as all who  lived through the Vietnam war  will remember.  It's interesting to note that  back in 1950 - fearing Communist expansion in South East  Asia - the US gave Indo China  (as Vietnam was then) a modest  $10 million in military equipment aid. This was to support  the French in their efforts to  win a colonial war which was,  by the.fall of Saigon, to cost the  US $ 140 billion and thousands  of young lives.  It was only four years later, at  the end of 1954, that the CIA,  once the OSS, began to stimulate an exodus of refugees to  the south by painting gloomy  and bloody pictures of what  would happen if a Communist  government were to take over in  Indo China.  They were very successful  -some 850,000 people migrated  south - businesses closed when  the French were quietly told  that they would be blacklisted if  they were to stay in business in  the north. It was in October  1954, just four years after that  first $10 million, that the two  Vietnams were created, largely  by US interference through the  CIA.  The war soon shifted from  the French against, the Vietnamese ito the; US against the  Viet Cong - and the rest is, as  they say, history.  But history does have a habit  of repeating itself. Now we have  a president intent on shaping  the political lives of the  Nicaraguans and those of other  Central American nations as  well.  Now we have a vice-president  who calls international workers,  from West Germany, Canada  and many other countries too,  "military combatants". This  did bring an apology from Vice-  president Shultz last week after  an envoy from the West German government protested but  it's clear that the US wants to  view Nicaragua in its own way.  The Nicaraguans see  Reagan's persistent support of  the Contras as an escalation of  tensions in the area - they harbour no illusions. It seems futile  for the US to continue to pump  aid   into   a   badly   organized  group such as the Contras; they  have yet to win any decisive  military victories despite  massive aid in the past.  It seems futile, unless of  course the US plans to step in  and help out. No matter how insane that seems it has been done  before.  The World Court this week  condemned the US for its interference in Nicaragua and  ordered reparation to be paid.  Whether this will ever happen  or not is a moot point - the important thing is that world opinion is soundly against such action.  CIA involvement, military  aid, military training and advice, manipulation to change  the face of politics in surrounding countries - all these things  have been done before and  tragically. Canada should use its  position to protest vigourously  against the US and its clumsy  but lethal interference in  Nicaragua's affairs.  If the US chooses to ignore  world opinion and forge ahead  it will be a long, dark road. All  you have to do' is ask the  families of those whose names  appear on that sad black wall in  Washington - last time the US  tried to win a war that wasn't  theirs it almost tore the nation ,  apart and it changed the world \  forever.  u_M___________��uMfiM__M_��___s Coast News, June 30,1986  Mills ofIers some clarification  % Editor:  f":; Thank you for characterizing  f. me as intelligent and rational in  ryour last "Musings", that  |might be another opinion "of  y yours in which the local teachers  ���do not share. Be that'as it may,  w.we are perhaps both bedevilled  litby imprecision. I had assumed  tthat you were a bitterv enemy of  j: the provincial government, but  I that didn't give me the right to  ^characterize you as one; I coh-  ; cede it would have been preferable to say that you were a  [frequent critic of the provincial  'government. I apologize for my  'presumption.  j.'"Turning now to something  ,\yhich you said, you quoted.me  j as approving of your designation of teachers as 'fat cats'.  ! This is not true. In my brief to.  the arbitration board I noted, as  something  supportive  of  the  ^board's position that we should  >use money to create jobs not to  give   payraises,   that   your  editorial "told the teachers that  they were seen by most residents'  of this area as being fat'.cats'.-  because they still  had steady  jobs,   and   they   should   not,  therefore, be seeking payraises  to be funded by those taxpayers  who so perceived them.'' My second reference came in a paragraph which began with the  sentence: "The anger, frustra-.  tion and resentment of teachers  can well be understood." A few  sentences  further  on in  that  ^paragraph: "They are sniped at  ��� by provincial politicians but are  'apparently seen, nonetheless, as .  fat cats within the. local community." I took the opportunity of saying to the arbitration  board that the school board did  not consider teachers to be fat  cats.  My approval, therefore, was  not of your designating teachers  as fat cats but of the fact that  your   basic  position  matched  that Of the school board as it  related to security of employment, creation of employment  and granting of payraises in this  particular community.  Whilst I have your attention,  some further comments on your  column "Sweet and Sour". I  don't believe that administrators were ever transferred at  the whim of the superintendent.  Secondly, the 2.65 per cent increase is applicable only to the  basic salary of teachers, riot to  salary and allowances. The  highest basic y salary, for a  masters degree with-10 or more  years experience, is $42,483, so  that the highest increase, assuming that the arbitration award  can be got past Mr. Peck, is  $1,126, and there are 24 people  who would get that much, only  seven of whom are school administrators; .We don't have ��ny  principal earning $57,000 a  year, $52,042, is the current  tops. Nor do we have anyone  teaching 35 Grade 1 's, 23 or less  is the usual figure, but there is  one class of Grade 1's and 11 's  totalling 26. No full-time  teacher is paid $20,000, the  lowest salary held in the district  is $20,933 and there is only one  person drawing that, who hap1  pens to have a class of 16  students, although some of  them have special needs.  With respect, it's not "public  relations and educational  disasters" which have the  School Board and the community so wrought up, it's  disasters to children.  To end oh a high note, you  are in company not only with  the school board but with Dr.  David Suzuki and Professor  John Goodlad in you belief that  economic futures will not sustain yearly salary increases as a  matter of course.  . R. Mills  ,     Secretary-Treasurer  Board of School Trustees  Editor's Note: Ah, Mr. Mills,  the pursuit of clarity is obviously a co-operative task. Thank  you for your assistance in the  matter.  It is only a matter of a year or  two, since there was argued the  need for an extra principal,  unassigned. I forget the jargon.  It is alio only a matter of a year  or two since principals were  moved around as a matter of  policy, a policy which had  more, in my opinion, to do with  an ill-advised centralization of  power than a pursuit of excellence in education.  I accept your correction  'disasters to children' though I  believe that is what I meant by  educational disaster. I note that  my essentia] point that the  presence of principals in the  bargaining unit is an inflationary factor in administrative  costs is not challenged.  Always a pleasure to hear  from you.  John Burnside  Editor:  The family of John Glassford  wish to extend many thanks to  all the people who worked, so  hard and long to put on a most  enjoyable and successful 100th  anniversary reunion of George  Gibson's landing in Howe  Sound.  3;  With the permission of th��  Town jof Gibsons we would lik��  to commemorate this eyent by  donating an Expo 86 rose bush  or tree to the cemetery "in  Pioneer Park. Thank you all. ^j  .  yyr'y'r- y. kf. kk  The John Glassfbrcf*  Family.  '- ���-���"-��� ; ���-<  . �����. ���������������������_:�����������������..���������������������� ..���������� tB*..ansiaisi.i...a.Bei��aa...aa.��BfaB.asH..a��..��a.*>a*..*aB...��..��.aa.����..aB.��.l>lj  EEY  ��o��  Summer Recreation Program  July 7 - August 29, 1986  New group starting each week.  Please register one week in advance. .��"    o  Ages: 6 - 12 years Ages: 3 - 5 years  9 a.m. to 3:30 p.m.       "        9 a.m. to 12 noon  Monday to. Friday Tuesdays & Thursd'ayis  Hiking, Swimming, Games, Picnics, Films  Located at the Marine Room  (below Gibsons Library)  Call 886-2274 for registration.  Sponsored by West Howe Sound Recreational Advisory Committee \  with assistance from the Town of Gibsons  It  ���4  f  ^���������������������������������������������������-���-���-���������������(������������������������������������������-aiiaa*B��Ra��iaisi-i����iBaiRiff-a-B_ia��BBa*ai--*-aBa����i��-B-s��-ia��iiiia��aaa>c*itij  DC3 photo brings memories  ��� S'aga Poe=  Happy 40th  love,  Your Family  Editor:  The recent photograph in the  Coast News ofthe historic DC-3  airplane made me feel historic,  too.     y  I first flew in a DC-3 in  ��� December, 1942.1 was a 25 year  old American Army Sergeant.  The Japanese had bombed  Dutch Harbour and occupied  Kiska and Attu in the western  Aleutians. The DC-3 was flying  soldiers and supplies some 1500  miles down that island chain to  places with strange sounding  names -Adak, Amchitka, Um-  nak. It was that long ago  December I boarded a DC-3 to  make that flight.  There were 20 or more of us  young Americans who marched  onto the plane in Anchorage,  Alaska in 1942. Dressed in  parkas, heavy pants and  helmets we were weighted down  with guns, barrack bags and  uncertainty. I remember hoping  that somehow that frail looking  machine and the pilot would get  us safely to our destination,  Adak Island.  '.-. Regardless of my feeling, the  DC-3 roared down the runway  climbing to about 10,000 feet  and heading south and west  over Cooks Inlet. I felt at times  as if we were on a leaf floating  in the air between the towering  snow clad Katma mountains on  the mainland and the mountain  giants bf Kodiak Island.  However, the DC-3 was no  leaf, neither was it a jet liner.  The props gave off a steady  hum, but we had to stop for the  INTERNATIONAL AIRSTREAM  'The Mercedes Benz of Travel Trailers''  ONE OWNER 29 ft. Airstream AMBASSADOR  Top of the line model with every option from air conditioning to  electric levelling.Top notch working order with maintenance records  available. A new trailer like this sells for $65 to $70,000.  UNBELIEVABLE SKOOKUM VALUE        $1 0,450  Don't Buy Another Until You See This Unit!  COMB! CAMPER  EXTREMELY LIGHT AND PRACTICAL.  1984 Model ready for your holiday.,  5  ONLY  1595  1985 TOYOTA TERCEL  4x4 Station Wagon  economy 4 cyl. with 5 speed. Radial  tires, radio, defbggerjuggage carrier.  RUNS & LOOKS LIKE NEW  ONLY AT SKOOKUM  $9895  1985 PLYMOUTH RELIANT  Only 22,000 kms   -  4 cyl., automatic, power steering. .  power brakes/radio, finished in gold.  MINT CONDITION 7995  Many Fresh Trades In Stock  KOOKUM  SALES 886-3433   SERVICE'  GIBSONS  k   Hwy 161 & Seamount Way  Dealer 8084  EST 189.  night for rest at Naknek on the  Alaskan peninsula and later at  Umnak Island. From there we  flew into the weird wonderland  of the Aleutians where cold  Siberian air masses clashed  endlessly with warm Pacific air.  Our little plane took us to a  scrambled assortment of  clouds, weather and colour and  over a thousand miles of island  volcanoes - some smoking and  spewing out ash, others lifeless,  Not at  Daniel Pt.  Editor:  On Proposed Site West of  Daniel Point.  This site would be very  detrimental to coho and sockeye  that are going into Sakinaw  Lake. These fish travel up and  down the shoreline to Daniel  Point and then up into and past  Sakinaw Bay at least to Boom  Bay up the channel every tide,  until they are ready to go into  the'lake.  :   '"."''. ���r'f.;:' ':  Sockeye, especially, travel  tight against the mainland  shoreline coming down  Agamemnon Channel as well as  coming from the south around  Francis Point, through Lee Bay,  around Daniel Point, and to  Sakinaw Bay.  This site is adjacent to Daniel  Point Park and would have a  very negative effect on picnickers and boaters. Sheds on  shore would have to be built to  store feed, etc., and the park  aspect would be much reduced.  Here again .small salmon  coming out of Sakinaw Lake, as  well as small herring that  migrate up and down the shore,  would get into the salmon pens  and be eaten by the salmon in  the pens.  On the economic side of the  question, fish farmers, salmon  especially, on the Pacific Coast,  seem to find it difficult to succeed financially without massive  grants, making unfair competition to iiommercial fishermen.  I feel that entrepreneurs, in  some cases, are getting leases to  sell at big prices without contemplating salmon farming  themselves;  When and if fish in pens die  because of hot weather and lack  of oxygen, on account of warm  water, will the fish farmers ask  for compensation for their  losses?       .;  Frank Lee  Well done  Editor:.'  ^The people of the Sunshine  . Coast are to be commended for  their effort in achieving and surpassing the 1986 campaign goal  for the Canadian Cancer Society.  . The goal of $7000 was met  and the total dollars collected  are $8800! Without the donors  and volunteers this would not  have happened. My thanks to  everyone. The community can  be very proud of this achievement.  Nearly everyone today is  touched by cancer - a friend,  family member or oneself.  Therefore research, education,  treatment and aid (both financial and supportive), is required.  The time and money given is  measured only in the battle  against cancer.    ���  Annie Moore  President  y Sunshine Coast  Cancer Society  all treeless. To the north of our  flight path was the Bering Sea;  to the south the Pacific Ocean.  The pilot finally brought us  down safely on Adak. We were  the Army's meteorological  observers so we were soon scattered by boat to other islands to  be alone with the sea otters and  blue foxes and with the  Japanese Army just an island  away.  The fog, rain and ferocious  winds became our stock in trade  and we read our weather instruments on the slopes of a  volcano. -'���������.  It was over two years before  another DC-3 flew down the  Aleutian chain and brought me  back to the mainland.  That historic plane took me  into the island in 1942 aind out  in 1944. When I saw the Coast  News DC-3 photo I felt almost  as if my past had roared into life  again.  Frank Fuller  OV>*-N  <__  7 P  -  so'"*  docks!  WeeMy Special*  PRICES IN EFFECT UNTIL SUN DAY, ^ULY 6  Ft  *'C3*  <&�����  ^j ���*  IO  J8 d ?*  OFF  Insect  Repellent  Nivea Cream  200 ml  125  Aerosol  Kodak CL  135-12  Colour  Print Film  ���WWA-WvWx,,,,,  "*_  Assorted  Big  Candies  ?v  ^fsx&ssxtg��^.  ..* 's  _..  jJ*''  ���ZZSSS$%8&& .  Butter  Roasted  454 gm  Kodak GL  126-12  _2^_ _��-  dockside  ���i��.  'I Coast News* June 30,1986  ��  _=  a.  Wilson calls for better  coast a 11 r a n s po rt at id n  J On Monday, June 23,, the  ; Provincial Liberal caucus considered a major initiative on  ���Coastal transportation that is  \ being undertaken by their  *Mackenzie riding candidate  .Gordon Wilson.  This initiative calls for a more  indicates that such a development, because it will involve  private investment, would be  less than half the amount  budgeted for the construction  of the Coquihalla highway.  Details of this study will be  further discussed at a July 5  meeting of the Liberal caucus,  and that afternoon Wilson is  scheduled to meet with Federal  leader, John Turner.  The possibilities of the  municipalities opting out of the  economic development function  of the regional district is causing  some directors concern and  Sechelt representative to the  regional board, Joyce Kolibas,  agreed.   ,  "I am concerned that Council has considered opting out  without giving it (the new  Economic Development Commission - EDC) a fair shake,"  she told the board at last Thursday's meeting. I don't see the  point of us each going pur own  ways to do things. We all have  to work together, up arid down  the whole Coast."  Kolibas questioned the number of committees to which  EDC members belong, but  Chairman Gurney pointed out  that they are all committees  formed in response to an  Employment, Development  Strategy developed by the  district.  "I am very enthused about  the EDC. We have set some  positive programs in place and  all the members are enthusiastic. It's very encouraging," he told the board.  t   This initiative calls for a more !";-_.��. ���/"\ : u. -��:.���.. ^ ���'       y~\ �� ���      i  Imodern integrated transports /     hOf   (jllDSOnS   0611161111181  Secretary-treasurer Larry Jardine clarified the position of the  muncipalities as regards opting  out of the function.  "They do not have the power  to opt out," he told the directors. "To opt out needs a  change in the letters patent. We  need the same process to change  it as to set it in place."  Norm Peterson, Gibsons'  representative to the board, said  that Gibsons' Economic  Strategy Committee had been  hard at work and had had  several successful meetings. A  report would soon be made, but  at this early stage it seems that  the town is finding it difficult to  find ways of developing.economically due to the lack of industrial land. Kolibas agreed  that Sechelt had a siihilar problem.  The board also announced  Thursday that Barry Lynn has  been selected as the Labour  Council's representative to the  EDC.  Announcing the Launching of  Morgan's  Garden Service  WE REQUIRE::  ��� 1,000-1,400 sq.ft.  one level '���'..  ��� 2 bathrooms  ��� Good size fenced yard or  yard that could be fenced.  ��� Good heat and light.  We will consider rentals, leases  or lease to buy, private purchase^  owner mortgages. y\*\  PLEASE CONTACT:  Sylvia or Jane  886-3913  Mon - Fri  9am-5pm  sat-sur. y   ��������� 886-7Q?6,,^|  ioa(T.-6pm   or 885-9464  >.i I  Ktion system that will link B.C.  ^coastal communities from Van-  .icouver north to Prince Rupert,  land emphasises the potential for  .-a modern merchant marine fleet  ] to service small coastal communities.  The   Liberal   caucus   heard  ��� Wilson speak of the economic  ! potential of the coastal corii-  ^imunities of B.C., which Wilson  "called the. "B.C. Rim".  y  "We hear a lot about the  ^Pacific Rim, and trade potential, but coastal communities  have been forgotten as a result  of the inward looking, centralist  view     of     the     current  government." said Wilson.  Wilson's work shows clearly  that   coastal   communities   of  B.C. were at; brie time a vital  : part of the provincial economy.  k "Today they have been left  isolated, and the concerns of the,  ^local ^ people   ignored.   The  Liberal party in B.C. is deter-  7mined to change that."  |_ The study that is scheduled to  |be released toward} the end of  |july, __alls. for a modern small  ^ship building plant, that will  ; build craft designs to meet the  particular needs of the B.C.  Coast. Such a plant would be  located along the Coast, and  would  attract  private  investment.  The upgrading of the existing  highways frorri. Gibsons to  Lund is a major short term goal  identified in the study, along  with the improvement of the existing ferry system, and the linking of communities further"  north by a road and ferry  system. The cost of making the  ferry system part of highways  and thus free to the user is also  'being examined.  The study takes into account  the overall goal for decentralization of capital "and rural job  creation, along with a sourid  strategy for tourism. "There is  no point in trying to create investment in an area if there is no  way of moving the goods to  market, whether those 'goods'  are products or people." said  Wilson.  Asked about the cost of such  a scheme, Wilson said that accurate figures are now being  identified, and preliminary data  Cavalcade to be best ever  Gibsons Sea Cavalcade, July  25 to 27 will be bigger and better  than ever.' In honour of our  lOOth birthday this year, many  new attractions have been added to the weekend's festivities.  The Pacific Jazz Festival will  be helping us celebrate by providing an outdoor Jazz and Beer  Festival on Saturday afternoon,  July 26. The Tailgate Dixieland  Band will kick-off a terrific  afternoon of swing and jazz.  The entertainment will continue with blues singer Jennie  Legori and congo drummer  Frank Clavin, also, Fraser  McPherson and the Roy  Reynolds sextet.  The "Big All Star Festival  Band" which consists of a 17  piece band will be playing wild  jazz festival arrangements,   v  This is a terrific opportunity  to bring the family, pack up the  lawn chairs, blankets etc, and  join us on the grass field at Gibsons Elementary at I p.m. for  an afternoon of great music.  Tickets for the jazz festival  are located at Don's Shoe Store,  Sunnycrest Mall; Gibsons  Mariria, lower Gibsons;  Richard's- Men's Wear, lower  Gibsons; Seaview Market,  Roberts Creek and the  Bookstore in Sechelt.  Come help us celebrate our  100th birthday! The Kinsmen  are extending an invitation to  one arid all to help celebrate pur  100th birthday by entering a  float in the Sea Cavalcade  parade on Saturday, July 26.  Entry forms are available at  Dockside Pharmacy, lower Gibsons and Seecoast Living in  Sechelt. Let's make this a  parade to remember! For further information please contact  Paul Clay at 886-3287.  Remember to support the Sea  Cavalcade by purchasing a Sea  Cavalcade lottery ticket, There  are over 30 prizes being offered  thanks to the generosity of our  local businesses and their suppliers.  The proceeds will go to make  this   year's   100th   birthday  celebration better than ever.  Tickets are on sale all over Gibsons. Thanks for your support!  General Sea Cavalcade  meeting Thursday, July 3, 7:30  p.m. at the Kin Hut at Dougal  Park.  The Miss Sea Cavalcade  Pageant will be held in the gym  at Elphinstone School July 4 at  7 p.m. An admission of $3 will  be charged at the door. Mr.  Graham Edney will be Master  of Ceremonies for the evening.  Music will be provided by  Knight Shift with Graham  Edney joining theifi. Knight  Shift will also be playing at the  "Queen's Ball" at the legion  which will follow the crowning  of Miss Sea Cavalcade.  Tickets for the Queen's Ball  are available at Richard's Men's  Wear in lower Gibsons and at  Pippy's in the Sunnycrest Mall.  All proceeds go the Queen's  travel fund.  Kites plus power  lines equals danger  Proprietor BOB MORGAN formerly a partner with Evergreen Garden Maintenance  WE OFFER A COMPLETE LAWN &  GARDEN MAINTENANCE SERVICE  ��� Pruning of shrubs, hedges, trees & fruit trees a specialty  ��� Licenced for pesticide spraying  Phone 886-2668  A RELAXED RETIREMENT  TAKES MONEY  . Your retirement should be a time of  pleasure and relaxation. But money  worries can take the sheen out of your  golden years. Now is the time to begin  accumulating money to ensure a care-   .  free retirement.  I can show you how. Call me today.  J.N.W.BUDD 885-3397  DEBORAH MEALIA 886-8771  JIM BUDD 886-8771  . Don't jfly kites near power  ..lines. You could be killed.     ^  ;.: . .Don't !|ry tp retrieve kites"  'Caught iii- power  line.:.   Ycjuj  could be killed!       ' ��.,  Restrict kite flying to areas  where there are no power lines  nearby. If in doubt, don't do it.  You'll jive longer!!      y  This blunt but vital safety  message comes from B.C.  Hydro safety co-ordinator Earle  Pritchett. Over the last two  months three separate incidents  have occurred when tragedy was  only aii instant away.  "It takes only a thin kite string line to carry electricity to the  ground. And remember, we are  talking about power lines that  transmit thousands of volts,"  Pritchett cautions. ''Even the  lightest of kite lines, if soiled or  wet, can conduct electricity." ['���  And, most important;  children should be told again  arid again never to try to  retrieve a kite, or any other object; that has caught in a power  ��c  PROFIT FROM OUR EXPERIENCE  Mark  ��nr Calendar  Day at PWjro onI^ost  everything*  yry Brush & Blackberries  getting out of hand?  Now's the time!  Call The  BUSHWACKER  We Still  Make House Calls.  ALLIED  The Careful Movers  In a day when personal service seejns like a chapter  from history, you'll be pleased with Allied's genuine  concern. Call us. We'll make a helpful house call...  right away.  LEN WRAY TRANSFER  886-2664 Box 186, Gibsons  LTD.  Pender Harbour customers  please CALL COLLECT  DAT  PRESENT YOUR  PHARMACARE  CARD AND  SAVE!!!  OFF  *MQST EVERYTHING  AT YOUR NEAREST  PHARMASAVE Coast News, June 30,1986  ���jtf- ��� '   ���    -* *���������������������*' , u*tfp.1.*.:.    ._-    .. .-���--��..��� ��� ������^���^^..J^^^_^_____________________________________________^^������^JJ_M^J���J^J.���MM___^_^���  ||)on Van Kleek's Division One at Roberts Creek Elementary are proud of themselves. They raised the  jinoney, and then they scouted around and got together all the ingredients to make a beautiful picnic table  $br. the school. They poured the concrete and oiled the wood and then they gave it to the school as their  ^OOdbyegift. .'   (��� -Dianne Evins photo  J'  i__  Roberts Creek  Daze need help  %+r by Jeanie Parker, 886-3973  ^- Roberts Creek Daze is . less  *��Jthan three weeks away so it's  f time to get into gear. The major  j   activities have co-ordinators but  things like the kids' games and  contests still need help.  They're looking for groups  and individuals to put on contests like hat decorating, baking, slugs, or whatever new  ideas you can dream up. The  Rainbow Pre-Schoolis running  the fish pond.Tf every group in  the community took on a project like that there would be a  lot more participation and fun  for everyone.  One idea is kids' (and adults')  fun races at the school since  there wasn't a Sports Day this  year. This would only be an  . hour or so of novelty events but  needs somebody to organize it.  Bike decorating could be  another category. ���  Sue Shepherd is lining up the  kids' games and.she needs lots  of helpers. Kevin Shepherd is  organizing   the   barbecue   and  dance for Saturday night and  waats^to,^e^i/rprri;. nHJsicians.y  interested in playing down by  | the wharf during the day.  I    Bango   Boragno   is   Parade  |'Marshall and would like an idea  fof how many entries he can ex-  'We are Here!'  WORD PROCESSING  SERVICES  886-3436  Professional - Confidential  Accurate - Affordable Rates  "Typing in the Eighties"  On Dedicated  Word Processing Equipment  Letter Quality Printer  "WE GUARANTEE  OUR WORK"  Classic Office.Automation  Upper Floor, 280 Gower Point Rd.  Gibsons, B.C.  pect. Start thinking about your  float whatever the size or form.  Yvonne Mounsey is booking  tables for crafts and food.  Phone her at 885-4610 if you  want to sell something.  And Diana Zornes is Mistress  of Ceremonies for the Mr.  Roberts Creek Contest. There  have been murmurs about contestants but nobody has actually  come forward. Come on guys,  this is your big chance. You  could be Mr. R.C. for 1986!  The Daze will be on Friday  and Saturday, July 18 and 19.  The next meeting is this  Wednesday, July 2 at 7:30 at the  Community Hall. Come out  then with your ideas or phone  Debbie Osier at 886-3994 or  Chris Luster at 886-2108.  SATURDAY MARKET  The Saturday morning  Farmer's Markets have started  in the park behind the Post Office. Vendors and buyers are  both welcome. The Market runs  from 10 a.m. to noon every  Saturday.  HOLIDAY TEA  Drop in for a cuppa and  :^-:',g6ddi'__!.^afcthe:-'OES::'---Holiday  Time Summer Tea this Saturday, July 5. It's at the Masonic  Hall at the corner of Roberts  Creek/Hall Road and the  Highway from 2 to 4 p.m.  SUNDAY SERVICE  A reminder of the Evensorig  Service at St. Aidan's Anglican  Church in Roberts Creek the  first Sunday of every month.  That's this weekend, July 6 at  6:30 p.m. There will be communion afterward.  THANKS VERNE  School finished last week in a  flurry of report cards, field  trips, beach picnics, awards  assemblies and fond farewells.  Roberts Creek Elementary had'  the added excitement of two  weddings by staff members in.  the last month or so.  Less happy was the news that  Verne Wishlove would be leaving for West Sechelt. Verne, has  served the school and the community well as principal of  Roberts Creek Elementary for  five years and his enthusiasm  and true spirit of co-operation  will be sadly missed. Roberts  Creekers wish him well in his  new job and look forward to  working with Stewart Hercus,  the new principal, in the fall.  SUMMER TIDE  Everybody was very excited .  about the lowest tide of the '"  decade on June 22. Although it  was.a drab.and drizzly day, the  beaches were crowded with people 'exploring   saridbars   and  rocks never seen before,    ,,.,.:.  Henderson Beach was particularly busy with clam digger's  and other nature lovers. One  group however, was excavating  for something else: the anchor  to put out the newly improved  swimming float. Summer must  be here!  Sechelt Food Bank for  Gibsons residents too  R-  The Sechelt Food Bank served more than 300 people in need  last month, co-ordinator Maria  Lwowski told the Coast News  last week.  "Unemployment seems  worse this summer," Lwowski  said. "There are a lot of part-  time jobs around, but at $4 an  f^  i^:,  The Sunshind Coast Aquacultura  oflerlng TWO courses In Aquaculture:  __L ������!___��� .  .. V. V  . -. . - .  ;;  _jj$g#eto*f ^ii1^liHl_lg( >^1IN .3H_ti^rt fresh  water. OtiSy a few spaces are ldf( so  Monday tts Friday, $)m��#i *p&,  A ? AN -' \'\ ;,; A cmimtf;  , ���. ,   . , -litis ifci^W<��&& cowm 'will pt#&fc :  ___ _._.��.<. ^|;^j|^> - " - ���' ����  hour and 20 hours a week, people just can't survive."  The last food distribution day  was the first since the Gibsons  Food Bank closed its doors and  Lwowski is afraid that many  Gibsons people who would use  the Sechelt Food Bank are not  aware of its location and  hesitate to make the trip.  "We are situated in the blue  trailer behind Capilano College  (on Inlet Avenue in Sechelt),"  Lwowski explained. "Anyone  who needs the services of the  food bank is welcome and  should come to our next distribution day."  The summer distributions will  be from 1 to 3 p.m. on July 9  and 23, and August 6 and 20.  Since the Gibsons Food Bank  closed donations from Gibsons  have fallen off, Lwowski said.  "We are still helping the people of Gibsons, and we still need  public support. We are getting  some food but no cash donations arid we desperately need  that," she added.  A large square metal tool box  to use as a cash collection box in  Gibsons would help, Lwowski  feels, and asks that anyone who  has such a tool box call her at  885-5532.  s~. <L*4b+*��> -v  GIBSONS ALTERNATE SCHOOL  ' Would tike to thank the following  people for their support during  the past school year:  - Staff of the. District Resource Centre  ��� Staff of Gibsons Elementary School  - Elphinstone Recreation Group  - Pottery Guild  - Andy's Restaurant  - Gibsons Building Supplies  - Gibsons Veterinary Clinic  ���Super Valu  - Harbour .Cafe  - Henry's Bakery  - Gibsons Autobody  - Gwen Ca_ey '  - Corliss Jang  - Angela Kroning  - Howard Byard  - Florian Hoppin  ^ <3_��<>4fr4___9-  California Canada #1 Thompson Green  SEEDLESS  ��� ������������������ K O _������ ���  B.C. Grown Canada #1  LONG ENGLISH  CUCUMBERS..  B.C. Grown Canada #T  GREEN  CABBAGE  .... kg  Foremost Grade A  LARGE  EGGS  !������������'��� *��������������   wv_L��  Oven Fresh  ROLLS  Fresh - Head On 2-4 lbs.  COHO  SALMON  Grade A Beef - Boneless  ��� ������������������������������������a ���'��� _������������������ QOZ.  kg  6.59  2.99  OUTSIDE ROUND  ROAST   fcg4id9 Ib.  1.99  Liberty Pure  VEGETABLE _ ������  OIL ���2_99  Sun-Rype - White Label                                  _   _ ���      ��� ^  ���                                         With 1 Complete       f% m Without         Wk *1  applejuice25om/.....!^_S�� .UI Supers -14  Minute Maid - 3 Varieties 355 ml                ^ ^ u,,^,,,^      - -*  With 1 Complete      f* ffc Without M        <i  ff|  orange juice ^ss.oSI ^51.1:9  Kraft  Pcirlciin  "*                                 With 1 Complete 4         Em f| Wi,hout A      f* ff%  margarine t,36 kg..T.'sxl - *t!l supersoT_ C. b9  Kraft  macaroni &                ^^ ^^  With 1 Complete     B% m Without      ET fj  cheese 225 gm .s.u.r.scTdr_ UI superscav_. Do  Ardmona ��� 6 Varieties -                                '^ ^ ���               i-_ ^  _.         _.           In lt<c Ow/n   hiirt*    With 1 Cor...     .      ����������� Without      f|ff|  ffrillf^i      ;                                        Super Saver      111| Super Saver     Ull  i I 111 I 398 ml Card ��� W*0 Card **&%$ Coast News, June 30,1986  Sechelt Scenario  Congratulations to new counci  by Peggy Connor, 885-9347  CONGRATULATIONS  Congratulations to the new  Sechelt District Municipality  Council. It will take a lot of  hard work and time spent to  pull it all together so a great  challenge lies before you.  JACKBOUNDY  Here I was so pleased to pass  on the news of Jack Boundy  receiving his 25 year pin for the  Oddfellows and I go and spell  his name wrong. Sorry Jack, I  really do know how to spell  your name.  FLEA MARKET  The Sechelt Indian Band Flea  Market will be on Sunday, July  6 at their community "hall; star  ting time, 10 a.m.  Call Ray Dixon at 885-7013  for tables: the.next one after  that is the third Sunday, July  20.  COUNTRY FAIR  Halfmoon Bay's annual  Country Fair this year to be  held at Cooper's Green on  Redrooffs Road,. July 13, has  booth space for anyone wishing  to take part in the fair. Call  885-3973 or 885-9347 to reserve  yours.  The fun car rally held last  year by the Halfmoon Bay  Receation will.be sponsored  this year by the Halfmoon Bay  Elementary School and will be  held on Friday, July 11. Phone  885-5448 for further informa-  Sechelt Seniors  by Larry Grafton  <*yMrs. Ada Dawe presented Chief Stan Dixon with a photo last week  ��>laken in 1890 of Sechelt Indians. The photo was discovered in a  S_-book, Spectacle of Empire, in the library at Williston, North  J. Dakota, by Mr. James Haws of Sechelt. The photo was given to  t* Mrs. Dawe courtesy of Mrs. Bigger.  _** '���  ���Dianne Evans photo  f-  t -  *'k.  * *���_  _.��  _  Area C Soundings  News from the Bay  I   by Jean Robinson, 885-2954  Turner   Berry,   from   the  * Peninsula Market, passes along  ��3 the information that there have  |f been no big salmon caught from  �� - the wharf at Davis Bay lately, as  $������ far as he kno' vs.  *C; But folks, the Davis Bay  Beach is as popular as ever. Used by old and young alike, it ap-  y/. pears thickly populated most  * sunny days.  �����  4  t  *  Ht  _t  NEWTITLE?  Jack Marsden sends along his  suggestion for a new column title - ,;South Side Story".,What  do you think? Any ideas?  ^QRY TIME^y a, -p^^jv  ||?y Next^  % Hour   at   the  Wilson   Creek  ^Library.; This starts at  10:30  ^a.m. Bring along your little ories  ^ and have a' cup of coffee while  $*''.your preschooler: is read to.  ��. This service, as well as the open  ^library,on Friday and Saturday  ^afternoons, is performed by a  I'* mere   handful   of   dedicated  % volunteers.  Do not. forget to,  * give them a smile and a thank  %'��� you when you attend.  ^AWARDS DAY  The Davis Bay Elementary  School had their Grade 7  �� Farewell and Major Awards  | Day, June 26.  ��.: y Top Academic awards went  \ to Sonja Karlson, Gale Geneau,  ��_ Sara Evens, Amber Enns, Amy  \ Dickson and Moira Weins.  K; Overall for the school was earri-  5': ed by Bryari Fitchell.  |^ Top Athlete awards: Ebon  >J Mathespn, Kris MacNeill, Brad  ^ Wigard^ Devon Brown, Adam  p Brown. Overall was earned by  ��'Signi MacNeill. >  *.. . Creativity:   Miranda   Nor-  thrup, Alex Albrecht, Chris  Jackson, Brian Doyle, Jade  Northrup. Overall was earned  by Robbie Donovan.  Sportsmanship: Christa  Enns, Tera Williams, Scott  Doyle, Hans Veda, and Mathew  Wohlberg. Overall was earned  by Caley McKee.  Overall Achievement: Bryan  Fitchell, Kris MacNeill, Caley  McKee, Liane Wohlberg and  Susan Stigant. Overall for the  school was earned by Chris  McKee.  Citizenship: Christi Hercus,  Christina  Tompkins,  Heather  Webster, liana Fraser and Dari-  riyHarapnuk. ��veral! was earn-  H'^:^^ Kern^^diri^ _irid "Scott  Further to last week's column, will continue with a little  more on the local aspect. First  off, one of our aims is to provide a facility which will attract  more seniors to the area. It is  our aim to try to prevent even  one senior from leading a lonely  existence. With our small hall,  unfortunately we only have  room for one activity at a time,  as you people who attend  regularly are aware.  Consequently all our fund  raising functions for the last few  years have been earmarked for  our building fund. Through  holding bazaars, plant sales,  teas and donations from our  members we have accomplished  the first step toward a new hall  by purchasing a piece of property on Trail Avenue across from  the Arts Centre where our new  building will eventually be  located.  Reverting back to our  original thoughts, a variety of  things can be happening at once  in the much larger building and  certainly a greater variety of activities,    which   will   provide  something to do for those who  say there is nothing to do in  Sechelt.  Although July and August  have no scheduled functions,  with the exception of carpet  bowling every' Monday at 1:30  p.m., September will be full  speed ahead.  Keep in mind our constitution allows persons of any age  to become members upon acceptance of application. There's  a hearty welcome awaiting new  members and usually a cup of  tea or coffee and a cookie at  most functions, over.which to  become better acquainted with  fellow members. At last count  there were 708 members in the  branch, - the largest Senior  Citizens of B.C. Branch in B.C.  In September come and let us.  help you to-enjoy yourself.  Most of these information  columns are common knowledge to attending members.  They are designed to inform  those who cannot attend. and  the public at large, so please  bear with us for further information next week on our new  hall.  Halfmoon Bay Happenings  Most Improved: Alison  Stedel, Heidi These, Leanne  Rowland, Amy Pearl, Janaya  Fuller-Evans. Overall for the  school was earned by . Kevin  Middlemiss.  Penmanship was awarded to  Brian Wayment.  The District Math Award  went to Chris McKee.  Congratulations to all and  have a super summer.  IT  by Ruth Forrester, 885-2418  The Car Rally in conjunction  with the Halfmoon Bay Country Fair was so much fun last  year that it will now become an  annual event. There are lots of'  surprises in store for the entrants and it will be on Friday  evening, July 11. For further  details and registration call Barb  v..  Ferry  .V  In the Fall the B.C. Ferry Corporation will be changing the  ratio of smoking to non-smoking areas on C Class vessels to  the 30 per cent to 70 per cent ratio that currently exists on  vessels travelling between Vancouver and Victoria, according  to a letter presented at last Thursday's regional board  meeting.  Director Shaske later told the Coast News that his concern  now was that people will take time to become accustomed to  the new ferry schedule arid the new size of ferry.  "People have to get to the terminal early," he said. "With  the smaller ferries there will be longer line-ups and longer  waits."  m  _*  ����� .  ��  ft  f-  ���;  _  ���* .  ��  *_,  1;-  r  SUPER SAVE GROCERY  pre'*6  o*$  A Deli-Gala  Taste Test  from 10 -4 pm  Sat A July 5  Balloons  ��� Kiddie Cones  ��� Coca-Cola  (courtesy W & L Enterprises)  Q while supplies last  Award Winning Sausage  Meats, Sausages,  Cheeses & Sal  OPEN 24 HOURS  I-.  I NAME_  ! ADDRESS  TELEPHONE  , VS day fishing charter for 2 J  .2nd prlzOI Telephone Answering Machine J  I  3rdpriz��:  $25Deli-pak  y  _  >  This add $5 Deli purchase Qualifies for draw.  Hwy. 101 at Payne  next to Terry's Garden  Hately at 885-5448.  Time is also running out for  your table space reservation at  the fair, so to make sure you are  included give Andrew Steele a  call at 885-3073. The Halfmoon  Bay School parents will be  organizing some events at the  fair this year.  KIDS AT EXPO  Last Monday was an exciting  day for Grades 1,2 and 3 of  Halfmoon Bay School when  they, together with teachers and  a few parent helpers, spent a  happy day at Expo. The children were given an overview of  Expo "with the weather cooperating fully. We're happy to  "say that no one got lost or left  behind!  A favourite with the children  was the CP Pavilion and the  Rainbow War film. Quite a few  happy, tired kids slept all the  way home on the bus.  SCHOOL'S OUT  Thursday was another eventful day for the children - awards  day and the last day of school.  Assembly opened with the signing of the school song followed  by presentation of awards.  Head teacher Jamie Davidson  presented each child with a certificate for their endeavours;  because, as he pointed out, they  were all good at something.  In return, Mr. D. was  presented with a rose bush, on  the theme "You help us grow",  and teacher Mrs. Darney was  delighted with her gift of a huge  cushion cover. This was very  special as it was made up of self  portraits of the children which  were sewn together and quilted.  A most unique and much appreciated gift: which she will  always treasure.  Mr. Davidson spoke.of the  difficulties experienced in this  past school year and how much  the community had helped  throughout this term of school.  He expressed his thanks to what  he termed "A close-knit corn-y  munity associated school."  To all the staff and to all the  kids - may you have a great  well-earned summer holiday.  And to all you "sunitner people" who have arrived back in  your cottages - have a happy  summer. A gentle reminder too  that when you put out your garbage for Wednesday collection  it must be in containers and not  plastic bags.  tion. This is local roads only.  Family favourites from your  kitchen - this could be anything  from preserves, jams, etc., to  home baking your favourite pie,  bread or cake.  A chance to compare your  culinary prize delicacies!  Saturday,; July 12 is kids'  fishing day at the Halfmoon  Bay Wharf sponsored by the  B&J Store at Halfmoon Bay.  Lots of fun by the seashore,  tea cup readi rig, tea served with  strawberries and cream, many  booths of interest to all, knitting  contests, Bingo (by Welcome  Beach Community Association)  all Halfmoon Bay groups take  ari active part.  SERVICES  are now located in the  Bank of Montreal-Building '.  To register  for July courses,  or schedule appointments for'  ��� private tutoring  ��� word processing   \  ��� consulting  call Barbara at  885-3735  OFFICE ELECTRONICS  Wharf St. Sechelt  YOUR Liberal Candidate  GORDON WILSON  is listening, learning  and speaking out FOR YOU.  This week -  Sun.,   June   29th   -   Speaking  at  French Club, Powell River.  Mon., June 30th - College Institute  Educators'Association, Vancouver.  Tues., July 1st - Canada day  ' Celebrations.  Fri., July 4th - Campaign Strategy,  Pender Harbour.  Sat.,   July   5th   - (AM)   Provincial  Caucus, Vancouver   (PM) Meeting: JOHN TURNER  llBERAL  UNITED CHURCH  OF CANADA  Sunday Worship Services  GIBSONS  Glassford Road - 11:15 a.m.  Sunday School - 11:00 a.m.  ST. JOHN'S  Davis Bay - 9:30 a.m.  Sunday School -9:30 a.m.  V,   . 'Rev. Alex.G. Reid   ..  -Church Telephone     886-2333  _ .4 *& .Sd-  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 am  Mid-week Wed. 7:30 pm  Men's prayer & study   Fri. 7:30 pm  Women's prayer ���     Thurs. 10 am  Pastor Ivan Fox  885-4775 or 886-7862   ,������*i _tt .��i���:   THE CHURCH OF  JESUS CHRIST OF  LATTER DAY SAINTS  Davis Bay Rd. - Wilson Creek  Davis Bay Community Hall  Sacrament Service 9:00 a.m.  SundaySchool  10:15 a.m.-  Branch President Reg. H. Rohinson  ' 886-2382  ANGLICAN CATHOLIC  CHURCH OF CANADA  ST. COLUMBA OF IONA PARISH  HALFMOON BAV  Church of His Presence:  2nd Sunday     1Q:30 Morning Prayer  11:00 Communion  4th Sunday      10:30 Morning Prayer  5th Sunday 3:30 Communion  The Reverend E.S. Gale ... :. "  '885-7481;���or'l-525-676d'.":  '?  Traditional Anglican  Services & Teaching   -4i <_��.���*! :   THE SECHELT PARISH  of the ANGLICAN CHURCH  ���  ST. HILDA'S (Sechelt)  8 j.m. - Holy Communion  .:_0 -i.m. - Family Service  ANDREW'S (Madeira Park)  1 1:30 a.m.  Reverend John P.ietk.iu  885-5019  ST.  _*.4i-_i-  GIBSONS  PENTECOSTAL CHURCH  New Church building on  School Road - opp. RCMP  Pastdr Ted Boodle  SundaySchool 9:45 a.m.  Morning Worship       '1.1:00 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  -�������*��<*��-  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   ���jft jjl .��#������___   CHRISTIAN SCIENCE  SOCIETY  SERVICES  Sunday Service &  SundaySchool : 11:45 a.m.  , Wednesday 7:30 p.m.  in United Church Building  Davis Bay  385-2506  _^jft-VI  ST. BARTHOLOMEW'S  &ST. AIDAN'S  ANGLICAN CHURCHES  Parish Family Eucharist  Combined service at  St. Bartholomew's, Gibsons 10 a.m.  Church School. 10 a.m.  Evensong & Eurcharist  First Sunday in.the. month  fr.'M.) p.m.. St. Ai.dan's  .Robert... Creek Road  .'��� Rev. J.E. Robinson, 886-8436  JfiSfrSfi-  CALVARY  BAPTIST CHURCH  North of Hwy 10Ion Park Rd.  Gibsons  11:00a.m. Worship Service  (No Sunday School during  July and August)  Rev. Daleb. Peterson  Church. Office: ._.(._>.,. |  -*J*J^_  PENDER HARBOUR  PENTECOSTAL  CHURCH  Lagoon Road. Madeira Park ..  Pastor Tim Shapcotte  883-2374 or 883-2870 ,y' :  SundaySchool ,y9:45a.m,  Morning Worship    ,   11:00 a.m.  'Prayer & Bible Study    :  Wednesday, 7:30 p.m.  sfisihjfi-  GRACE REFORMED  PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH  Sunday:  11 am       Roberts Creek  Community Use Room  (behinrithe school)  7:30 pm   Worship ijv Fellowship  in homes .  Wednesday:  7:30 pm   Prayer and Fellowship  in homes  . All Welcome  |. Cameron Fraser, Pastor  885-7488 Coast News, June 30,1986  ��After 44 years in the waters of Patricia Bay off Victoria this  I; Handley Page Hampden aircraft now rests on a barge anchored al  "Bill Thompson's Garden Bay float. Doug Engen, left, Jerry Olsen,  centre,   and diver Tom Sheldon inspect the wreckage, salvaged  after five years of work by Olsen and many others.  ���Joan Wilson photo  1942 Plane raised,  comes to Garden Bay  i  by Joan Wilson  |'< November 15, 1942: a  |.?!craft flying a torpedo testing  ^/'run oyer Patricia Bay near Vic-  |.ytoria.went down in 600 feet of  y,water.: All f��ur of the crew  ^escaped unharmed, but their  |^;plane went to the bottom, nose  |-;;first into more than TO feet of  |i;mud: " '.������'���' '������'  July 16,1985: after four years  of searching more than eight  !'" square miles of water using his  I mini-sub, Jerry Olsen of Cana-  I dian liake and Ocean Salvage in  I Vancouver found the wreck.  r Just' this past week, with the  f. help of over 40 volunteers,  Olsen raised the wreckage onto  a barge and brought it to  Garden Bay on the first leg of  its trip to the Canadian Museum  of Flight arid Transportation in  Crescent Beach.  Olsen's interest in the last  Hampden aircraft goes back  several years. With the encouragement and help of Bill  and Wilma Thompson, and  diver Tom Sheldon of Gibsons,  Olsen has invested countless  hours and many thousands of  dollars in the project, which has  been funded entirely with  private funds and donations.  Suspended from a crane, the  remains of the aircraft may look  like a pile of junk, but to Olsen  and the Thompsons, all the  pieces make sense. Under the  corroded aluminum skin, the  framework is visible. Incredibly, the life raft survived 44  years of salt water, and inflated  after recovery.  Fragments of a parachute still  clearly state its origin in  Quebec. The plexiglas window  of the rear gun turret is intact,  as is the track where the gun was  attached. Even part of the gunner's seat was found, with the  leather and padding in one  piece. Both oil tanks were found  intact. On the one wing, the letters P5436 and the RAF roundel  are still bright.  After the Hampden reaches  Crescent Beach, the long process of replication begins. Using  the wreckage as a pattern,  airplane buffs will re-create the  craft, using as many of the  original fittings as possible, as a  static display for the museum.  In Bill Thompson's  workshop, another restoration  is almost complete: a bright  yellow N3N US Navy trainer, a  bi-plane with three floats, which  will soon be flying over the Sunshine Coast. Next to it stands  another yet-to-be-completed  plane, a Stillman: one more  labour of love for Bill and  Wilma.  Pender People 'n'  Places  Goodbye Books!  by Joan Wilson, 883-9606  GOODBYE BOOKS  "No more pencils, no more  books" was the chant of  students at Madeira' Park  Elementary on Thursday afternoon, as they left the school for  the last time. The little angels  will now be on the roads and  highways, so drivers are asked  to take more care, and watch  out for bikes. Holiday euphoria  should last several weeks - or  until the first rainy stretch  -when the "I'm bored" blues  hits.  Parents can help their kids  enjoy the summer by encouraging hobbies and sports, arranging outings and "kid  exchanges" for playtime, and  keeping good reading material  handy as an antidote for daily  Sechelt  SUNDAYS  television. Enjoy the summer,  everyone!  SUMMER FITNESS  Mokie's Workout continues  through the summer, to keep  that bikini figure in spite of  barbecues and ice cream.  Classes start Wednesday, July  2, 6 to 7 p.m. at the Community  Hall, and continuing on Mondays and Wednesdays. For  more information call 885-4626.  I'M BACK  Thanks to all who asked  about my recent trip to Toronto. It wasn't a holiday, but a  working visit. Along with 50  women from all parts of  Canada, I attended Focus '86, a  national conference of the Girl  Guides of Canada.  The five days were filled, with  Please turn to page 11  i  Enjoy.leisurely shopping  on Cowrie Street  every Sunday this Summer  ALL THESE STORES WILL BE OPEN  FROM 11 a.m.  TILL 4 p.m.  Wt  0|*iv<  Chicle*  ��lte<*ions  THefhe,t  B��okst(  varty  SECHELT  STREET  ^^^^ii^^EM/M  yyifcT__^7>.a_n_T _w_ -fcTiitftiJTfcaiirfiiiiii n_ inifcii^fo  Results' from  by Ann Cook  Sports Day results! Kids'  fishing derby first prize was a  fishing rod donated by Bathgate's and-won by Sheelagh  Vaughan; Sheelagh also gets a.  trophy from Egmont Marina.  Second prize; a tackle box went  to Erin Fearn and third prize of  cold hard cash to Charlie  . Angus.  In the tennis tournament, the  Wallace brothers, Shane and  Adam, successfully defended  their Egmont title in straight  sets. Tom Silvey and Richard  Jackson did not throw tantrums  but were jgallant losers.  High jump, sack, potato,  three legged, wheel barrow and  running races ended with all  these kids, Marie, Sheelagh,  Ame, Joey, Chloe, Nicole,  Kellie, Sophie, Charlie, Ben,  Shane, Jed, Kevin, Erica, Chris  and Sean with ribbons to wear  while enjoying ice cream, hot  dogs and pop.  Community Club raffle winners: first prize (tablecloth), Vi  Silvey; second prize (salad  bowl), Mrs. Harris; third prize  (surprise), Ruby Larson; fourth  prize (cushion), Iris Sayer. Iris  who???  BRAVERY  If I were handing out medals  of bravery this month they  would go to Manfred Guenther  and Lenny Wray for the fast  trip they made through the  Skookumchuck rapids to make .  a rescue at a time when the  chuck was not at low slack. The  Skookumchuck when it's running is awesome to watch let  alone go through on a boat.!  Last week in two days approximately 500 people hiked in  the trail to view the Skookunv-  chuck during the lowest tides in  10 years.  DELIVERER NEEDED  Though we receive the Coast  News every Tuesday (as pf'this  week) there are about 20 people  in Egmont that would appreciate the Sun daily. Problem? - A delivery person.  Anyone interested leave a  message with Dorothy Silvey.  HAPPY DAYS  Happy July birthdays; to  Toby Angus, Jennifer Thibi-  deau, Greg Howitt and his  cousin Sonja Jeffries, Richard  Jackson, Ame Young and her  brother Jed, Serene and her  aunty Jessica Silvey, Mrs. J.  Barnes, B. Crane, Jack and  Elias Campo-Spence.  Happy Anniversaries to Len  and Betty Silvey - 23 years; Fred  and   Marlene   Larson   -   two  ''years'. .":':" ��� '-';v\'  CONGRATULATIONS  Congratulations to all the Egmont students...you have completed another year and we're  proud of your enthusiasm,  energy, good humour aiid good  looks!   y  At the high school; Egmont  people earned quite a few  prizes: Richard Jackson for  sports   participation,   Doug  Please turn to page 11  Quote of the Week  one  J "The earth  is but  . country, and mankind its  i citizens."  _ Baha'u'llah  ; *xx iixi. w:.". vrsTV'vkv  J  BockAEteg  Boofa  ��� Used Paperbacks  ��� Good Trades Welcomgl  NOW OPEN  Mon thru Sat  10:00 'til A  .   ���*  Special Shipment  of TOP QUALITY  SOFA BEDS  with  spring mattress  - Limited Quantity  ^ quality  upholstery!  Ted does chairs, car seats &  all general upholstery!  , ,   fgyT7Ty'&&&X'>y \.^.      S_ttGhd  CARPET &  SECHELT MERCHANTS' CANADA DAY  CELEBRATION I-,... ������-Tnmwp  M'-  8.  Coast News. June 30,1986  Clint Suveges of Beachcomber Tours adds a little cheesecake to  help George Giannakos promote the Omega's Gibsons Bus. The  ���bus meets most of the Langdale Ferries and makes two round trips  to upper Gibsons hourly. For more detail, see the Services Directory on page 15. ���Brad Benson photo.  George    in    Gibsons  Lions Glub  celebrates 15 years  ��._  |    by George Cooper, 886-8520  The Gibsons Lions Club will  ; Celebrate the beginning of its fif-  . teenth year in community ser-  L vice tQ the town and district this  September 16.  ;     Chartered in 1972, Gibsons  ; was the third club to be organiz-  ; ed   on  the. Sunshine   Coast.  ; Earlier   that   same   year   the  ; Pender   Harbour   Club   had  ; received.its charter. The Sun-.  ; shine Coast Lions of Sechelt  had led the way in 1964 with Joe  Benner the first president. And  in 1979 the Roberts Greek Club  became the fourth member of  Lions International here on the  Sunshine Coast.  Newly elected president of the.  Gibsons Lions is Larry  Labonte, a charter meniber of  1972. Some other charter  members of that year who still  reside m Gibsons or nearby are  I__m^-W_^,^|Wally Langdale,  Larry Boyd. Ken DeVries, Jack  While, Don Elson, Bill  McGivern,; Chris Danroth,  John Petula,. Ken Stewart, Jay'  Visser and Ken Crosby.    .  "One of our first projects  under our charter president, Al  White," says? Larry labonte,  "was the building and spotting  of shelters* in 1973 for bus  students. It does rain here, you  know." ::yy'- ."  The club has undertaken  numerous projects since then  like the bicycle rodeos done in  conjunction with the RCMP,  the smoke detector program,  and Neighbourhood Watch,  and assistance to the CNIB canvasses. And donations to St.  Mary's and the, Elphinstone  Pioneer Museum.  "We assisted the Sechelt and  District Association, for the  Retarded (now called the Sunshine Assc^ation for the Handicapped), to get their special  school building set ujp under  Gladys Legh, its* teacher," says  Larry Labpntei''on the Gibsons Elementary grounds."  Like other service clubs, projects riiust be financed by  money raising activities. "Our  wives have always pitched in to  help with these," says Larry.  Don Andow, club member  and also Zone chairman for  several years, tells of an important club project that .has been  underway for some time.  "We support an Adapted  Aquatics program for those  who are in any way handicapped. This takes $ace Tuesdays  and Thursdays in the  afternoon."  ; Don added, "Handicapped  in this program includes those  with arthritis, and those, like  the some of the elderly, who do  not wish to cope with public  swim times."  To support this ��� program  financially the Lions conduct  their TV Bingo on Channel 10  eachSveek. "This kind of bingo  particularly suits those folk who  cannot easily get out to various  Bingo Nights." says Don.  "Bingo cards are available at  seven outlets - Dockside Pharmacy, Kbrcan Home Hardware, Gibsons Building Supplies, Super Save, Seamount  Carwash, Sunshine Grocers,  and Howe Sound Pharmacy."  STUDENTS DO WELL  Janet Dennis, winner of the  Roberts Creek Hospital Auxiliary bursary last year at  Elphie, has completed first year  sciences at Capilano College in  North Vancouver, y  "At present," says Janet, "I  have part-time jobs with the  Bank of Montreal in Gibsons  and in the Shop Easy Deli in  Sechelt. I'm looking for full-  time work, perhaps with the  barik.v  Annabel Webb, awarded the  Mamie Jamieson bursary, last  year in Elphinstone, has completed her first year Arts at  UBC. Annabel plans to continue her studies at the university. ''::..:"'������  After completing the  secretarial course in Pitman  Business College in Vancouver,  1985 Elphie grad Tammy  Cavalier has commenced  employment in the Vancouver  Stock Exchange.  Tammy was awarded two  bursaries last year in  Elphinstone, the Roberts Creek  Legion's and the Gibsons  Legion's.  In last week's notes on the  1985 grads no mention was  made of the bursary awarded  Michelle Hanson, she received  the Gibsons Legion Ladies'  Auxiliary bufsary for a student  embarking on vocational training.  Baby Clinics  Baby Clinics will be held in  Gibsons from 1 to 1:45 p.m. on  July 3 and 29. From 1 to 3:15  p.m. on July 15 and 22. Sechelt  Baby Clinics will be from 1:15  to 3:15 p.m. on July 2, 9, 16, 23  and 30. In Pender Harbour the  clinics will be held from 1:30 to  3:30 on July 8 and 22.  Gibsons Travellers' Clinic  and Tuberculin Skin testing will  be held from 3:40 tcr4:25 p.m.  on July 8, 15, 22 and 29. In  Sechelt these will be held from  3:30 to 3:45 p.m. oh July 23 for  skin testing oply.  Please make appointments  for all clinics for Gibsons and  Sechelt by calling 886-8131. For  ^ Pender Harbour, call 883-2764.  Pre-natal Classes in Gibsons  are being held from 7:30 to 9:30  p.m. on July 3 and 10; and July  15, 22 and 29. Pre-natal Classes  in Pender Harbour can be arranged upon request (883-2764).  The hospital tour will take  place the last Wednesday of the  month. Please phone St. Mary's  Hospital switchboard for this  information (885-2224).  There will be a Breast Self-  Exam Class on July 14 at 7:30  p.m. in the Coast -Garibaldi  Health Unit, 1538 South Fletcher Road, Gibsons. Learn to.  do breast self-exam.  The drop-in baby group gives  parents an opportunity to meet  other parents and discuss common concerns. The group  gathers every Tuesday from 2 to  3:30 p.m. at the Coast-  Garibaldi Health 'Unit, 1538  South Fletcher Road, Gibsons,  886-8131.  There is no fee for any of  these services.  Opei*   9 a.m..-.ja_l;i|l.-^���"":p��^pnc��i-"!."-".J^irf^iaL^ips: "rtJI-i;-;^|3_i;-^g��^airi.^  California  (kg.84) lb.  mm  TZ "V  (kg2.16) lb.  California Sunkist  ORANGES  California  AVOCADOS  Imported  GREEN PEPPERS  B.C. Grown  BROCCOLI (kg 1.28) lb.  California  CELERY  B.C. Grown  CAULIFLOWER  60's ea.  (kg 1.28) lb.  48  58  I  '<^_>x..  ^'.:'~..:3i  2V.1V-V.  (kg .84) lb.  .ea.  38  98  I  2.29  4 roll  1.44  Christie's  cookies  Fudgee-O's, Coffee Break, Oreo  Cashmere  bathroom  tissue  Liquid Detergent  Sunlight      ,1.44  Silvan  mineral  Walter        ......    .750 ml m 88  Campbell's Chicken Noodle       #   '*����  soup      2s__./2/_95  Tender Vittles - Assorted Varieties  catfood  s5Sm2/,79  Goodhost  l68    y   .500 gm Mm m if 3  Hershey  chocolate  syrup      ...284mi 1.19  Windsor Iodized  salt        ....... i-kg.77  Heinz Squeeze  ketchup     1/^2.99  Kellogg's -.     ?_..  Fruit  LOOPS 425 gm 2 .29  Orange Crystals  Rise 'n'  SninC     3/92gm ��� SliJ  Mt. Seymour  dOg fOOd .796 gm. 69  Sunrype - White Label  apple  juice       250mi 3/ .98  Christie's - Regular or Unsalted  Triscuits  250 sm 1.57  Twinings  tea bags        3.29  No Name  jelly  powders   y 3/.99  No Name  paper  towels 20//.99  Delta Long Grain  nee 907 gmj .03  Caia Liquid  bleach      36..re1.49  pay by Day Item by Item We do more for you    _$  ���f  %  C'-Viirittp  Deli and Health  Fresh  a   /U I /\  886-2936  .k ni'.s mini Ken's Lucky Dnll.i.   886-32.. 1  LOCAL CRAFTS  Supplies & Classes  PAPER TOLE CLASSES  every Mon. & Fri.  VISUAL  MUSIC BOXES  A GIFT TOR EVfRY OCCASION  Girl  S<_u*s  Hair Salon  No Accessory  you can buy  will ever be  As Important As  YOUR HAIRSTYLE  Phone now (or .in appointment  886-2120  ..ri'the Lovvei. yillage:  c  Show Piece Ni  Gallery    A  Nf\t in  (iihsims  Fish  Murkil  Watch for our  2nd Anniversary  SPECIALS  JULY 7-JULY 1.3  280 Gower Pt. Rd., Gibsons'   886-9213  i Coast News, June 30,1986  Oollar  GOWER F01NT ROAD GIBSONS  836-2257  FREE DELIVERY TO THE WHARF  We fully guarantee everything we sell to be satisfactory or money .cheerfully refunded .y        We reserve the right to limit quantities.  DOLLAR  Prices effective:     wo^1  July 1 -6  '��� t  ' ��  i  Sun da y s & lib II da y s 10 a. m. to 5 p.m.  .340 gm  2.59  Bari Brand  mozzarella  cheese  Palm  C re 3 Hfl;.... .2 litre paper U ��� O 9  Minute Maid  1.29  orange  I ������ ��� ^dr %0  ��700 ffll  Totino's Deluxe or Pepperoni   ^   #**%  10" pizza ,rm9,2.99  Oscarson's  Mountain Oat  D re 3 U.      20 oz loafea.   I  Oar Own Freshly Baked  19  squares  ��'s  1.89  EXTRA CTAIrVAY  Carpet & Upholstery  CLEANER  0nc< $1500 for 4 hrs. ssr,n9;:  Call 886-2257 to reserve  Cloverieaf Chunk Light  tUna 184 gm 1.00  Regular or In Water  Capri White  bathroom nn  t issue ..........4 ran 1.00  Secret Box Pack *    Affl OFF  pantyhose    i -UU r*p*.  B.C. Spartan t    ��� ���  apples       3 ,s/1.00  Regular  ground  beef bi.OO  JPLUS "IN-STORE"$ SPECIALS  Canada Grade A Beef  CROSS RIB$_i89  Bone-In  lb.  kg4.17  Canada Grade A Beef  CHUCK  Bone-In  Canada Grade A Beef  PRIME RIB s  Bone-In  Fletcher's Premium  ea.  500 gm  Fletcher's  Fletcher's  STICKS  ea.  500gm  WE  were discussing travel. Having Expo-ed ourselves we'd definitely  developed, a taste for it. But even more definitely our bank balances  said we couldn't possibly go far. She fancied crisp mountain air, cold  climates, glaciers. He fancied sun and sfestas. Being a siesta fan I sided with him. Portugal was the country we ended up talking about so as  I hadn't any hope of getting there -Tcooked  PORTUGESE PORK CHOPS  4 lean chops about 1" thick      1V_ cups fresh tomatoes,  salt and black pepper  flour  Vz cup chopped onions  2 cloves garlic, chopped  1 bay leaf  chopped  Vz cup white wine  1 cup water  1 hard cooked egg, chopped  Vz cup pitted black olives, halved  Mix salt, pepper and flour. Toss chops in mixture.  Heat oil and brown chops on both sides.  Turn down the heat and add onions, garlic and bay leaf. Cook for  five minutes.  Add tomatoes, wine, water, egg, parsley and olives. Cover and simmer for 40 minutes or until chops are cooked.  Serve with saffron rice.  ���    And for dessert come back to B.C. with  MARBLE CREAM  Vz kilo fresh raspberries  175 gms. sugar  275 gms whipping cream  1. Take approximately half the raspberries and place in a saucepan.  Add half the sugar and bring to a boil. Turn down the heat and simmer until fruit looks mushy.  2. Strain pulp and juice and cool.  3. When raspberries are quite cool, whip the cream until thick and stir  in remaining sugar.  4. Set aside a few raspberries for garnish.  5. Squish the remaining raspberries slightly. Mix into cream then stir  gently into raspberry pulp until it looks like marble.  6. Garnish and chill well before serving.  A little sherry to start off?  NEST LEWIS  HAVING A BANQUET?  Planning a reception?  (^ Celebrating a family occasion?  Our hall above the store has  daytime and evening openings.  The hall is fully equipped,  with chairs and tables available  to seat groups from 25-100. ���,  To Book Your Event  CALL  886-2257  The  PoP  Shoppe  Located in our new PARTY SNACK AREA  in pi-oviding Variety, Qiiat ity, ��t Friendly Service  Bookstore  886-7744  WORLD CUP  '86  Philip Evans - $4.95  OPEN 7 DAYS A WEEK  corner of School & Cower Pt. Roads  Our  plumbers work  ���   8 hours, but  our phone works  24 hours  FOR EMERGENCY  CALL US  SERVING THE SUNSHINE.COASf   ���  Seaside Plumbing Ltd.  886-7017  /  Th�� Doll  t     \  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  WEIGHT  CONTROL  PROGRAM  Herbal Weight Control Program, the  guaranteed Safe 4 Hsilthy way to lose, gain  or maintain your weight, also to feel well and  have more energy. 100% Satisfaction guaranteed. Not available In stores. For information and business opportunity on Heibillle  products please contact  886-3908  883-2898  885-3140  'f ^10.  Coast News, June 30,1986  mWS^lM0BUBMiX!!^&:  Gail Sangster has moved to Gibsons - in her store, situated behind  Pebbles Realty in the Omega block in lower Gibsons, there are  toys, music boxes and other delightful crafts by local artisans.  ' ���Dianne Evans photo  At the Arts Centre  A cohesive show  !;.  .      by Belinda MacLeod  i���. -   rk The exhibition of sculptures  !' by Linda Fox and collages by  ? Susan Wolpert at the Arts Cen-  j tre, Sechelt, continues until July  {; 6. Summer hours at the Arts  |: Centre, starting July 1 will be  '; Tuesday thru Saturday, 10 a.m.  [; to 4 p.m. arid Sundays, 1 to 4  |! p.m.  ��.;      When arranging exhibitions  !  of   more   than   one   person,  !; curators try to group together  !  -works  which  complement  or  agree with each other, and in  this case, the quiet formality  ;  and small scale of both sculptures and collages is the unifying  jlpbrid which connects the work  j,' *,df these two artists arid makes  j[ for a cohesive show.  !!     Susan   Wolpert,   through  l\ several years of concentration  \ on collage has achieved great  skill   and   originality   in   this  f medium, tackling subjects with  cut p^per that I have not seen  Helsewhere. Except in the case of  j| "Glacier" arid a charming set  Kof.illustrktions for a children's  Sbpokv her material is taken  gfrom her immediate world.  '���** Her talent for design and colour and pattern making  enhances the tranquil subjects  i< of her earlier works, and  i; medium, style and subject mat-  I: ter seem unified. But gradually  !j her work seems to separate in  I; two different directions. Garden  ii and flower pieces become in-  j: creasingly impressionistic,  ;; almost abstract, vehicles for her  ,i<  !i  skill in design and cutting, and  use of the added textural interest of the layered paper.  However, in the portraits of  the elderly people and the  mystical "Glacier", where she is  conveying her shear emotions,  one feels that she finds collage  restricting and her natural gift  for pattern making inappropriate. So, in spite of the  fact that I found these later  works less satisfying than the  earlier portraits arid the more  decorative pieces, I thought they  showed a very interesting direction  The small bronze, wax and  metal sculptures of Linda Fox  carry a power beyond their size.  The artist is successful in her  stated aim of simplicity and the  expression of the essential, and  it is this quality that gives her  work its strength and tranquility.  Within this simplicity and  economy of form there is a  variation of style arid approach.  The pieces I liked best are  representational, iriywhich the  artist strives "to capture a moment in time when communion  with oneself or other creatures,  with music or just being alone  takes place." Of her abstracts, ;  the textured bronze male torso  in particular, and the work  made from found pieces of aluminum, the later like a drawing  in sculpture, seem the most successful.  Unfortunately, due to the incredible expense of casting  sculptures in bronze, this show  is an end (hopefully not a permanent one) of Linda Fox's cast  bronze sculpting and therefore  of the particular quality she  achieves in this medium.  Tom  by Peter Trower  Susie Whitens and I had a  mutual friend in poet, Mona  Fertig who was then operating  The Literary Storefront on Car-  ral Street in Vancouver. Mona  agreed to let us stage our initial  gig there. It was a first for The  Storefront which has specialized  in conventional poetry readings  and writing workshops up to  this point. We were booked for  August 19, 1980. -..;..  During the interim, my old  friend Bob Hunter got in touch  and announced that he had contracted to do a profile on me for  Today Magazine (long since  defunct). This was a fortuitous  break and a chance to get some  cross-country publicity for our  new born band. I asked Bob to  slant the piece around our musical activities and he agreed.  Exciting prospects seemed to be  shaping up. I only hoped .we  . could pull it off.  On the day of the Storefront  cqncert, Terry, Rock, Sam,  Barry, Brent and myself, headed into the city with a truckful  of equipment. It was sink-or-  swim time arid I was morethan  a little nervous. J had done-,  many poetry reaidirigs but I had .  never sung in front of a live,  paying audience before. How  had I got myself into this mad  venture, SHJhow?  We reached the Storefront,  packed our borrowed gear upstairs and did a dry run. It  didn't sound bad and I began to  feel a bit better. Yvonne showed  up to offer moral support and  Susie Whiten arrived soon after  with a saxophone player friend.  Things were shaping up. By  showtime that evening, we were  all psyched into it.  We did oUr frrst live performance before a small but highly  supportive crowd of about 50  people. It was not without its  minor disasters. I made the  mistake of trying to sing an old  song of mine called Blowpit  Blues. The tempo was too fast  and I blew some of the lyrics..  (On subsequent gigs, I let Terry  handle this fast number.) But  Jhe rest of the show went pretty  well. .'���;  After our set was over, I sat  out while the others, plus  Susie's sax player; friend, backed her on a group of standard  blues. After the structured part  of the performance was over,  we all got together for an off the  cuff jam session that was looser  and more fun that the rehearsed  stuff. It was a great evening.  While our first stand at The  Storefront was generally successful,, it carried a minor aftermath that was to cause me a  good deal of worry and inconvenience for the next while.  That night, .when the music  making was over with, I helped  Terry and the others carry the  equipment downstairs and reload it on the truck. Somehow,  during these manoeuvres, I succeeded in losing my briefcase.  I didn't panic overmuch at  the time, assuming I must have  left it. upstairs at The Storefront. BUt when I checked back  there the following day, there  was no sign of the case.  The monetary loss was negligible. This was hardly my concern, however.* The case contained a couple of unpublished  manuscripts, a number of personal cards and papers and  most traumatic of all, my daily  journal. I have become increasingly reliant on journals  over the years. Apart from  recording the events of a  somewhat haphazard life, they  serve as address books and accounting systems and generally  help me keep roughly oriented  in time and space. To mislay  one in this fashion seemed a  major disaster.  I placed ads in the lost and  found columns and even offered a modest reward for the  return of the case. Absolutely  nothing. Gradually, I became  resigned to the fact that the  thing was gone.for good.  Then one day, about two  months later, I received a totally  unexpected phone call. Amazingly, the. briefcase had resurfaced. Apparently, I had left it*  in the alley outside The  Storefront, after loading the  gear. A "couple of guys had  spotted the case, taken it home,  tossed it in a closet and forgotten about it. Now they were offering it back to me .with  apologies for not having turned  it in to the police. r  Naturally, I was delighted  beyond words. The guys refused  to take any sort of reward. The  contents of the case proved to  be completely intact. The shattered pieces of my life fell back  into place. .  To be continued  Si STORE NDP BOOKSTORE IS NOW COAST BOOKSTORE  ,.C  m  /ffOp  Fashion:  Show & Salei  /July 9 -5  6-10 p.m.y;  Greenecourt Hall  Secheif  ��� Bathing suits ���  ��� Skirts  ��� Shorts.  ��� Air Brushed  T-Shirts  ��� Pants  ��� Dresses  ��� Men's Shirts  Tickets at The Bookstore, Sechelt-  Seaview Market, Roberts Creek ;  Don's Shoes, Gibsons  5  S  COAST BOOKSTORE  (formerly NDP Bookstore)  OPEN 7 DAYS A WEEK  A Wide Selection of Adult and Childrens'  BOOKS FOR ALL TASTES  Winnie Mandela  'PART OF MY SOUL'  *7.95  Nigel Calder  'NUCLEAR NIGHTMARE1  M.95  The Complete Book of BEER DRINKING GAMES *8.95j  A non-profit society serving the community since 1972  ���886-7744    Gower Pt. and School Rds., Gibsons    UPSTAIRS  3HOiS>IOOa ISV03 AAON SI 3aO!S>IOOa dQN  3HO��S *  Summer workshops  Now that school is out, there  is still a lot for kids to do inthe  Arts Council's summer Art Exposure workshop series. 'For 8  to 12 year olds who love to  work with their hands, Cindy  Kirk, a local potter with a pair  for teaching children, will teach  two sessions, one on hand- ;  building and one on glazing. |  These will take place in Gibsons  oh July 11 and 18.  Also for 8 to 12 year olds,  this time who love to ham it up,  two theatre workshops will be  held under the expert guidance  of local actress and producer,  Sandie Decker, and artist and  teacher, Sheila Page. The first  workshop will focus on drama  games and skits while in the second, the children will create  their own plays from stories.  Both workshops will be held at  the Arts Centre in Sechelt on  ���July 14 and 21.  For .something parents and  children can enjoy together,  Lynne Johnstone, a local weaver, will assist beginning spinners  with the preparation of wool  and the use of the spinning  wheel. This two and a half hour  workshop takes place on July 13  in Gibsons.  The Jazz Workshop given by  Bob Morgan on June 22 had  such an enthusiastic response  that a follow-up session has  been arranged for July 13 at the  Arts Centre in Sechelt. It  doesn't matter if you missed the  first oner you can still join iri as  Bob takes us through the 40's to  the present.  For more information and  registration call 886-9022 for  Gibsons workshops and  885-5412 for Sechelt sessions.  4'Sliding Mirror Door  $177oo  3' Bifold Mirror Door $13800  8>  Hwy. 101 & Pratt Rd., Gibsons 886-7359  The CEDARS PUB  Hwy 101, Gibsons 886-8171  r  presents the  nel Ten  WEDNESDAY, JULY 2  6:30 P.M.  Expo Update: This week's  news from the Expo site.  7:00 P.M.  Elphinstone   Graduation  Ceremonies. Parents, get your  VCR's ready! Set your timer to  record our coverage of this  memorable event.  THURSDAY, JULY 3  6:30 P.M.  Expo   Update:   Repeat   of  Wednesday's showing.  7:00 P.M.  Chatelech     Graduation  Ceremonies. Full coverage of  the  commencement ceremony  held June 24.  Cedars Inn-Vitational  GOLF TOURNAMENT  REGISTER NOW  For a Good Time  ��� LUNCHES ���  DINNERS available daily  SUNDAY JAM NITE  Every Sunday, 8 p.m. - midnight  SUMMER HOURS  Mon. - Thurs  Fri. & Sat.  Sunday  10 am - midnight  11 am-1 am  11 am - midnight  Canada Day Bike Rally - July 1, 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. Entrants 15 years and older  begin'at Brothers Park and finish at Holland Park. Children's entrants begin  at Dougal Park and finish at Holland Park. PRIZES!! Free ice cream and cake.  Sponsored by the Elphinstone Pioneer Museum.  Walk with Huth - Free - Bring your husband, family and leashed dog and have  a pleasant walk. Monday - Wednesday evenings, 6:30 p.m. from the Fitness  Centre.  Order of the Eastern Star Holiday Time! Summer Time Tea coming July 5, 2-4 at  Ihe Masonic Hall in Roberts Creek.  Flea Market Shorncliffe Auxiliary, July 6, Indian Band Hall. Bring items at 9  a.m. No clothes or large items. For information call Jean Whittaker, 885-7544.  Winnipeg Girls' Choir at St. Hilda's Church'Hall on Sunday, July 6. 7:30 p.m.  Admission by donation.  St. Aidan's Church, R.C. Road will hold an Evensong & Eucharist service the  first Sunday in the month.  Papsi-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. Coast News, June 30,1986  11.  Heather Zornes, left and Randie Tame model some of the summer  fashions that will be on show and for sale at the July 9 Tropicana  fashion show at Greenecourt in Sechelt. ���Dianne Evans photo  I Garden Club news  by Marguerite  y The Gibsons "Best Centennial Garden" 1986 contest is for  general appearance and aesthetic beauty to the passer-by. If  ���}.ou know of a garden which  would qualify, send in the  name, address and phone  jiiirnber*^ so that our team of  judges can visit that garden,  between July 10 to 24 included.  Send entry form of the  garden you wish to nominate to  Box 461, Gibsons. AH residents  are eligible within the boundaries of Gibsons.  P.S.: Kids, take care of your  sunflowers and water well, the  biggest sunflower, contest for  children up to 12 years of -age  will take place in September.  Happy gardening!  NOW IN SEASON  Strawberries  Tomatoes  Long English Cukes  Bunch Carrots  French Beans  Sweet Peppers  \ (Golden & Red)'    ���  v. .j.  Garden Bay Rd., 1 km off Hwy 101,  Pender Harbour  by Peggy Connor, 885-9347  The Sunshine Coast Business  and Professional Women came  home from the Provincial convention at Surrey with the  trophy for the club with the  greatest increase in membership  - the BPWC B.C. and Yukon  Federation Promotion Award  -First.  Incoming Provincial presi:  dent Hazel Rimmer made the  presentation to the local outgoing president Gwen Robinson  who was accompanied by president elect Dodie Marshall and  Adele deLange, Freda Fawkes  and Audry Broughton.  There were 136 members  from 16 clubs present in Surrey  including national president  Margaret Jackson and the incoming national president Gertrude Demecca from Kamloops  as well as visiting club members  from Idaho.  At the convention the Sunshine Coast Club put in a bid to  host the Provincial conference  for 1988 and won put over Victoria with five votes for Victoria  out of 132. The rest voted to  come to the Sunshine Coast!  Part of the appeal-was the fact it  will be held at the Elphinstone  Camp where it will be very informal and relaxing.  It was a western theme for the  June meeting which was a picnic  held at Jan Kennedy's home on  Bligh Road in West Sechelt.  There was some pretty mean  looking hombres but the winner  was the hostess Jan Kennedy  who portrayed Minnie Pearl.  Convenors, __(yrna Edward-  son and Freda Fawkes arranged  an excellent meal of chili, salad  and buns, with a fruit salad  dessert in a watermelon.  "Set Sail for Halifax" is the  theme of the Convention of the  Pender Harbour  Continued from page 7  only a little time for sightseeing,  but I did meet some interesting  women from all walks of life,  and learned a great deal. And  now that the last camping  weekend is over I will stay put  for a while.  WINNERS  Margaret Causey of Area A  Clinic Auxiliary reports the winners of their recent raffle: first,  an afghan won by Eddie Evans  of Vancouver; second, $50 cash  won by Margaret Pasko; and  . third, a large grocery hamper  won by Kay Col well.  Congratulations to these  three prize winners, and thanks  to all who bought tickets.  Remember, we're all winners  through our Pender Harbour  Clinic! Support the Auxiliary  whenever you can.  SEE YOU SOON  Roy Mansfield won't be  home as soon as everyone  hoped from Vancouver General  Hospital, but we send our very  best wishes, and look forward  to seeing him soon.  CONGRATULATIONS  Kay Hatcher was presented... ,  with a dafffodil pin by the.y  members of the local unit of the  Cancer Society at their June  meeting. She also received a 10  year pin from the Society.  Thank you for your years of  hard work - and all those daffodils sold, Kay.  WHERE'S THE BANNER?  Our Expo banner, which  hung at Madeira Marina,.has  been pilfered. Anyone with information on its whereabouts,  please contact Jack Heidema at  the Info Centre, 883-2561.  DON'T FORGET  Community Club Swap  Meet, Tuesday, July 1, 10. a.m.  at the Community Hall.  To celebrate the birthday of  our wonderful country on July  1! Despite its'problems, Canada  is a marvellous place to live.  Show your patriotic spirit, eh?  Egmont  News  Continued from page 7  Silvey in English, Tom Silvey  received "best art student"  award along with considerable  praise from the art teacher.  John Griffith won a place on  the honour roll, a B.C. Science  Council book.prize, and the  A.L. Thompson award for top  Grade 12 academic standing.  Then there's our almost  Egmonter, Ralph Knocke,  Wallace's grandson, who took  -��top honours in Grade 12 Industrial Education, and ex-  Egmonter, Ralph Knocke,  graduating with .. who knows  what honours away up in Burns  Lake.  Canadian Federation of Business and Professional  Women's Club to be held in  Halifax oh July 20 to 24 and  local president Dodie Marshall  from Gibsons will be in attendance  A SPECIAL INViT<  juMbeihg together.  Linger as long as you like over"  ydu^ meal, perhaps pampering *      ^ * *  yourself with capuccino and oh�� of  ���our .freshly made desserts.  Superb!  20% DINNER  off      FOR TWO  Cacfo Yicrrob  ,'.     ;        -J   Teredo Square. Sechelt 885-9962  i.   Open Monday thru Saturday till 11 pm  WITH THIS AD  or if you mention this ad when you make your reservation    '  Bar service not included  Your guide to  the finest in  area dining  I  The Bonniebrook Lodge is one of the Sunshine Coast's best known  landmarks. New owners Bryan Rubin and Cathy McKeen have been  hard at work, restoring and cleaning, gardening and setting up what is  ' one of the most charming dining rooms on the Coast.  The star of the Lodge is the chef, Martin Hunter, whose culinary expertise produces dishes, exquisite to the eye as well as the taste buds.  My companion started with fresh garden greens - peppery watercress,  marinated green peppers and thinly sliced onions, lightly steamed  asparagus and crunchy cucumber sitting on a bed of fresh Romaine lettuce. Wonderful! my companion enthused. I opted for the asparagus  Milanese -a mound of steamed green spears covered with grated  Parmesan cheese and fine bread crumbs - Wonderful! I echoed.  ,- Entrees, which change weekly according to the availability of fresh  produce, offered us a tantalizing choice. For my friend it was the steak  Helene. Done to perfection, with a slice of French bread beneath to  catch the juices, it was accompanied by a generous helping pf asparagus  (we couldn't stay away from this succulent vegetable) and a silver gravy  boat of special sauce.  I had the red snapper, panfried Meuniere. It comes smothered with  minced fresh herbs (from the Crowe Road Herb Farm) and butter.  Both entrees were accompanied with lightly steamed sliced carrots and  slivers of turnips, panfried small potatoes and - most unusual and  something I'd like to try more often - Romaine lettuce roiled and steamed with just a hint of carroway.  Although we were both replete after such a splendid meal we felt that  to do the menu justice we'd have to try dessert. Since there were two  choices offered we had no problem deciding - my friend loves chocolate  and had the Daneniark - ice cream, cantaloupe, whipped cream, all  covered with hot chocolate sauce, brought on the side in a silver dish so  that one may pour just the right amount. ���  My dessert was beautiful - a frozen half pineapple shell with the plume  still attached - filled with vanilla ice cream, slices of fresh pineapple and  orange, garnished with whipped cream and freshly grated orange and  lemon rind. ;' ;  v The Bonniebrook iis certainly worth a visit. Next time you've got  friends or family up to stay set aside ah evening for a dining experience  they'll reme_nber forever. It's located on Gower Point Road, about  three miles past the Gibsdns post office. If you're visiting the area stop in  at the Tourist Information booth in Pioneer Park and ask the way or call  886-2887 for directions and a reservation. You won't regret it.  DRIVE INTAKE OUT  Chicken Shack - Cowrie St., Sechelt  - 885-7414. Open 11 a.m. - 9 p.m. Mon-  Thurs; 11 a.m. - 10 p.m. Fri-Sat; Sun  noon - 8 p.m. Fried chicken, chicken  burgers, ^chicken nuggets, fries, salads,  onion rings, fresh hamburgers.. All  prepared on the premises, all to go.  Gibsons Fish Market - Gower Pt.  Rd., Lower Gibsons. Open 7 days a  week, 10 a.m. - 8 p.m. Fresh seafood and  take-out Fish & Chips, Prawns, Scallops,  Oysters, Tempura and Smoked Salmon.  Ph. 886-7888.  NIGHT ON THE TOWN  Bonniebrook Lodge- Gower Point,  one block right from the corner of  ��� Chaster and, Gower Point Roads.  886-2887. Open Thurs.-Sun., 5:30-10 pm.  V. MC. Enjoy relaxed and intimate dining in this historic seaside lodge. The  views are spectacular, the cuisine is excellent and the prices are set to suit every  budget. Thurs.-Sat., our Swiss chef, Martin, prepares a weekly menu of delicious  Continental cuisine, including soups,  salads, and appetizers, as we_ as entrees  of fresh seafood, veal, crepes, pasta and  steak. All are individually prepared,  creatively presented, and served with tantalizing sauces on the side. Martin's  desserts will simply delight you! Sundays  the set menu is a Traditional English Style  Ro&.i Beef Dinner with Yorkshire pudding and all the trimmings including trifle  or pie for desserts. Healthy portions for  hearty eaters. Fine dining or snacking - by  the sea! Reservations suggested.'  Cafe Pierrot - Teredo Square,  Sechelt. 885-9962. Open Mon.- Sat., 9  a.m. -11 p.m.; closed Sundays. Delicious bread, pastas, crepes, desserts  and more...all freshly baked on premises. Dinner entrees from $5.75.  Average meal for 2 . $24.  Casa Martinez Restaurant - Sun  shine Coast Hwy., Davis Bay - 885-291!.  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 Creek House. The  atmosphere is sophisticated yet casual.  Brunch includes ; eggs, crepes, pasta,  seafood, salads, croissants. Dinners include crepes, pasta and meat entrees.  Evening specialties include Filet A  L'Echalotte, Stroganoff, Lobster,  Prawns. Two daily specials (one seafood)  at $10.95 includes soup or salad. Average  meal for two $30. Reservations a must on  weekends.  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 ruffie, thrasher shark  & yellowfin tuna will be featured as.  available, local swimming scallops,  salmon, skate, prawns & rockfish are also  featured. Reservations recommended.  Average meal for two - $40.  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 dining here. Menu includes pizza, pasta,  steaks and seafood. Steaks and seafood  are their specialties. Banquet facilities  available. Very special children's menu.  Average dinner for two $20. Reservations  recommended.  Pebbles  Restaurant- Trail  Ave.,  Sechelt - 885-5811. Open 7 a.m. - 9 p.m.  Mon-Thurs; 7 a.m. - 9:30 p.m. Fri-Sat; 9  a.m. - 9 p.m. Sunday. 62 seats. V, MC,  AE. Open for breakfast, lunch, dinner  and Sunday Brunch. Lunches begin at  $4.25 and selections include sandwiches,  burgers and daily specials. Famous for  halibut and chips. Dinners include meat,  poultry, seafood and more. Rack of  Lamb and chicken or veal Cordon Bleu  are house specialties. Brunch features  omelettes, full breakfasts, Shrimp Pebbles, and Eggs Driftwood. Average dinner for two $25-$30. Beautiful view of  Traii Bay and across to Nanaimo. Reservations a good idea.  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.  A listing of  restaurants  and pubs  FAMILY DINING  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, 883-22%. 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  Egg? 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 ancl beam dining room. Lovely view of lake and good  highway access for vehicles of all sizes.  Breakfast served all day. Lunch prices  begin at $2.50, dinners from $5.50 including salad bar. Smorgasbord Sunday  nights includes 12 salads, three hot meat  dishes and two desserts, $ 10.95 for adults,  $5.50 for children under 12. Tiny tots  free. A great family outing destination.  Absolutely superb prime rib every Friday  niulil. Averaue family dinner for four  $20-25.  Seaview Gardens - 1556 Marine  Drive, Gibsons Landing - 886-9219. Open  11:30 a.m. - 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.  Willee's  Family  Restaurant-  Sunnycrest Shopping Plaza, Gibsons,  886-3434. Open 7 days a week. Mon-  Thurs6a.m. -7p.m.; Fri6a.m. -9p.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-$25.  PUBS  Backeddy Pub - Egmont Marina  -883-2298. Open daily - 11 to II, Sat. &  Sun. 9 to 11. 60 seats inside, 20 on the  deck. All day menu features sandwiches,  hamburgers, steaks and desserts. Snacks  include fresh steamed local prawns, Fish  and chips made with local fish. Bright  comfortable atmosphere overlooking Egmont Narrows. Also includes a 16 seat  family cafe, open 9 am -10 pm.  . Cedar's Inn - Cedar Plaza, Gibsons  -886-8171. Open 11 am - midnight, Sun-  Thurs; llam-l am, Fri-Sat. 100 scats.  V., M.C. Delicious lunches 11:00 - 2:30.  Evening menue 6:00 - 9:30. Sat. & Sun.  Brunch. Entertainment - Darts, Cribbage,  Activities.. Everyone welcome.  Elphie's Cabaret- Gower Pt. Rd.,  Gibsons - next to the Omega Restaurant  - 886-3336. V., M.C. Open Wed 9 p.m.  -2 a.m., Thurs (Ladies' Night) 8 p.m. - 2  a.m., Fri & Sat 8 p.m. - 2 a.m. (No cover  charge til 10 p.m.). No cover charge  Wed night. For a rocking good lime,  come dance and party on the peninsula's  biggest dance floor.  Gramma's Pub- Across from Molly's  Reach right on Gibsons Harbour. Open  10 am til 12:30 am; Sundays 11 am - 12  midnight. Lunch from S2.95 in a cosy  marine atmosphere. Fresh seafood in  season, plus regular pub fare. Ask your  friendly server about the daily beverage  specials. Gramma's cold beer and wine  store - above the pub, at street level - is  open every day from 11 am to 11 pm.  Peninsula Motor Inn - Sunshine  Coast Hwy, Gibsons - 886-2804. Open  10 a.m.- 12 p.m. Mon-Thurs; II a.m. -1  a.m. Fri-Sat. Pub food includes  breakfasts and lunches. Kitchen open  until 6 p.m. Exotic dancers. Live music. 12.  Coast News, June 30,1986  mmimfm*$mtm*FQmmmmmmrmimmimmi'P  s'Js-",.. %'," j ' , - *is ,*;>,*��?/,"%;#, -r-Vv-x   k'-'yy-iy\  JL^/>*'tLm��xS' -z^u^L'- ���'vy'^yAiy;y. v^. -^  _^_m'^_^_^_^^/^_^_^k0'J^Hi____lfm'v..%i.6.1  */.  _______���.      v*" _���'     " " "^ ?     >  V^'^     _>Nf^*i     _-   '^>i:  v  ._-.-__ A   -v     '      _ __-V. ^ *\  -' -<. .fTV.. / ; /, ,yy y--' y^>r y'^^^-A^'^^  - ' . *" '* -    r_�� .i . !^��.Ami-Srrrfr^V'-r Ai\Mi*r  A dynamic new feature of the local sports team is the Seniors Slow-  Pitch Softball. Pictured above is the Slow Pokes team- or is it the  Krushers? _"..'  Angling regulations  are now the law  : The 1986 angling regulations,  as summarized in the provincial  Sport Fishing Synopsis for Non-  Tidal Waters, are now law.  Under the Fisheries Act  Canada, amendments passed in  Ottawa became law when published in the Canada Gazette on  May 14, 1986.  ���.' Fortunately, the vast majority of anglers recognize and  follow the intent of the regulations. If anglers have questions  ibout any regulations advertised in the current regulation  pamphlet, or in a posted  emergency order, they should  contact local Ministry of Environment fishery or Conservation Officer staff.  Anglers are reminded that for  over 20,000 lakes and streams in  the province, only regional  catch quotas and a few general  restrictions apply. Only 600, or  3 per cent, of all waterbodies  have specific regulations, and  they are alphabetically listed in  the Synopsis by, region, for  quick reference.  Anglers are encouraged to  follow and to promote the regulations of the recreational fishery resource. Suspected violations can be reported  anonymously and toll-free by  dialing *'0" and requesting the  Zenith 2235 number in the  Observe, Record, and Report  program.  Minor Softball  j Play-off finals for all divisions were held last Saturday,  lune.^...:,.,..,:^^^^;.;,..,.-.,...  I f^r^e^most com^titiVe series  was definitely the mixed (8 to 11  year olds) division. There were  several   very   close   and   wel^  played games (won by one run  in the last inning).  Hartley's  Auto Body emerged as the final  Victor after a seesaw game with.  D&D Gulf .Again it went down  fo   the   last   inning   when  Hartley's pulled away for a well  deserved win;  ;; After a disappointing rain-  out Thursday night, the girls'  division was won by the L.A.  ���Queens - this is the fourth year  in a row. Will anyone be able to  stop their "drive for five" next  year?   .',''��� ���'������'���  In the newly formed boys'  division, Anderson Realty beat  out the season's first place team  to capture the play-off trophy.  Last but certainly not least,  the four T-ball teams enjoyed a  mini round robin showing Mom  and Dad their new found skills  with ball, bat and glove.  ! Congratulations to all the  players for a good season and  many thanks to all the coaches,  umpires, scorekeepers and supporters who helped to make this  season possible - see you all at  Spring training next year!  Girls' softball  i The season for Girls' Softball  is drawing to a close. League  play is finished and the final  tournament was played on June  28 and 29 with a wind-up banquet on the night of June 29.  ; At this time the girls and  coaches would like to say a big  thank you to the umpires who  came out for the games and also  tp the few fans who took the  time to come and support the  girls.  The final league standings  are:  TEAM  W.  L.  T.  Pts  Ken's Lucky Dollar  12  3  24  Prontos  8  7  16  Construction Aggregate  6  6  1  13  Shadows Belo  5  7  1  11  Gibsons Lanes  3  10  6  lltflllll^^  Scramble Round  by Alec Warner  A Scramble Round was  played on Mixed Twilight on  June 23. In first place with a net  score of 19V1 was the team of  Bob Emerson, Beverly Taber,  Jack White, Eleanor Thompson  and George Cooper. Second at  20 1/8, Dick Tolhurst, Lila  Chambers, Frank Taber and  Gladys Warner. Third at 201/2,  Louise Dorey, Don Elson, Elsie  Cupit and Gladys Elson. Winning the low putts prize with just  11 putts, the team of Phil  Clarke, Gerry Tolhurst, Les  Cowley and Jean McHwaine.  The Ladies' Eighteeners  played the first day of the Marg  Langdale Eclectic Tournament  ("Beat the Champ"). The first  day first flight winner was Lil  Fraser with 64 and runner-up,  Marnie Scott with 71. Second  flight winner, Marjorie Ross  with 68 and second, Eileen  Evans with 69. Third flight winner, Helen Milburn with 74, and  second, Marg Bevan with 74.  The Ladies' Interclub Third  Team played the McLeery  Ladies' team at the McLeery  Course on June 19,. with the  Sunshine Coast team scoring 42  points to McLeery's 30!  On June 24 the Ladies'  Niners group played the first  day of the Marg Langdale  Tournament. The nine hole  scores also were recorded for  the monthly pin round.  Men's Wednesday Twilight  of June 25 had the following  results: first low net, Dave  Nestman; second low net, Roy  Taylor; and third low net, Luke  Lappin. (Scores were not  recorded.) First low gross of 36  scored by Wolfgang Reiche,  and second low gross at 37 by  Freeman Reynolds.  Twenty-four Men's Seniors  journeyed to Squamish on  Wednesday, June 25, (the 6:20  a.m. ferry!), to play the first  round of the Seniors' Sunshine  Coast - Squamish Interclub  Match. The Sunshine Coast  team won the day 30 points to  16! The return match at the  Sunshine Coast course will take  place in September.  Seventy-Eight Men's Seniors  teed off on Thursday, June 26  and played a Scotch Pinehurst  Round (2 man teams). First  with a net 26 score, the team of  George Grant and Guy Lewall.  Three teams tied for second  place with a score of 281/.:  Norm Constantine and Jim  Nielson; Tom Wark and Joe  Mellis; Fralnk Taber and George  Cooper. Third ���' at 28 Vz: Les  Head and Bert Slade, and  fourth with a 29, Roy Taylor  and Bernie Parker. Closest to  the pin at the eighth was Bob  Carruthers.  Correction! Ken White Winner! Last week's golf column  heading stated that Len Mitten  had won the Men's Summer  Medal Tournament. This was a  net score tournament and the  winner, as noted in the first  Men's Fastball  This past week Gilligan's  played Weldwood twice and  Hphie played GBS twice. W.  Peers helped improve his pitching record with two straight  wins against Weldwood.  Scores were 7-5 and 5-1 in  Gilligans' favour.  On the Gibsons side, GBS  played Elphie on Sunday, June  22. GBS scored the first two  runs but that's all they got as  Elphie came back to take the  win 6-2.  On Tuesday evening they met  again. The game was tied 4-4  after 7 innings. GBS scored the  winning run in the 9th to  preserve the win for R.  Boychuck.  Hphie Old Boys  Gibsons Building Supplies  Gilligan's Pub  Weldwood  TEAM STANDINGS  11  7  7  4  6  7  9  8  22  15  14  9  Wednesday, July 2  Thursday, July 3  Sunday, July 6  UPCOMING GAMES  |     GBS at Weldwood (Hackett Park),  ,      ! Weldwood at Elphie (Brother. Park)  :    .GBS at Gilligan's (Hackett Park)  Winter Club barbecue  Clear your calendar for July 12! Plans are well underway  for the Gibsons Winter Club Annual Summer Barbecue and  Dance being held at the club. Your $10 ticket includes a steak  dinner with all the trimmings and dancing till 1 a.m. to live  music by "Sterling" from Vancouver. Happy hour is from 6 .  to 7 p.m., dinner from 7 to 9 p.m. and dancing from 9 p.m.  to 1 a.m.  Tickets are available to anyone 19 or over and can be purchased at Gibsons Building Supplies, Seamount Carwash, or  any executive member.  Ladies'  softball  The Senior Ladies' Softball  League's 1986 season finishes  this week with a tournament at  Brothers Park in Gibsons, July  5 and 6. At press, time it was still  a showdown situation between  Cedars Inn and Gibsons Ball  Hawgs for the League Championship but eight teams will be  vying for the title in the  weekend tournament.  Games start at 9 a.m. on  Saturday morning and will run  all day and into the next with  the final on Sunday afternoon.  There will be a concession stand  with food and a beer garden.  Used Furniture  and What Have You  ALS USED  FURNITURE  We buy Beer Bottles  886-2812  MMHMMM  r  If'$ incredible but true.  Hundreds of Ford and Mercury  dealers* guarantee most repairs  for as long as you own your car.  paragraph of the column, was  Ken White with a net score of  61.  Monday - Friday  8:00 - 5:00  Saturday  10:00 -Noon  -recommended by South Coast Ford -  J NDP Constituency Office  [    is now open 1-3 p.m.  I      Monday to Friday  f   Gibsons Clinic complex'  ! .' 886-3524  a tit��!  hodyl  885-9877  Home Phone  885-5085  i.1:-"*' l.C.B.C. Claims *  Wharf Rd., Sechelt - across from South Coast Ford  TIDE TABLES  Wed. July 2  Fri. July 4  . Sun. July 6   .  ________H1l\  0050        13.9  0145        13.2  0255        12.9  ______________ ________ ^  0840       .4.3  0950         2.8  1100         2.0  1625         13.2  1755         14.6  1855        14.9   .  2045         11.8  2250        12.1  Tues. July 1  Thurs. July 3  Sat. July 5  Mon. July 7  0020        14.3  0115         13.5  0215        13.0  0010        11.8  0800         5.2  0915          3.4  1025          2.3  .0345        12.8 v  1520        12.2  1715         14.1  1825        14.8  1135          1.9  1925        11.1  2155         12.1  2325         12.0  1925        14.9  Reference: Point Atkinson  For Skookumchuk Narrows add .  1 hr. 45 min., plus 5 min. for  Pacific Standard Time  each ft. of rise; and 7 min.  for each ft. of fall.  t~^���   ��� ��   �� . ���  ���^^^-.������^^^^-^^^---^^-J^-l  ^_!____^u-^^^__^^^^!!!^^^^_!!^*  ^^^_*^^-____^^^_P_^^W_P  flDblrlNE       DORHN BOSCH  LOGGING & MABINE LTD.  ��� Mercruiser ��� Volvo   Pf.nt;i   ��� Mariner Ou .boards  ��� Rain Gear ��� Logyimj Supplies ��� Safety Gear  ��� Hustjvarna Saws ��� Work Clothes & Boots  ��� Complete Marine Repairs ��� OMC Stem  Drive (Cobra)  Wharf Rd., Sechelt     88b   .1.1  Opportunity Knocking!  CEDAR PLAZA  SHOPPING CENTRE  ;'";'.' ; T y (A^b^sftcim'Simhy^^ Mall)      '  STORE and OFFICE SPACE  FOR RENT or LEASE  from $4 per sq. ft.  CONSIDER THESE FEATURES:  We will pay: moving costs, custom design and  construction of new office or store, new sign  cost, relocation newspaper ads, and up to 4  months FREE RENT bonus! ?  This is a great opportunity to upgrade your  business and location at no cost.  FOR FURTHER INFORMATION CALL:  Randy Thomson  office 736-3831  Res    931-5330  United Realty Ltd.  ___J_T.    W   *mmm  ~\  SUNCO  hsuta-*. -    i ni,ii iiiim^iii'^'^"-    I US* "  MARINE  Total Customer Satisfaction is our first  priority. That's why we offer the most  revolutionary service program in the  automotive industry. The Lifetime Service  Guarantee.  Ford and Mercury dealers* guarantee  their car and light truck repairs for as  long as you own your vehicle. You pay  for a covered repair once. Never again.  If the same part ever has to be replaced  through normal use, your Ford or Mercury  'At participating dealers only.  Announcing the  LIFETIME  SERVICE  GUARANTEE.  LIFETIME  SERVICE  GUARANTEE  dealer* will fix it free. Free Parts, Free  Labour. And the guarantee covers  thousands of parts, with the exclusion of  regular maintenance parts such as  plugs, filters and trim.  The Lifetime Service Guarantee. Proof  positive that your Ford and Mercury  dealers* are committed to providing  QUALITY CARE FOR QUALITY CARS.  ,  See South Coast Ford* for  complete details  \ieO -16. FiberTech Kingfisher 160  16' CanaVenture Fa!com V162  17' CanaVenture V170 Hardtop  PLUS   Selection of 10',12\ 14'boats  ALSO  Your choice of YAMAHA power  (2 year warranty)  IN STOCK    Roadrunner GALVANIZED trailers  (all sizes & capacities available)  FORD  QUALITY IS JOB 1  I  MERCURY  IN EVERYTHING WE SELL AND SERVICE.  THIS WEEK'S FEATURE  16' FiberTech Kingfisher 160  with  50 HP Yamaha Precision Biend Power  PACKAGE ALSO INCLUDES: Power train, controls, tank, safety package of life jackets, pad-     ;  die, flares, bumpers, mooring lines.  Complete Package - Ready to go,  Reg. price: ��10,589����  OPENING SPECIAL  ^S��.';-*^5^___l'  vjv99  Convenient  Bank Terms  available  Come in for a FREE DEMONSTRATION AFLOAT*  On Hwy 101 midway between Gibsons Harbour & Sunnycrest Mall  (formerly Paul Drake & Rent-A-Wreck location)  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  885-3283  SALES  SERVICE  Box 308, Hwy 101, Gibsons, BC VON 1V0  886-2929 Coast News, June 30,1986  13;  ��       "5,  Wm^mmMmm^^^m  1 v Homes  :-'���:..&_ Property  PENDER HARBOUR  REVENUE WATERFRONT  Beaver Island Motel including  .triplex.'- mobile home. 3  bedroom main house with  basement, revenue suite, all  on 3 plus acres of low bank  waterfront with sheltered ramp  and float. Asking $230,000.  Can Jack Hermon  883-2745 or 883-9525  Pender Harbour  Realty Ltd.  Inye'st .into, sunny perm. 2 storey.  .home,bri/SefTii'vyF, quiet area,  near all facilities,-vendor rents it  on   long", lease   if   desired.  '886-9463/1 :y:;--;':: #28  Retirement or investment opportunity.'-Single storey townhouse,'  North Road, Gibsons. $39,000. ���  886-2613. ;"���''.;���. #28  4Vz acre, -1  mile to Gibsons,  ,ihydro & city water in, found., old  backhoe included, $42,500 OBO..  :; 886-7831. #29  J.Beaut., bright view home, 5  'bdrm., almost 2500 sq. ft., approx. 800 sq. ft. of deck, floor to  ceiling rock FP, 22x25 fm. rm.,  woodstove, carport, landscaped,  sewing rm., etc., reduced,  $79,900..885-3651. #28  -Partially-cleared.tot on King fid.,  .Gibsons; $13,000, will finance.  ;886;9097. /    ���'���������;..'��� -.       #31  ify owner. .4 bdrm'. view home on ���  $0 acres in Roberts Creek, fruit  trees, paved drive, pool, good  : ..(fiber. 886-7686. .#26  [jVjiddlepoirit, 20 acres with view,  ��� creek.-'roads, timber, siibdv.,  ���$45,600,886-8252.. #26 ,  ._*  Gambier Island - West Bay, 1.2.  acres, log cabin, well, $21,500.  886-3479. #27  Wanted! Resort property (cam:  pgro'und/lie. restaurant), can be  undeveloped, too. Please write:  Box ,1154. Vanderhoof,. BC VOJ  3A0: '���"   #28  Reduced $5000, beautiful.family  home, 1800 sq.ft.. 4 ,bdrm,, 2  baths, 3 FP; extra lg. liv./din.  area, lull bsmt., extra insul., lg.  deck, close to all facilities, exc;  ass. financing! Must be sold, on-,  ly $73,500. 886-7668. #26  WANTED  HOUSE UNDER $60,000  LOWER GIBSONS  886-8558  TFN  Serviced lot, area of nice homes,.  -Bonniebrook Heights, culvert in,  $11.800.886-2196. #26  Reduced - Gibsons harbour view;  near new, 1200 sq. ft., 2 bdrm.,  fam. rm., laund. rm., full bsmt.,.  elect, forced air furn., plus wood  in lv. rm., oak kit., dble. c/port,  S. Fletcher, $69,900. 885-3165  or 886-8226.       ' #26  South Coast  Ford      -*  WANTED!!!  Good used cars  & trucks.  Trade or we pay cash!!  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  DL 5936 885-3281  Births  Lome & Anne; Lewis are tickled  pink to announce trie birth of. their  daughter, Shannon Jenelle. Born  Juhe17,weighihg.7lbs.,9oz;A  sister for Ryan & Jeffrey. Proud  grandparents are John & Henny  Saunders of Scarborough, Ontario and Jack Lewis of Quesnel;  B.C. Many thanks to Dr. Overhill  and the helpful staff at St.  Mary's. '    ��� #26  Obituaries  Lost or stolen from Poplar Lane  on June 24, boy's 16" BMX  coaster bike, white & black.-blue  comb, lock, .5 year old "very  upset. Reward..886-8793. ��� #26  GWG blue, denim jacket with keys  arid glasses. Reward: 886-2651'.  ���"������. ���/������'���'���'   ;-#26  .S_^^*V>. **i ._... _ .     .. A--    ...    _..To'  ��.  OWtiM-rte*  . ���', ,v^'  ^^^^|C44f-_|5!^.  .2.1'.  ���3V  ;5, -^ .*_��*:f_*_��^iA.|_t.  > fo j_^ .iwd-fciiM^^  E_M__Mt_HMNMNl'  REID: Sylvia Fay Reid (Ward),  passed away after a long illness  on June 23, 1986 in Burnaby,  age 61. Survived by he., loving  husband,. Steve; four children,  Gerry & June Ward of Gibsons,  Sandy & Don Soltis of Ottawa,  lyn Durrarit of Surrey, Karen &  Stan -Sopow of Gibsons; six  grandchildren. Also sadly missed  by her step-children and their  families; her sister-in-law Joyce  Dinney of Sechelt and a very  special friend, Margaret Yarmish  of Vancouver. Cremation. Arrangements through Vancouver  Memorial Society. #26  MAYNE: passed away, June 22,  1986, Wilfred John Mayne, late  of Sechelt, age/95 years. Predeceased by his wife Katherine.  Survived by.a. sister, Winnifred  and her husband Alfred Shaw,  Vancouver; nieces and nephews.  Funeral mass was celebrated on  Wednesday, June 25 in the'Holy  Family Catholic Church, Sechelt.  Reverend Angelo De Pompa celebrant. Interment, Garden of  Gethsemani,' Devlin Funeral  Home, Directors.  '    , >26  Personal  To all the individuals & groups  who honoured us with good  wishes & gifts, our heartfelt  thanks. The years with you have  been happy, Herb & Moira  Richter.; #26  Thank you Susan P. for the past  41/2 months. I'll.ftlss you. Lovkr  David T.        y'>" #26  When you're having difficulty  getting along with each other call  Eleanor Mae, Counsellor/Therapist. 885-9018. #27  Alcholics Anonymous  883-9251, 885-2896, 886-7272,  For Sale  Very young kitten, approx. 6  wks. old, grey & white, Creek-  side Cres: area. 886-2809.   #26  Small black puppy with 4. white  feet wearing red collar - Selma  Park area. 885-9840. #26  1' Pets  &. Livestock  Hay for Sale: $4/bale; $3.50/10  or more; garden mulch hay,  $3/bale. 885-9357. TFN  Nanny goat, 2 yrs., ready to kid.  July 15, $50; yr; old nanny,$20;  3 yr. old Siamese-fern., had all  shots, half Siamese kittens, free.  885-3479.       ; #26  For sale: gentle paint gelding, 13  HH,. 12 yrs., $500; Free dwarf  bunnies, 4 wks.'old. Phone  883-9958. ;        #27  Peppermint Patty flashy white  anglo arab, 14.1 HH mare, Eng.  show, hack & western, offers to  $1200.883-9124. '#26  CANINE OBEDIENCE  And intruder awareness training.  Reg. Robinson, 886-2382.    TFN  ���������������������  885-4771  Dual stereo record player  w/ampl. & speakers, $35; port-  a-potty, $25; twin table lamps.  886-9411. *     :;   ��� TFN  4 pc. queen size waterbed suite,  $700; antique oak dining ;rm.  suite w/sideboard, $1100; 6 mo.  old 17 cu. ft. deep freeze, $225;  entertainment ctr., $250; .72  Datsun PU w/canopy, $275; and  much more. 885-5435.        #26  THE CUT & BLOW BAR  HAIR SHOP  Gibsons Medical Centre   (mini-bus stop) '���   All Premium     $OQ95  PERMS  29!  trim incl.  Fashion Colour  Cellophanes $4 Q95  Incl. Shampoo  & Blow Dry  ���U9"  Shampoo,  Cut & .  Blow Dry  ���9  95  incl.  All JOICO  Products  25%  OFF  TFN  Drop off your  COAST NEWS  Classifieds  at any of our convenient  Friendly People  Places  886-2954.  TFN  Announcements  South Coast  Ford  1979 AUSTIN MINI  4 speed. 4 cylinder  stereo, mags  Wharf Rd., Sechelt   .  DL 5936 885-3281 '''���     v  For an appt.  886-3415  For Sale  Radio record player, walnut cab.,  as new, $50; lg. Ben Franklin  fireplace, classic sunburst  design, $150; Trench doors; 14'  wood boat, needs repair; 40 HP  ��� Evinrude motor, $200; coffee  table, $15.885-2766. #28  14 cu. ft; freezer, used. 2 years.  -885:3338. ��� '] #26  For Sale  Single captains bed, complete,  $200; single maple bed, complete, $125.886-371.4.        #26  Tropicana. fashion show & sale,  July 9��� 6-10, Greenecourt Hall in  Sechelt. Tickets at the Bookstore  & Seaview Mkt. Bathing suits &  air brushed T-shirts, skirts,  shorts, dresses, etc. #26  26" Electrohome colour TV, solid Ideal for bsmt. suite or summer  state, new pic. tube, like new.. !cottage," comp.' kitchen Cit.  $350,885 .5963.   V:;     #26 j cabinets, 4 appls.-, sink, $3000.  ���____ _. ,       '" ���:������������     I inc c-ioc  South Coast  i       Ford      34  1385*786  1981 FORD F150  PrdCffe/Gasoline Powered  Musk  ���4��f  PIANO  TUNING  repairs &. appraisals  . Ken Dalgleish  886-2843  ���IN PENDER HARB0UR-  Centre Hardware & Gifts 883-9914  John Henry's 883-2253  -IN HALFMOON BAY ���   B & J Store 885-9435  ���IN SECHELT��� ���   BoOkS & Stuff (Trail Bay Centre) 885-2625  The Coast News (cowrie st) 885-3930  ���IN DAVIS BAY-  ; ���  Peninsula Market 885 9721  UN ROBERTS CREEK��� ��� ������  Seaview Market 885-3400  GIBSONS��� :   Radio Shack Sunnycrest Mall, 886-7215  The CoaSt NeWS (behind Dockside  Pharmacy) 886-2622  DEADLINE IS NOON SATURDAY  FOR MONDAY PUBLICATION  Horses for rent. .Overnight rides,  lunch rides; we cater to groups.  Also horseshoeing. Ask for. Ted,  886-9470. #28  Contrary to some information, I,  Herbert A. Fletcher am not a  Jehovah's Witness, never was  arid hope I never am. Hoping  anyone misinformed will take  note.;Bert Fletcher..  . #29  Happy 37th anniversary Cec &  Jean Robinson. All. our love, your  family. #26  Tussie Mussie new hrs. 11am-  3pm, Tues. thru Sat., this is  because I am now running the  shop.on my own, other times by  appt. gladly. 886-8313. Thank  you for your friendship &  patronage. Rosemary. #26  Farmers Market,. Roberts Creek  Village, Saturdays 10-12, vendors .welcome. Call Lindy  885-7951. #28  If someone in your family has a  drinking problem you can see  what it's doing to them. Can you  see what it's doing to you? Al  Anon can help. Phone 886-9826  or 886-8228. TFN  Crowe Rd. Herb Farm, Roberts  Creek. .Follow signs,- Sundays  10-noon. Ph. 886-9324.       TFN  South Coast  ^      Ford  1985 BRONCO II  "'Loaded"  . V6, Automatic.  1 Owner, 12,000 kms  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  DL 5936 885-3281  ��.���       Weddings  '������&: Engagements  Phone us today about our  beautiful selection of personalized  wedding invitations, napkins,  matches, stationery, and more!  Jeannie's Gifts & Gems.  886-2023. TFN  Wanted  Best station wagon or van, up to  $1000.885-5007. #28  Buying coins & stamps, gold &  silver, paying top dollar. Call Dar-  cyV,836-2533 or Box 1803, Gibsons. ���;���' #50  Scrap cars & trucks wanted. We  pay cash for some. Free removal.  Phone 886-261.7.    ,-'.' "     TFN  HOUSE UNDER $60,000  LOWER GIBSONS  886-8558  MOLDOWANS MILL RE-OPENED  Rough Imbr! Planed Imbr! Custom cutting! Bring your logs, we.  will cut them for you! 885-5697,'  885-2713.   Hansen's   Rd.,  Roberts Creek. ..���>     #28  Washer, dryer, fridge, all in  working order, must be sold by  July 7. 883-9446. :   #26  "7 MOVING  Waterbed, antique \wardrobe,;  misc. antique collectibles..���-'  886:3700. y' #28  100 gal. tidy tank, c/w dia.  pump, $100; Craftsman 12".;  bandsaw, as new, $350; 4 sec.  tube scaffolding; 100 amp. temp,  power pole, c/w ace, 886-7589  after 6. . #28.  , 9% ft. Caveman truck camper,  ^pVopane,' elec. fridge, double  sink, oven, 3 burners^veV'hbr  water tank, furnace.' toilet,  shower, hydraulic jacks, $1900.  885-4%629. -      ; ' :       ^'#26  TFN  South Coast  Ford  1983 FORD F150  4x4 xlt  6 cyl.. 4 speed, 27,000 kms  1 Owner .  Winch Bush Bumper, A. C.  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  DL 5936 885-3281  ,v  CLAHOLM  FURNITURE  One New  SECTIONAL WITH HIDE-A-  Reg.$1695'Sale ���ItyO  One Good Used ��� ....  SECTIONAL 'OaS  One  OAK GLASS TOP TABLE     ���  WITH 4 CHAIRS      ��.onn  Reg. $569 Sale 9399  One Complete  PINE BEDROOM  SUITE s_,_inc  Reg. $1895 Sale ^1495  SHOP-IN-HOME  SERVICE AVAILABLE  VISAS  MASTERCARD ACCEPTED  Inlst Ave. 885-3713  '/.Block North ol Sachclt Pott Ollice  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  PL 5936 885-3281       ^  Cotoneaster ground cover. 4"  pots, 25 or more, $1 ea. Hedging  cedars, 3 varieties. Direct from  grower, 1 gallon size, min. order  25, $3 ea. with fertilizer or $4  planted. Free delivery locally. B &  B Farms, Roberts Creek.  885-5033.        " TFN  48" Alaska sawmill with 090 &  070 power heads, 075, $1600  OBO. 885-9601 eves. .        #27  Multicycle Ingljs auto washer,  $295. Guaranteed & delivered.  883-2648.   . .   TFN.  1 small herd reg. angus, 1 or ?;  also 1977 91/2';Galaxie camper;  1972 19' Vanguard trailer.  886-2526. #27  -26" Electrohome colour TV,  $300; Lloyds one piece stereo,  $125*; '69. Buick stn. wgn.,  $350.886-2463. #26  South Coast  f       Ford       >.  1985 TEMPO  4 door, 5 speed, 4 cyl.,  stereo, Nice Car  Wharf Rd., S��cheit  DL 5936 885-3281  Autos  |2-,59_ordPU,s.223.6cyl..1  complete, 1 parts, $500 for both.  886-3415or $85-3122.       #25  .  14   ft.   flatdeck,  886-7377.  $400  OBO.  TFN  Older (much older) fridge, was  once top of the line - circa 1940?  There's still life left in the old girl  and she could be yours for $50.  886-2558. #26  H.O..model railroad layout, partially completed, inc. some rolling  stock, $150; also misc. furniture  & household items. 886-2236.  #26  4000 FBM new  timber,   3"x12"  FBM. 885-7413.  20' fir bridge  ,   $300/1000  #28  Healthy  kittens,  free  homes. 885-2898.  to  good  #26  Healthy kitten, free to good  home, kitty litter trained.  885-5314. #28  Garage Sales  9to 5, Sat., June 5, Hanbury Rd.  Roberts Creek, furn., tools,  household goods. #26  Fairview off Pratt, multiple family,  rain cancels, 10 to 2 p.m., July  5, Sat. #26  Multi-family garage sale, Sat.,  July 5, 10-1, rain or shine, 682  Franklin Road. #26  South Ct__��st  1984 TEMPO, 2 door  4 cyi, 5 speed  Immaculate Condition  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  ol S936 885-3281  V  2 Icons, no frames, oils, 1  , madonna & child, 15x19; 1  madonna, 12x17, dark background, very old, very fragile,  $5000.886-7400. #26  Firewood, seasoned 1 yr.,  alder/maple mix, $80 del. locally.  Ph. 886-7914. #28  Apple compatible,Apco computer,  complete 48k, like new, $650.  886-9386. ���      #26  McClary Charm kitchen wood  range with water & boiler tank,  $375." 886-3344 eves. #28  Washer & dryer, $100 pr.;  fridge, $80; 2 double beds, $50  ea.; couch, $20; 2 arm chairs,  $20, ea., & misc. 886-2319 or  886-8068. #28  Three antique rings. 885-2527 or  886-9575 after 6:30. #28  Comb, oil & elect, stove, cozy &  practical, reas. price. 885-5866  or 886-2849. #26  Colour TV, Viking console, great  clear picture, needs minor colour  adjust.. $250,886-2680.     #26  Mixed firewood, full cord, $70.  886-2708. #27  1 set of concrete forms,  32"x96", %" ply. w/steel  whalers, y.x1 approx. 1200 l.f.,  used 4 times, $800. Ph. Albert,  886-8545. . #26  FOR EXPLOSIVE REQUIREMENTS  ,, Dynamite, electric or regular  .caps, B line E cord arid 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  T & S TOPSOIL  Mushroom manure, $25/yd.,  $24 for seniors. Cheaper by the  truckload. .Steer . manure now  available. Call aft. 6 or anytime on  weekends & holidays. 885-5669.  '   TFN  Oak sideboard, oak dresser  (Canadiana), walnut dresser, lg.  walnut wardrobe. East Indian  wool rug, 9x12. 886-2671 eves.  #27  '74 Camera Z28, 44,000 on  body, orig. paint, stored four  years, offers. 883-2863.       #27  Tradesman's canopy, sliding side  panels, ladder rack, fits import  PU, $850. 886-3414. #28  76 Daisun B210 htchbk., $900  OBO. Call 885-9508.   .        #28-  1975 Ford Supercab 3/4 ton with'  canopy, less, than 70,000 mi.  Asking $1250 or W.H.Y.  886-9472. #28  South Coast  Y       Ford  1974 F100 SUPERCAB  V8, automatic  Priced Right  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  ^     PL 5936 885-3281        [^  ���82 Toyota Tercel, 2 dr., 4 sp.,  excellent cond., 42,000 km.,  $,4900.:Ph. 886-7041. #28  1974.Chev. % ton, $350; 1977  Subaru. $350; both run well.  886-8496. #28  1973 Gran Torino. $375 OBO.  886-7589 after 6.    y #26  1979 Ford 3/4 tpri 4x4, canopy,  CB, good cond. 886-3940.    #28  '82 Ford import PU, low miles, 4  cyl.",2600 cc.5 spd., AM/FM,  cass. stereo; "$5700 OBO.  886-3414.'   ; #28  '82 GMC Sierra Heavy % ton,  elec. ign., PS, PB, Michs., V8,  auto, new paint, immac. cond.;  $7995.886-3997. #28  South Coast  Ford  1985 HONDA CIVIC  5 speed, 4 cyl.  23,000 kms;.1 owner  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  DL 5936 885-3281  > : S  1969 Ford 1 ton van, recond.  eng., partially camperized, $600.  886-9411. TFN  '.54 Chev 2 ton dump truck,  $800; '51 Ford 1 ton dumping  flat deck, $400. 885-3835 eves.  #27  '50 Dodge truck, good running  order, good tires, $500 OBO.  885-3742. #27  ���78 Pontiac, Acadian, 4 drr, hatchback, 4 spd., radial tires, good  family car, only $2500.:  886-3841.: V      > #27  77 3/4 ton 4x4 Chev.. new tires,  brakes, muffler, paint, $2300.  886-3095.     y \yy#27  South Coast  k-."    Ford  -*-.  1983 F250  SUPERCAB 4x4  XLT Lariat^ &  V8, automatic.   ^ .  1 owner, nice condition  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  OL 5936 885-3281  ���*- - "  '68 Plymouth Fury II, 4 dr.. 318  motor, some rust. $300.  886-8523, aft. 5. #26  71 5lODats., 4dr., auto, rebuilt  head inc., instal for cost of head.  < 883-2244. #26  1980 Plymouth Horizon HB. low  miles,   exc.   cond.,   $3950. <  886-3251 or 886-3783.        #26,  1977 Dodge 3/4 ton van, $1700.  885-3165. #26  1977 Ford Granada, $1900 OBO. ���  886-3418. #26"  1976 Ford cab, doors & fenders,  no rust, $300. .886-3687.     #?7;  Campers  Motorhomes  24' Traveleze ��� trailer,; central  bedroom, full bathroom, awning,.  $7000; F250 raised' roof semi-;  camperized van, $6000; complete package, $12,000. Ph.  886-3911. #28  28v   .982  Prowler trlr.;  exc.  cond., fully equipped, $12,500.  }WMim.y;0;:t-.:x:i:-m.  1975 Ford >camper van, bed/  table, stove, sink, insulated &  panelled, carpeted, V8, auto, ps,  pb. $1650 or will trade for small,  truck. 886-3926; #26'  *  South Coast  V       Ford       ,  1979 BRONCO 4x4  V8-automatic  Priced to Save$$$  Wharf Rd,Sechelt  ^     PL 5936 885-3281  13' Gibson Coach trlr., sips.. 4,  stove, fridge, elec/prop., Its.,  $950,886-9919. #27  1978 21' Aljo -trailer, .4 pes.  bthrm., stove, fridge, oven,  awn., furn., unique.layout, sips.  8. exc. cond., $6900. 885-7429.  #27  Beautiful mini motorhpme, loaded, 20,000 mis., 4 capt. swivel  seats. 885-7738. #27  8' Vanguard 1976 camper, 3 way  fridge, stove, furnace, sleeps 4,  good cond., $1600 OBO.  886-9818. #26  flu?.!"Jfr______f_ftiffpilfB>r�� Bf%iiWftH__i_<_i_Mi%  ^^W_F^ ^P_e^e^P^^^W-^^-l._^P' ^^^.^B^-IP^^       ^__-_BW,"^j .^^^M^    ;e^_^^_^H^^__^^^   ^^e��   ^^^^^WpW ^^w   1^   *MP^VHH^FW9H),^Hi^-miMP  .RfMrT. Ill ���*!< UJ 11 ^a__wi__Ht  The Sunshine Coast News  reserves the right to classify  advertisements under appropriate headings and  determine page location.  The Sunshine Coast- News  also reserves the right to  revise or reject any advertising which in the opinion of  the Publisher is in questionable taste. In the event  that any advertisement is rejected the sum paid for the  advertisement will be  refunded.  Minimum '4** par 3 lln�� Insertion.  Each additional line *1M. Use our economical last  weak fraa rata. Pre-pay your ad for 2 weeks & get  the third week FREE.  THE FOLLOWING CLASSIFICATIONS ARE FREE  Birth Announcements, Lost and Found.  No billing or telephone orders are accepted except  from customers who have accounts with us.  Cash, ch aquas or monay ordart  must accompany all classified advertising.  JON    ATURDAY  ALL FEES PAYABLE  PRIOR TO INSERTION  I  I  I  I  I  Please mail to:  COAST NEWS Classified. Box 460. Gibsons. B.C. VON 1V0  Or bring in person to one of our  Friendly People Places listed above  Minimum *4** par 3 Una Insertion.  yr     ~r  ..     ,  ..  _r  JL      -  1  I  ���nz                              =c  _c                                    X ZCJ  I  I  I  UJ  ..r...:_-r.    ���    "           I  Ill  :j i  U_����.������  CLASSIFICATION: e.g. For Sale, For Rent, etc.  fmwmfmijmnmmiwmitmmmwmimvmzmmmmn* H  Coast News, June 30,1986  wac*aa��a����a��aoa_e_ur_.-ni����__iBBaaBBa��Bi.iras��aa��aaoa*iaa_iEca-raaBaBii��asaaaa��aa����^<  I   SUNCO  MARINE  announces the opening of their new  SALES - SERVICE DEPOT  with an 8 man staff of sales representatives  and qualified marine service technicians  SUNCO MARINE LTD.  are agents for:  ��� YAMAHA ��� CHRYSLER ��� VOLVO  ��� OMC-EVINRUDE ��� BORG WARNER  ��� SIMPSON POWER PRODUCTS  ��� CANAVENTURE ���' FIBERTECH BOATS  ��� ROADRUNNER GALVANIZED  BOAT TRAILERS  SUNCO MARINE LTD.  Gibsons, BC VON 1VQ  Box 308, Hwy 101  686-3560 & 2929  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  |. Community   Hall   for   rent . in  Roberts Creek.  Phone  Debbie,  I 886-3994, 7-10 p.m. TFN  Sotith Cbast  -Ford '.'.>,  1985 FORD LTD  V8 Automatic, Air Cond.,  Many Options'  low kms, 1 Owner  Make a note of our new location: Hwy 101, Gibsons.(formerly Paul :  Drake & Rent A Wreck, midway between Gibsons Harbour &     j,  Sunnycrest Mall)      N a  3% HP Sears outboard, $135.  886-2738 after 5 p.m. #26  12' Davidson,, FG  B&S eng., oars,  $950. 886-8668.  hull, 3'/2 HP  cover, etc.,  #26  8' Olympic FG dinghy, foam  floatation at stern, great for pulling up crab traps or just summer  enjoyment, oars & locks inc.,  perfect cond., $150. 886-2730  eves. #26  20' FG Sangster HT, Volvo I/O.  dual bat., auto bilge pump,  radios, tape, head, sink,  spotlight, swim grid & ladder,  l/jkts., gal. trlr., $2800.  886-7481, after 6 p.m. #28  '86 Merc. 9.8 outboard with  tank. 886-7589 after 6.       #28  MV Blackfish 24' Owen, 318  Chrysler, FWC, live bait tank  w/timer, VHF, CB, hydraulic trim  tabs, AM/FM tape deck, tieads,  sind, 1 bunk, used as charter  boat, SS gas tank, $7000.  885-7977 eves. #28  18' FG boat with 9.8 Johnson in  new cond., best offer; 14' boat  trailer in exc. cond., best offer.  883-9081. "   #28  South Coast  Ford       i  OVERLOADED!  We've got a huge inventory.  C'mon down,  Let's Make A Deal...  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  "���DL 5936 885-3261 ���'���"'   '���_  Mobile Homes  Trailer pad for rent, Irwin Motel  Trailer Court. 886-3331.  "   #28  Mobile home space available.  Sunshine Coast Mobile Home  Park; 886-9826. TFN  79 Yamaha XS750 DOHC continental tires, all factory options,  fairing & bags, $1100 060. Steve  886-3841. #27  1981 Kawasaki 400 in excellent  condition. 883-9081. #26  1982 Honda V45 Magna 750 cc,  exc. cond., windscreen, rack &  helmut incl., $2900. 886-9213  days. #26  175 Yamaha Endura, like new,  350 km, $700 or trade for pickup truck. 886-8252. #26  South Coast  Ford      *  1984 F350  4x4 CREW CAB  V8, 4 speed, low kms.,  Take Over Lease  or Purchase  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  OL 5936 685-3281.  Wanted to Rent  Or rent with option. 3 or 4 bdrm.  house between Langdale &  Roberts Creek for 'Aug. 1.  874-8066 (Van.) #28  3 to 4 bdrm. house req. by  Jul/Aug, Sechelt or Gibsons  area, ref. supplied. Ph. 886-3316  or call collect, 530-0920 aft. 5  p.m. #26  Resp. mature couple, NS, ND,  req. furn. 2 bdrm. house or apt.,  lower Gibsons, Dec. 1 - April 1.  886-3992. #26  Needed: rental house for working  man, single, good character with  ref., Gibsons area. Ph.  886-9786.      ���    '     ~        #26,  26 ft. Bayliner Victoria, Merc.  228, F/W, C/bridge, low hrs.,  $12,750,886-8482.       "     #26  14'x28' cabin on 35*x35' log  float, alum, rf., insul., toilet,  sink, wd. heater, $4500. Ph.  885-4493. #26  HIGGS MARINE  SURVEYS LTD  Insurance Claims  Condit'on and Valuation  Surveys  Phone 885-9425  or 885-3643  1672 KC Semi deep V runabout,  depth & tabs, 140 I/O Merc,  needs block or gasket, $2500 or  closest. 886-7768. #26  8'FGTrihull boat, 6 HP Evinrude  OB, $450 OBO. 886-3262 or  885-9366. #26  23 ft. Bayliner Nisqually command bridge, mint cond., many  extras, perfect charter  921-9379:  Ocean front suite, Selma Park,  $50/nite;' RV parking, $15/nite.  885-7333. : #26  For Rent  ���2-2 bdrms, one with 4 appl. &  one,w/5 appl., good view, fireplace, 943-2469. #28  Shop & office space on Payne  Rd., behind Jamieson Auto ...  Animal Clinic: 886-7111.     #28  Small cottage, fully furn., suit  one, carport, quiet & cozy,  $350/m. inc. util. 886-9336. #26  South Coast  Ford       >  1980 TOYO  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  DL 5936 885-3281  '  >^ -<  2 bdrm. duplex ste., located Gibsons, close ' to .all amenities,.  $250/m: 886-2975.       y   #26  Mature single n/s person. to  share 2 bdrm. house, $200/m.  886-9063.    _. #26  2 bdrm. home, 4 appl., prefer  adults, avail. July 15, $375/m.  886-2090 after 6. #26  Waterfront, Pender Hbr., summer, 1 bdrm., furn., fab. view,  swim, $300/wk. 883-9446. #28  For the exceptional person  Granthams   luxury   waterfront  loft/1 bdrm. apt., bay windows,  stained   glass,   lg.   sundeck,  $425/m. 886-7830.; #26  Central Gibsons bach, ste.,  $225; 1 bdrm. ste., $260,  suitable for OAP's. 886-3351.  #26  3 bdrm. apt. near Hopkins, all  appl., incl. heat, $395/mo.  885-4748 or 886-2257 (bus.)#26  Prime office space in lower Gibsons, 200 sq. ft., $185/mo., 150  sq; ft., $140/mo. 886-2281 or  886-9213. #26  House in Roberts Creek available  Sept., 5 appliances, refs.'  886-9993. #27  Avail, now, bright new 1 bdrm.  grnd. fir. ste., full bath, drapes,  WW, appls. 886-3954. #27  South Coast  2 dr. 5 speed., 4 cyl,  31,000 klm, i owner  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  DL 5936 885-3281  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  V^     PL 5936 885-3281       ^  1 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  2 bdrm. view, sundeck, new  carpets, no pets, $365/mo.  886-7204. . #27  Waterfront home, Roberts Creek,  3 bdrm., 2 bath., lg; landscaped  lot, $700/mo. Call 1-461-1159.  #27  Small 2 bdrm. double wide, Hall  Rd., avail. July 15, 3/4 acre  treed prop., ref., $330/mo.  886-8375 or 886-3168.        #27  South Coast  .        Ford       ,  1976CHEVETTE  4 cyl, auto  ��� Grad Special   y  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  DL 5936 885-3281  Chaster Rd., private 3 bdrm.  custom finished house,  wash/dryer, fridge, stove,  dishwasher on acreage, 3 stable  barn, avail. July 1, $550/mo.  885-7601. #26  Whse. workspace, over 1000 sq;  ft., high ceiling,; large overhead-'  door, Industrial Way, Gibsons;  886-8226. #26  Help Wanted  Receptionist for 2 dentist office,  appl. should be mature, responsible & comfortable with the  public. Dental exp. pref. Submit  handwritten resume in person at.  Mid Coast Dental Clinic.        #26  Time to update your resume? Let  our fingers do your talking!  885-5212. Arbutus Office Services. ' #27  Work Wanted  Work wanted for a 5 ton dump  truck with barn door gates, will  handle most jobs, phone for free  estimates, 883-9921, Madeira  Park, ask for Paul. #31  Garden maintenance, yard clean  up, wood splitting, odd jobs,  $5/hr. 886-3149. #26  Caring person to tutor students  ever summer & through school,  review work & practise - eng./  math/etc, refs. avail. $6/hr  886-7025.    . #26  Builder, plumber, electrician, 35  yrs. exp., one call does it all, property mgmt. Tom Constable  886-3344 or 886-9316.    '   #29  Painting!  Call Dave at 886-3171.  #26  South Coast  ":"    Ford  .''���������'-.  1984 4 DOOR  CAVALIER  4 cyl., 5 speed,  1 Owner  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  DL 5936 885-3281  GIBSONS RCMP  Bicycles. The detachment has  a large number of found  bicycles on hand and has received many reports of lost bicycles.  How about checking with  them?  There is a bicycle identification program still going. Bring  your bicycle to the RCMP office between 8 a.m. and 5 p.m.  weekdays.  Legal  w.  Bus business, working partner  required, investment necessary.  Call 886-2268, ask for Tarry.  TFN  BABYSITTING  AVAILABLE  Responsible 15 year oW girl  will give quality care to your  infants, tots or elementary  school kids - available after  school, eves., or .weekends  Have 4 yrs. exp  -$2/hr.  If you  need  quality  care call  DANA at  886-2558  COAST NEWS  has an office^in  The Bookstore  Cowrie St., Sechelt  885-3930  Province of  British Columbia  LAND ACT  NOTICE OF INTENTION TO  APPLY FOR DISPOSITION OF  CROWN LAND  In Land Recording District of  New Westminster and situated  in Salmon Inlet, B.C.  Take notice that Newconie  Point Seafarms of Sechelt. BC  VON 3A0, occupation fish farming, intends to apply for a  foreshore lease of the following  described lands:  Site location two kilometers  East of Newcome Point, South  side of Salmon Inlet, and commencing at a post planted 120  metres East of Hydro Pole  #13-6A, thence North 150  metres; thence West 325  metres; thence South 150  metres; thence East 325  metres along shoreline to point  of commencement and containing 4.87 Ha's, more or  less.  The purpose for which the  disposition is required is for  fish farming.  Comments concerning this application may be made to the  District Land Manager, 4240  Manor Street,  Burnaby, BC  V5G1B2.  File #2402738.  Newcome Point Seafarms,  C.L. Chrismas; K. Braathen;  Directors.  Dated June 6th, 1986.  Three cases of theft have  been reported in the past week.  Phone 886-TIPS if you can give  any information on the following:   . .' .'.���..������;���....;"'"  June 22, a fishfirider, value  about $450, stolen from a boat  moored at Smitty's Marina.  June 24, a tachometre taken  from a car parked at the  Langdale ferry terminal.  June 26, theft of articles from  a boat parked in the Executive  Apartments lot.  The person who gave TIP  No. 17 is asked to call either  Constable Crawford or Sachs  for a message.  SEtHEtT RCMP  Found: a man's multi  _____,'.'��w i.gt^gyy.  bike with a blue frame at  Hackett Park. The owner may  ���claim by identifying it.  ; The Cozy Court Motel  reported the theft of. three flags  from flag poles" on top of the  jniotel. They were B.C., Cana-  ' dian and American flags.  Sechelt Police Detachment  would like to congratulate the  1986 graduating classes,  teachers and organizers of  Pender Harbour and Chatelech  Secondary Schools for organizing and conducting their grad  celebrations in a mature arid  responsible manner. Only a  couple of very minor corn-  plaints related to the celebrations had to be attended to.  The usual prize of $5 will be awarded to 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 winners were  Jamie and Kelly Barnes who correctly located the sign at the end off  their driveway oppostie Paq Lake in Pender Harbour.  BLANKET CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING  These Ads appear in the more than 70 Newspapers  of.the B.C. _nd 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 COAST NEWS at 885-3930 to place one.  AUTOMOTIVE  Powerful truck mounted  STEAM  CLEANING  equipment, for the  best possible  results!!!   .  CHERISHED  CARPET CARE  886-3823  4 DIVISION 0(   _N DEVBifS 1 SOU f LOOflCO VEniNGS |  PEERLESS TREE  SERVICES LTD.  Topping-Limbing-Danger tree  removal. Insured, guaranteed  work. Free estimates. 885-2109.  TFN  $duth Coast  *      Ford  1984 CROWN  VICTORIA WAGON  V8 - automatic, loaded  as new., 5500 km  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  DL 5936 885-3281 .  ��������-i ��� -^  Hedge & Cedar Trimming, reas.  rates, free estimate. 886-3982.  #27  Hardwood floors resanded and  finished. Work guaranteed. Free  est. Phone 885-5072. TFN  ELECTRICAL WORK*  GUARANTEED  Master Electrician        886-7247  NO JOB TOO SMALL.  SAME DAY SERVICE  Additions, Repairs, Rewiring, Lighting,  Household Appliances and Maintenance.  SEKI0RS DISCOUNT  GEORGE'S TREE REMOVAL  YARD MAINTENANCE  Will clean up after the tree toppers. Exterior painting, haul Junk.  886-9308. #26  Where can you lease a trlick  for. only $119.97 per month?  Call RC. 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 l-  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-hee 1-800-  242-FORD. DL5231.  Mitsubishi Diesel - cut that  fuel bill in half and travel  twice as far. Will repower  pickups, tow trucks, campers &��� motorhomes. Recondition or used engines from  $1795. with overdrive transmission. Simpson Power  Products, 110 Woolridge  St., Coquitlam, B.C. V3K  5V4. 1-520-3611.  Dams Ford Trucks. Six  blocks West of Guildford on  104th Ave., Surrey. 588-  9921.   Out   of   town   1-800-  242-DAMS.   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-  f  Bac Department.   Hwy. tractor with contract:  Try $8,000. down steady  employment. We have full  line of Ford Trucks. Purchase, trade, lease. Call  Bob Langstaff 464-0271 toll  free 1-800-FORD. DL5231.  Diesels - 4 x 4's - Super-  cabs - Vans - Pick-ups-  Aerostars - Buy or lease at  low - low prices. Phone  George Subolik personally,  New West Lincoln 520-3055.  Open every Sunday.  BUSINESS  OPPORTUNITIES  Established nationally .ranch ised retail clothing outlet  in Powell River. Ideal situation for couple looking for  security, opportunity and  leisure in a great outdoor  recreational area. Write or  phone: Workwear World,  37-3200 Island Highway,  Nanaimo, B.C. V9T 1W1.  ��� 758-5766.   Beauty Salon Powell River.  Fully equipped, seven dryers, four styling stations,  wig station. Must be sold,  health reasons. All for price  of stock $5,000. Call 485-  2911.   Prime Quesnel property.  Three duplexes, two bedroom house, five trailers on  1.57 acres. Zoned commercial B. Room for expansion.  Appraised at $125,000. Priced to sell at $100,000. 992-  6935.    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.           For Sale or Lease: Auto  Body. Shop on Vancouver  Island. Excellent opportunity for right party. Phone  956-3928-.  BUSINESS  OPPORTUNITIES  EDUCATIONAL  GARDENING  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.  Immediate' cash flow. We  provide exclusive territories  to self-motivated individuals  to service the Hotel & Motel  industry. Contact Doug or  Norm at 681-6106 or write:  Inn House Systems, 1370-  200 Granville Street, Van-  couver, B.C. V6C 1S4.  Well established building  supply/feed business. Vancouver Island 1.45 acres  commercial property. Unlimited potential. $195,000.  Plus stock. Replies Box 358  C/O Comox District Free  Press, Box 3039, Courtenay,  B.C. V9N 5N3.  Thriving well-equipped five-  bay garage operating in interior city, employing three  full-time mechanics, New,  used parts sales. Confidential inquiries: Box 'T' Cariboo Observer, #4-462 Reid,  Quesnel, V2J 2M6.  Vancouver Island! Established family restaurant 132  seat plus banquet room 7Vi  yr. Owner/ Manager now retiring. $700,000. Volume excellent net and lease. Holland and Associates Realty,  338-1334.   Become a distributor of the  Unicurve Valve. No franchise fee. Exceptional Earnings! The Unicurve Valve is  an easy to install, inexpensive vacuum device providing significant power improvement and gasoline savings. Introductory limited  time offer. Enquiries 273-  3874. DTF Valve Corpora-  tion, Richmond, B.C.  EDUCATIONAL  f-ree: 1986 guide to.study-at-  home correspondence Diploma courses for. prestigious,  careers: Accounting, Aircon-  ditioning, Bookkeeping,  Business, Cosmetology,  Electronics,. Legal/Medical  Secretary, Psychology, Travel. Granton, (1A) 1055  West Georgia Street #2002,  Vancouver. 1-800-268-1121.  Auction  School,  14th  year,  1,200   Graduates.    Courses  April,  August and  December. Write Western Canada  School  of  Auctioneering,  Box 687, Lacombe, Alberta.  TOC    1S0.     (403)782-6215  evenings (403)346-7916.  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. '  Fraser Valley College offers  a two year diploma program  in Agriculture Production  Technology. Courses in production, agri-management  and marketing, prepare students for employment in  farming and agriculture services. Courses begin Sep  tember 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. V6Z 1K9. 688-0513.  EQUIPMENT &  MACHINERY   .1974 Int. 5000 Dump truck.  Excellent   condition.   1-378-  9459.           5th wheel trailer made especially for Case . backhoe,  hydraulic brakes, all attachments. Retiring.- Top condition, pulled by % ton. Sell  both or separate. 989-5543.  Surplus Government Equipment Auction Saturday, July  12th 11 a.m. Prince George  Highways Yard. Nine Graders, Steam cleaners, Pickups, Tandems. 14/4 tons.  Settlement in full sale day.  Call Joe Wark Auctions,  747-1894, Quesnel.   FOR SALE MISC.   Construction Camp three  Bunk Houses, 126 men in  single rooms, eight units  per bunkhouse each 10x54  ft. seven sleepers, one wash  car, laundry facilities in  each. One Kitchen Facility  service for 200 men. Seven  units each 10x52 ft. Two  storage lockers each 10x20  ft. One walk in cooler/  freezer, one office 8x16 ft.  One Recreation Hall, three  units each 10x52 ft. Pool  tables, shuffleboard, etc. All  complete to meet B.C. camp  standards. As is where is  basis. Contact Alcan Smelters & Chemicals Ltd., Box  1800, Kitimat, B.C. V8C  2H2,   W.A.   Fowle,   Phone  (604)639-8554.   IBM PC/XT Comp. Two  year warranty. 640K, High-  Resolution Monitor. Graphics, Word Processing, D-  Base, Spreadsheet software  included. $1788. (Includes  same day shipping). Limited  offer: (604)986-7680.  Lighting Fixtures: Western  Canada's largest display.  Wholesale and retail. Ft'ee  Catalogues available. Nor-  burn Lighting Centre, 4600  East Hastings Street, Burnaby, B.C. V5C 2K5. Phone  1-299-0666.   Montreal Military Surplus:  Wo^kshirts $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. Tirnothee,  Quebec. JOS 1X0'.  We're overstocked!' Men's  1st. quality national & house  brand jeans; size 28, 29 &  30 only. $15.99 plus $2.00  postage and handling. For  jeans, send cheque or money order with size and minimum leg length to Jeanco,  3565 Pianta Rd. Nanaimo,  B.C. V9T 1M1.  __  Holiday Special! Adventures  , Bonus Coupon Book. Contains hundreds of two-for-  one discount coupons for  B.C. &��� Vancouver' attractions, restaurants &��� accommodations. Bonus offer includes Free Esso Discount  Gas Coupons. Only $9.95.  Call 681-6652 collect.  Malibu 16 BR, Evinrude  110TNT, trailer $11,995.  Bayliner 19 BR Capri, 131  sterndrive, trailer $18,495.  Tremendous selection new/  used. Trades welcome.  Dockside Marine, 1892B  Spall, Kelowna,- (604)860-  3690. - _  REAL ESTATE  10' x 10' Greenhouse $149.  TOOOW 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. .  ���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.  HEALTH AND BEAUTY  "Does time heal emotional  wounds or just bury them?"  Call the Dianetics�� hotline  now.   1-800-for-Truth   or   1-  800-367-8788.  HELP WANTED  Certified   Dental   Assistant  needed    in    Rocky    Mtn.  House,   Alberta,   all   the  amenities.  Join  a  team  pf  committed professionals in a  sparkling new office.   (403)  845-2968 collect.   Port Hardy GM Dealer has  immediate openings for  sales staff. Prior GM experience would be an asset.  Could lead to Sales Management Position. Call E.J.  Klassen Motorcade Ltd.  949-7442 (Mr. Klassen) or  in writing Box 1589, Port  Hardy, B.C. VON 2P0.  Required-Log Builders, experienced in Scribe Fitted  Technique, sub-contract or  hourly work. Possibly supply logs, peeling. Call (403)  962-2337.   Certified daycare supervisor  needed Sept. 1/86, closing  date July 7/86. Salary  $1300, some medical & dental coverage, full time position. Send resume: Box 373,  Ashcroft, B.C. VOK 1A0.  Needlecrafters! Excellent income potential teaching and  selling needlecrafts for Panda Stitchcraft. Representatives especially needed in  rural communities. Write  Panda . Stitchcraft, Station  "B", Box 1654, Regina,  Sask. S4P 3C4.  NOTICES         Mid summer farm machinery sale Friday July 4, Rimbey Alberta. Selling tractors  ranging from smart acreage  and 4-WD, also a large  selection of haying, tillage  and harvest equipment. For  further information phone  Allen Olson (403)843-6974  or sale site (403)843-2747.  Come Join The Fun. Horse-  racing Princeton,: B.C. 10  races each day June 28-29,.  July 5, 6, Pari-Mutuel wagering. 31/i hours from Vancouver: Phone 295-3535 for.  information.      -  PERSONAL  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.  Singles   Line.   Single's   telephone club   for  unattached,  adults of all ages and areas.  A safe & enjoyable way -to  meet others. Ladies register  free._Ca_ll 1-681^6652.   REAL ESTATE  Nicely landscaped on 1.39  Ac. ranchette, next to crown  land, six miles to 100 Mile  House, three bedroom, full  basement, 1196 sq.ft.  house. Includes all appliances. Full price $89,900.  For more information phone  1-395-4886 anytime.   .For- Rent ".-. mobile home  pads for rent in the Okanagan at Peach land, B.C. 767-  9424 dr. 494-8987.  No down payment. Luxury  three bedroom river view  homes located in Mable  Ridge, most with large lots  in crescent locations. Why  rent? From $800. . per  month. Call Al 680-7618, 24  hour pager.  By owner year old prestigious home. Three bedrooms,  two bathrooms, five appliances. Open for inspection  Sat-Sunday until sold,  $140,000. 428 Riverviewr  Cres. Coquitlam. 1-941-  6801��� -  Mobile Home Pads for rent  in Burns Lake. Natural gas  and cablevision. Convenient  location close to large mall.-  For information 692-7470  days. Box 1331, Burns Lake.  SERVICES           Suffering an ICBC Personal  Injury Claim? Carey Linde,.  Lawyer, 14 years, 1650 Dur-  anleau, Vancouver, B.C.  V6K 3S4. Phone 0-684-7798  for Free How To information: ICBC Claims and A-  wards. "If you have a  phone you've got a lawyer."  Major personal injury  claims. Joel A. Wener.'Law-!  yer experienced in litigation  since 1968, Call collect 0-  736-8261. Free initial consultation. Contingency fees  available. 1632 West 7th,.,  Vancouver. .  Lawyer-designed Divorce  Kit for uncontested divorces  under the New Divorce Act,  $69. Mail order-to Downtown Law Clinic, 519 - 925  West Georgia St., Vancou-  ver, B.C. V6C 1R5.  TRAVEL .  Come and vacation in Vancouver, British Columbia,  Home of Expo '86. For  accommodations book with:  Kootenay Bed and Breakfast  Registry (604)254-5935.  Please book early. 1  Kathleen Tours Ltd., regis-"  tered operator, presents'  New Zealand Sept-. 28th to  Oct 22, $3,600. sharing. Information, 5442 Extrom  Road, Sardis, B.C. V2R  1B1. Phone 1-858-4860, 1-  792-7647.  Australia/New Zealand tra-:"  vel plans? Now you can call  free to ANZA Travel the'  Down Under experts. Lowest fares,-best planned trip.  Toll-free in; B.C. .1-800-972-  6928 or 734-7725.  Vacation Kelowna! The  Highlight of the Okanagan.,  Ask for your chance to win  up to $2,500. holiday cash.  Call toll; free 1-800-663-4345  . and Vacation Kelowna!  "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,"  ..blanket :  classifies  one call does it. ail -..__.���._   ,    .'   '^  "��� ��� ��� j",n imii iHinv*iim>^mrimrmmmmfmi9mm*m*mmmm*mmmmnminiwmtmimi  _______ ___ifi__i___.___-l_fo^ __��_'���' i. ,f Vi   ___.. .''"'' - .'___Bk__^ "_____*__.'''**''' ���_jS" 'SH'"* ZtSy^''', 'Si-,   S  _-iiiii.H-iii_-i_il _im__i_i_��ii_rn  Coast News, June 30,1986  15.  Reynolds states case against marina  Editor:  1 would like to explain further  the dispute between Tangent  Enterprises and Gibsons Marina, described briefly in your  article in last week's paper.  My company has been providing a valuable service to the  people who require transport of  goods and equipment to Keats,  Gambier and points up Howe  Sound as well as "Dangerous  Cargo" the . ferries will not  allow. As such, I often need to  use the launching ramp to load  and unload. It should be noted  that my use of the ramp rarely  exceeds 10 minutes or half of  the available width (allowing  boats to be launched simultaneously).  It is my intention to describe  the actions (and inactions), of  myself, Gibsons Marina and  our town council. 1 would also  like to explain more fully these  problems, as they affect more  than just my company.    ,  Allow me to start with a short  history. Back in the days before  the marina, the people in the  area had the free use of a launching site that was available at  virtually all tides. This ramp  was somewhat rudimentary but  it did serve a need in the community and costs to the town  were small.  When the marina was in the  conceptual stages, it was planned to be a municipally owned  and operated facility. An  economist's study, is quoted to  say "that the proposed 438  berth marina is both economically feasible and cost effective. Operating profits will  allow the marina to pay for land  costs, so the marina will not increase the tax burden for local  residents."  This plan for a municipal  marina did not come to pass.  Instead, what we have is a  privately owned and operated  FOR SALE:  Your ad in more than 70 newspapers reaching 800,000 homes.  uianKc.!-  classifieds  one call does it-ail  25 WORDS $119  885-3930  886-2622  TIM Sua*Matt  coAiriivt  marina on land turned over  from the town at no cost except  taxes. This property includes  127 prime lots and a water lease  containing most of the available  space in the harbour.  By-law 476 between the  Town of Gibsons and Gibsons  Marina Hotel Inc. defines the  agreement under which the  marina shall be operated. Clearly stated is the fact that charges  for the use of the launching  facility shall be $2, and such  charge shall riot be increased by  more than 15 per cent per year  without written approval from  the Town of Gibsons.  On October 15, 1984, Gibsons Marina took out an ad in  the Coast News advising the  public that .their normal rates  for the use of the launching  ramp was to be $3 each in books  of 10. On October 24, 1984, we  (Tangent Enterprises) received a  letter advising us that the charge  for the ramp will be $5 per use  for commercial users. We then  received a letter dated January  2, 1986 stating that they are ail-  justing their annual rates to $10  per use to commercial users.  I responded to this letter in a  letter dated January 18, outlining our concern at this 100  per cent increase. The marina  responded immediately with a  letter advising that they have  not changed their rates but  merely "adjusted their rate  structure" (!?).  I responded on February 15,  to the marina's letter of January  21 explaining our continued  dissatisfaction with the rate  structure. To this date this letter  has been ignored. I approached  Mr. McGinnis1 personally on  April 14, when he stated he may  get a chance to respond to my  letter sometime in November.  Because I was receiving no  satisfaction from the marina, I  felt it necessary to advise town  council of my concerns. I wrote  a letter dated May 2, outlining  the problem and enclosed a  copy of all correspondence between the marina and myself. I  quote now from this letter. "I  have attempted to deal with this  situation \ in a straightforward :  and business-like manner, but  have received no satisfaction. I  feel that there has been a  flagrant violation of the terms  of the agreement between the  Town of Gibsons and Gibsons  Marina Inc. and I request your  attention to this situation  without delay."  This letter vvas received at the  May 6, council meeting wherein  it was deferred to the committee  of the whole meeting scheduled  to be held on May 27.  In a "Snap" decision, council  decided to hold this meeting on  May 22 without notice to the  public or press. At this meeting,  it was decided to appoint Alderman Bob Maxwell as arbitrator.  When I read (with astonishment) the minutes of this  meeting, I was prodded to write  the council again, and I quote  from my letter of May 30. "I  fail to understand your reasoning for assigning an arbitrator  for discussions between two  private individuals, on a matter  of a by-law infraction."  This letter was received at the  council meeting on June 3, and  deferred (not unexpectedly) to  the committee of the whole  meeting scheduled for .June 17.  What was Unexpected, however,  i was discussion of this letter at  the planning meeting on June  10, wherein Alderman Maxwell  stated (the only reason for not  contacting me to date I would  be likely to accept), that he  agrees with my opinion in  regards to a by-law infraction.  After some discussion on this  matter it was droppped until  council receives the letter it expects requesting a large hike in  rates pointed directly at my  customers. I wonder if the  marina will address the fact that  private users who are paying $4  are being overcharged 100 per  cent. I wonder also, how "commercial users" (like my  customers) can be justifiably  charged anything close to five  times the private user rate.  The original terms of the  agreement for the operation of  the marina state that the town  shall receive 15 per cent of the  gross revenues above $200,000  per year, and that an audited accounting of the operation of the  marina and all related services  shall be forwarded to the town  .within 45 days of the completion of th�� fiscal year.  I asked council several mon. .  ths. ago at a council meeting, -,  what-revenues hadbefeif Tt.Ceiv?-'  ed to date: This was again asked.  by an alderman at a recent coni^  mittee meeting, where the  answer received was $0.  If should be noted that on  February 11, council met  privately with Mr. McGinnis  and amended this aspect of the  agreement, limited the town's  ���_    *��� i _^\  ,y^y 4 v, ._  ��� MISC SERVICES ���  JAMES RUDOLPH & ASSOCIATES LTD.  FOREST INDUSTRY  CONSULTANTS  ��� Feasability  Studies  ��� Contract   .  Proposals  Engineering  Operational  Planning  and more...  Our business is built on service  Phone 886-2784 anytime  Need this space?  Call the  COAST   NEWS  at  886 2622 or 885 3930  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 y  V.  AUTHORIZED DEALER  SOUNDERS ��� VHF RADIOS 'MARINE ANTENNAES  Sunnycrest Mall Gibsons     886-7215  r  310-20630  Mufford Crescent,  Langley,B.C.  SHOP: 534-0411  RES: 576-2685  T & G MOBILE TRUCK REPAIRS ltd.  ��� Heavy Duty Tractor & Trailer Service  ��� Complete Engine Rebuild & Overhaul  (Detroit. Diesel, Cat, Cummins) ��� Transmissions  ��� Differential ��� Modification  ��� Competitive Rates ��� All Work Guaranteed  6 Days a Week 24 Hour Mobile Service Available  MGE��  For further information call: 735-4193  WEDDING ��� PORTRAIT ��� FAMILY ��� COMMERCIAL  25 YEARS PROFESSIONAL EXPERIENCE  don hunter  box 1939 photography 886-30491  JVe Come To You Anywhere On The Sunshine Coaat^  ROLAND'S1-"  HOME IMPROVEMENTS LTD  ��� 5" Continuous aluminum" gutters  ��� Aluminum soffits & fascias  ��� Built-in vacuum systems  ��� 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.  portion of" income to revenues  from moorage and the launching ramp (for 1985-86), only.  The chances of the town seeing any profits from this deal  are slim if not impossible.  It is quite apparent to me that  Mr. McGinnis has a clear pipe-  ... line to our council and/or administration to have his will  fulfilled. How else could he  have the audacity to refuse to  discuss the problem with a  steady customer and taxpayer  and assume he could have Gibsons Council take care of his bylaw infractions. .  How else could a concerned  and inquisitive member of the  public, such as \ myself, be  stalled-off for months regarding  my request for information  about the dealings between the  town and the marina?  How else could the town and  the marina hide the financial  reports required to be delivered  to our town? (A public document?)  In my opinion, the public is  not being adequately served by  our council who, after being advised of a by-law infraction on  May 2 and dealt with, or deferred the matter at four meetings  to date, have not as yet acted to  enforce their by-law, permitting  the public to be overcharged.,  John S. Reynolds  Bill (Bango) Boragno and Bob Morgan have come an amicable parting of the ways after 12 years of partnership in Evergreen Landscaping. Bango will continue with the landscaping business and  Bob will devote his time to garden maintenance in all seasons.  ���Dianne Evans photo  Slow drivers danger  Due to the very nature of the  highway on the Sunshine Coast,  many drivers complain of slow  vehicles impeding traffic. As  part of the Selective Quality Enforcement Program the Sechelt  Detachment and Highway  Patrol have selected Section 150  of the Motor Vehicle Act as the  target section for July.  As summer traffic increases  on the Coast many drivers find  it a problem dealing with slow  drivers. The Motor Vehicle Act  states that 'you shall hot drive a  motor vehicle so slow as to impede the normal and reasonable  movement of traffic.' If you do  you may be ticketed by the  police and asked to increase  your speed.  What   a   courteous   driver  should do, if you find you want  to travel at a slower pace, is to  pull over periodically and allow  traffic to proceed by you. By  doing this you prevent impar  tient drivers from taking  chances to pass you in unsafe  locations.  Remember: Be aware. Use  your mirrors and watch traffic  behind you.  SOD  . DELIVERY  DEAD  CAR REMOVAL  FREE  GarrysCraneService  886-7028  flOfi-  is  ��� AUTOMOTIVE ���  NEED TIRES?     Come in to  COASTAL TIRES  TIKE * SUSPENSION CENTRE  886-2700     886-8167  Hwy. 101, just West of Gibsons  ��� CONTRACTING ���  f Coast Concrete Pumping  a Foundations  FREE ESTIMATES  John Parton     885-5537  ROOFING  Specializing in all types of  commercial & residential roofing  FREE _______   _a___a _�� ALL WORK  estimates 88 O-2 O Of eves.    GUARANTEED.  ,��� can: Swanson's  (��ft For: Ready Mix Concrete Sand & Gravel  Dump Truck Rental  Formed Concrete Products  Phone 885-9666 ��� 885-5333 J  LEANING SERVICES��  SUNSHINE COAST  DISPOSAL SERVICES  Port Mellon to Ole's Cove  Commercial Containers Available  885-9973 886-2938^  ��� CONTRACTING ���  HOUSES TO LOCK-UP  OR COMPLETION  ,   ��� ADDITIONS ���  CADRE  CONSTRUCTION ltd  886-3171  _f*J>  POMFRET  CONSTRUCTION  For all aspects of  residential & commercial construction  885-9692   P.O. Box 623. Gibsons. B.C.   J  ^ BCFGRRIGS  " Schedule  SUMMER '86  Effective Friday, June 27  through Tuesday, September:  VANCOUVER-SECHELT PENINSULA  JERVIS INLET  HORSESHOE BAY-LANGDALE              1  EARLS COVE-SALTEBY BAY  SUMMER  j         Effective Friday, June 27. through Tuesday. September 2,1986  SUMMER  Effective Fr way, June 27 through Tuesday, September 2,1986.  Lv. Horseshoe Bay  Lv. Langdale  Lv. Saltery Bay  Lv. Earls Cove  7:20 am  4:15 pm  6:15 am            3:05 pm  5:45 am  11:30 am  6:40 am  12:25 pm  8:30  5:25  7:20                 4:15  6:30  1:30 pm  7:30  2:30  9:30  6:30  8:30                 5:25  7:35  3:30  8:20  4:30  10:30  7:25  9:30                 6:30  8:30  5:30  9:30  6:30  11:40  8:35  10:30                  7:25  9:15  7:30  10:30  8:30  12:45 pm  9:40  11:40                 8:35  10:30  9:30  11:45  10:20  1:50  10:40  12:45 pm           9:40  11:15  12:15am  3:05  11:40  1:50               10:40  GIBSONS BUS ��� LEAVES OMEGA: 7:45 a.m., 8:45, 9:45, 10:55. 12 p.m., 1:05, 2:20, 3:30, 4:40, 5:45, 6:40, 7:50 p.m.  LEAVES FERRY: 8:15 a.m., 9:15, 10:15, 11:25,.12:30 p.m., 1:35, 2:55. 4:40, 5:10, 6:15, 7:10. 8:20 p.m.  Call 886-2268 for route information.  MINI BUS SCHEDULE  The Dock,  Leaves Sechelt  for Gibsons  Cowrie Street  Monday  8:40 a.m.  "10:00 a.m.  1:00 p.m.  ' 3:15 p.m.  Tuesday  8:40 a.m.  *10:00 a.m.  1:00 p.m.  2:30 p.m.  8:40 a.m.  ���10:00 a.m.  1:00 p.m.  ������ 3:'15 p.m.  Thursday  8:40 a.m.  *10:00a.m.  1:00 p.m.  2:30 p.m.  Friday  8:40 a.m.  10:00 a.m.  3:15 p.m.  Leaves Gibsons  for Sechelt  Lower Gibsons.  Municipal Parking Lot,  Gower Pt. Rd.  9:15 a.m.  ���10:45 a.m.  * 1:35 p.m.  4:00 p.m.  9:15 a.m.  11:45 a.m.  1:50 p.m.  ' 4,00 p.m.  9:15 a.m.  ���10:45 a.m.  ' 1:35 p.m.  4:00 p.m.  9:15 a.m.  11:45 a.m.  ' 1:35 p.m.  ' 4:00 p.m.  9:15 a.m.  10:45 a.m.  4:00 p.m.  "LOWER ROAD" route - via Flume Road. Beach Avenue & Lower Road  r  ��� EXCAVATING ���  IANDE EXCAVATING  ��HEATING*  Backhoe  Bulldozing  R.R. 2. Leek Rd.  .Gibsons. B.C. VON 1V0  Sand & Gravel  Land Clearing  Drainage  886-9453  Dump Truck  Excavating  JOES EDNA  BELLERIVE.  ICG LIQUID GAS  ��� Auto Propane  ��� Appliances  ��� Quality B-B-Q's  885-2360  Hwy 101. across St.  from 8ig Mac's, Sechelt  mm  jp HI r.I  886-7359  Conversion   Windows,   Glass,  Auto   &  Marine Glass, Aluminum Windows  & Screens, Mirrors  Hwy 101 & Pratt Rd.  )  CHAIN SAWS  SALES & SERVICE  KELLY'S LAWNMOWER &  __��� CHAINSAW LTD.  V   HWY, 101 & PRATT RD.   886-2912  TARSUS  v  ENTERPRISES,,  ��� Machine Work  ��� Screened Topsoil  883-9949  Need this space?  yy'-���". ,fciiU.';;.tl.o CQAST  NEWS . >  ��� at-#86 .2622 Or 885 :39$0V. y -:- y  t'v  r 16.  Coast News, June 30,1986  10-year term  Scantech Resources has been  successful in its application for  a permanent lease at its controversial Wood Bay site.  J.T. Hall of the Ministry of  Lands, Parks and Housing  (LPH), in a hand-delivered letter to Mac Richardson dated  June 25, states that "a License  of Occupation, for a period of  10 years, over the 1.959 ha. site,  for the purposes of net pen  culture of salmonids," is being  issued.  A copy of the letter was made  public at last Thursday's regional board meeting by Area A  Director Gordon Wilson. According to the letter, LPH took  into consideration the fact that  the proposal fully complies with  existing foreshore and upland  zoning by-laws of the regional  district; it complies with all environmental 'and land use  statutes and regulations; the applicant provided a Salmon Farm  Management Plan, approved by  Marine Resources section of the  Ministry of Environment. This  plan was submitted less than a  week before the net pens first  appeared at Wood Bay in July  of 1985. Approval, according to  ministry officials, usually takes  at least a month.  However regional directors  were concerned that the letter  makes no mention of their proposed amendment to By-Law  264 which will see aquaculture  removed from all Wl zoning,  except on a site specific basis.  ''This proposal complies with  existinjg zoning," Wilson said,  "but lands, parks and housing  is fully aware of Wl zoning.  There is no discussion here of  the fish farm being non-conforming if the; amendment  passes. This leads me to believe  that they don't want the amendment to pass." "'"  The ministry has also developed conditions upon which  the salmon farm will be required to operate, the letter  states.  ; These conditions include  strict compliance with the  management, plan; there will be  a maximum of 16 pens of a size  riot exceeding that shown in the  'plan;ythe'''p^ns-'_ar^ not to be  moved closer to the adjacent.  property owner to the north;  wooden decking is to continue  to be used for walkways to  reduce noise.  However, Wilson pointed out  to the board that, except for the  requirement of wooden decking, the conditions are no different to those laid down for  any other fish farm.  Further conditions include  the posting of a $5000 performance bond and the carrying of  a. minimum of $ 1 million in  public liability insurance.  The small size of the bond did  not satisfy the board.  "We were thinking of something more like $50,000,"  Wilson said. "$5000 is totally  inadequate in terms of cleaning  up any environmental  damage."  The final condition states that  "any, proposed development  over and. above the 1.959 ha.  will be dealt with as a completely new application, requiring  full referrals and analysis."  . But on the Friday following  the regional board meeting,  Mac Richardson, whose property overlooks the fish farm and  who has spearheaded residents'  protests against the way in  which the fish farm first got its  temporary lease, received a  telephone call from John Ger-  brandt from the ministry.  Richardson told the Coast  News that Gerbrandt informed  him that there had been an error  ���^������__-M__-___-_-_______BMMMI_M_BMi -   .-  Bike Rally  The Elphinstone Pioneer  Museum's bicycle rally which  will help to celebrate Canada  Day will begin at 9 a.m., July 1,  at Brothers Park and proceed to  Roberts Creek. Open to all  those 15 years and older, the  rally will end approximately two  and a half hours later in  Holland Park.  There will be prizes worth a  total of $200; registration is $1.  For the younger children  there will be face painting,  creative play, races and so on at  Dougal and Holland Parks,  beginning at 9 a.m.  At Holland Park at 11 a.m.    ,  there will be hot dogs, juice, ice  cream and free cake!!  To pre-register call 886:8232  from 8 to 4 or Jennifer at  885-2592 after 4 p.m.  The rally will be held weather  permitting, or, if it rains, on the  next nice Saturday.  in the figures quoted and that  the licence would be for, not  1.959 ha., but 2.94 ha. This,  Gerbrandt said, would allow the  18 anchors to be included within  the lease; they had been accidentally omitted from the application.  According to Gerbrandt,  Richardson said, this will be  done without a further application being made, as was indicated would be done in the letter read the previous night at the  regional board meeting.  "I don't know what I'm going to do," Richardson told the  Coast News. "I'm certainly not  just going to put up with it.  "There are people spending  thousands of dollars in Lee Bay,  Earls Cove, Keats Island,  Tuwanek, Daniel Point. All to  protect their property,"  Richardson continued. "I  honestly think the government  is completely ignoring the interests of yachters, the retirement industry, the tourism industry, residents, everyone.  "It's hard to believe that they  want to increase the size of the  lease by almost 50 per cent, just  two days after writing the letter  that says there'll be a full referral  process.  Corrections  In last week's story on the opening of the Pender Harbour  Golf Course, due to crossed lines of communication, Keith  Jackson's name was incorrectly given. Jackson, well known  sports reporter and broadcaster took part in the opening  ceremonies.  Mrs. Catherine McQuitty (not Isabel), whose husband  Ross drove the first ball down the fairway, also informed the  Coast News that a Canada Works grant had been received by  the Golf Course Society early in 1984, which had enabled  preliminary work to get underway at that time.  Our apologies for any omissions or errors and our congratulations to the Society for a job well done.  2-2 dr.  2-4 dr.  BEST TRANSPORT CANADA EPA RATING  Lease Available from $14675  $300 down payment plus 1 month lease O.A.C.  WHARFRD., SECHELT  MDL5792  885-5131  STOCK  THIS WEEK ONLY!  \m\tf\'ak  .YV_V,<vfe>VUW��^_>V'M_>V'^^  Ntf  ^:f 4^r~  Norge 18 cu. ft.  Ice & Water  Fridge  Complete with ice-cream maker, ice and  water dispenser in door, tempered glass  shelves, adjustable door shelves, textured  front, castors. Almond, (available in white)  (not exactly as illustrated)  Whirlpool  WASHER: 2 speed, 4 cycle, 4 wash/rinse  terrips, infinite water level control, fabric  softener. Almond only       .  DRYER: 3 temperature selection, auto &  time dry: Drying rack. Almond only:  (not exactly as illustrated)  Westinghouse  30"EASY 16.  Coast News, June 30,1986  10-year term  Scantech Resources has been  successful in its application for  a permanent lease at its controversial Wood Bay site.  J.T. Hall of the Ministry.of  Lands, Parks and Housing  (LPH), in a hand-delivered letter to Mac Richardson dated  June 25, states that "a License  of Occupation, for a period of  10 years, over the 1.959 ha. site,  for the purposes of net pen  culture of salmonids," is being  issued.  A copy of the letter was made  public at last Thursday's regional board meeting by Area A  Director Gordon Wilson. According to the letter, LPH took  into consideration the fact that  the proposal fully complies with  existing foreshore and upland  zoning by-lawjs of the regional  district; it complies with all environmental 'and land use  statutes and regulations; the applicant provided a Salmon Farm  Management Plan, approved by  Marine Resources section of the  Ministry of Environment. This  plan was submitted less than a  week before the net pens first  appeared at Wood Bay in July  of 1985. Approval, according to  ministry officials, usually takes  at least a month.  However regional directors  were concerned that the letter  makes no mention of their proposed amendment to By-Law  264 which will see aquaculture  removed from all Wl zoning,  except on a site specific basis.  "This proposal complies with  existinjg zoning," Wilson said,  "but lands, parks and housing  is fully aware of Wl zoning.  There is no discussion here of  the fish farm being non-conforming if the; amendment  passes. This leads me to believe  that they don't want the amendment to pass." "'"  The ministry has also developed conditions upon which  the salmon farm will be required to operate, the letter  states.  ; ��������� These conditions include  strict compliance with the  management plan; there will be  a maximum of 16 pens of a size  riot exceeding that shown in the  plan;ythe pens are not to be  moved closer to the adjacent.  property owner to the north;  wooden decking is to continue  to be used for walkways to  reduce noise.  However, Wilson pointed out  to the board that, except for the  requirement of wooden decking, the conditions are no different to those laid down for  any other fish farm.  Further conditions include  the posting of a $5000 performance bond and the carrying of  a. minimum of $ 1 million in  public liability insurance.  The small size of the bond did  not satisfy the board.  "We were thinking of something more like $50,000,"  Wilson said. "$5000 is totally  inadequate in terms of cleaning  up any environmental  damage."  The final condition states that  "any, proposed development  over and above the 1.959 ha.  will be dealt with as a completely new application, requiring  full referrals and analysis."  But on the Friday following  the regional board meeting,  Mac Richardson, whose property overlooks the fish farm and  who has spearheaded residents'  protests against the way in  which the fish farm first got its  temporary lease, received a  telephone call from John Gerbrandt from the ministry.  Richardson told the Coast  News that Gerbrandt informed  him that there had been an error  ���^������������������HMWM_-^-_-_________a_____B_BW. y-'  Bike Rally  The Elphinstone Pioneer  Museum's bicycle rally which  will help to celebrate Canada  Day will begin at 9 a.m., July 1,  at Brothers Park and proceed to  Roberts Creek. Open to all  those 15 years and older, the  rally will end approximately two  and a half hours later in  Holland Park.  There will be prizes worth a  total of $200; registration is $1.  For the younger children  there will be face painting,  creative play, races and so on at  Dougal and Holland Parks,  beginning at 9 a.m.  At Holland Park at 11 a.m.  there will be hot dogs, juice, ice  cream and free cake!!  To pre-register call 886:8232  from 8 to 4 or Jennifer at  885-2592 after 4 p.m.  The rally will be held weather  permitting, or, if it rains, on the  next nice Saturday.  in the figures quoted and that  the licence would be for, not  1.959 ha., but 2.94 ha. This,  Gerbrandt said, would allow the  18 anchors to be included within  the lease; they had been accidentally omitted from the application.  According to Gerbrandt,  Richardson said, this will be  done without a further application being made, as was indicated would be done in the letter read the previous night at the  regional board meeting.  "I don't know what I'm going to do," Richardson told the  Coast News. "I'm certainly not  just going to put up with it.  "There are people spending  thousands of dollars in Lee Bay,  Earls Cove, Keats Island,  Tuwanek, Daniel Point. All to  protect their property,"  Richardson continued. "I  honestly think the government  is completely ignoring the interests of yachters, the retirement industry, the tourism industry, residents, everyone.  "It's hard to believe that they  want to increase the size of the  lease by almost 50 per cent, just  two days after writing the letter  that says there'll be a full referral  process.  Corrections  In last week's story on the opening of the Pender Harbour  Golf Course, due to crossed lines of communication, Keith  Jackson's name was incorrectly given. Jackson, well known  sports reporter and broadcaster took part in the opening  ceremonies.  Mrs. Catherine McQuitty (not Isabel), whose husband  Ross drove the first ball down the fairway, also informed the  Coast News that a Canada Works grant had been received by  the Golf Course Society early in 1984, which had enabled-  preliminary work to get underway at that time.  Our apologies for any omissions or errors and our congratulations to the Society for a job well done.  BEST TRANSPORT CANADA EPA RATING  Lease Available from $14675  $300 down payment plus 1 month lease O.A.C.  whArfrd., sechelt  MDL5792  885-5131  STOCK  THIS WEEK ONLY!  .YV_V,<v��v4-V'��W��rf*Wrt_>V'^^  s.  * $  Norge 18 cu. ft.  Ice & Water  Fridge  Complete with ice-cream maker, ice and  water dispenser in door, tempered glass  shelves, adjustable door shelves, textured  front, castors. Almond, (available in white)  (not exactly as illustrated)  Whirlpool  WASHER: 2 speed, 4 cycle, 4 wash/rinse  terrips, infinite water level control, fabric  softener. Almond only       :  DRYER: 3 temperature selection, auto &  time dry: Drying rack. Almond only:  (not exactly as illustrated)  Q  Westinghouse  30  9 f EASY  CLEAN  2-8", 2-6" burners, appliance outlet,  surface element signal light and oven.  Almond, (not exactly as illustrated)

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