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Sunshine Coast News May 18, 1987

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 Great weather and record crowds made the 41st annual Pender  Harbour May Day one of the best ever, giving a great start to the  reign of 1987 May Queen Erin Duncan and her lovely entourage.  ���Fran Burnside photo  Joan Clarkson and her students  Locals shine in ceramics contest  It was the Vancouver Island  Ceramic Association's annual  competition in Sydney May 8, 9  and 10, but in the words of the  Master of Ceremonies, "I'd like  to thank everyone for coming to  the Joan Clarkson Awards  "Show."  Joan Clarkson of Halfmoon  Ceramics and 49 of her students  took home a total of 142 trophies, awards and ribbons in  competition against ceramists  from Vancouver Island, Washington, Oregon, Idaho and  Alberta.  Joan herself earned, the official title of 'Master of  Ceramics', now ranking as one  of the best in the world, and  won two of the highest awards  in ceramics: the 'Best of Professionals' trophy and the 'Judges'  Award'.  This is the second time that  Joan hair- Won;^- -Judges'  Award, the first being in 1983,  her first year as a ceramist. This  award could only be made because  the  nine  judges  were  unanimous in their estimation  that Joan's original music box  was unique and met all of the  required criteria, inlcuding that  it "be of a calibre that it can ef-  ��������  fectively be called 'One of the  Best in the World". It is  because she has two Top Show  awards that Joan can now be  ranked a Master.  All of Joari*s students did exceptionally well in the competition, including the 16 residents  of Shorncliffe where Joan volunteers time to teach every second week, all of whom won  awards.  Award winners in the competition are listed alphabetically  on page 17.  Coast represented on  Cap College Board  For the first time, the Sunshine Coast has representation on  the Capilano College Board of Trustees.  Minister of Education Tony Brummett has announced the  appointment of Harvey Bist of Sechelt to sit on the board,  which has been expanded from six to nine to include additional representatives from Whistler and North Vancouver as  well as the Sunshine Coast.  Bist, Supervisor at the Ministry of Social Services and  Housing, applied to sit on the board two years ago when it  had a vacancy, and feels that Sunshine Coast representation  is long overdue.  School Board charged  with indoctrination  by Ken Collins  Joan Clarkson of Halfmoon Ceramics proudly holds the Judges'  Award, "The Golden Hand', which she won for her original hand-  made music box, judged ''One of the Best in the World" at the  Vancouver Island Ceramics Association's annual competition.  Joan also won the 'Peggy' Award, left, the highest award for professional creativity. ���Fran Burnside photo  Aquaculturists at  Sechelt Chamber  The next dinner meeting of the Sechelt and District  Chamber of Commerce will be held at Casa Martinez on  Tuesday, May 26.  A panel of Aquaculturists will discuss and answer questions on the local aquaculture industry. Social hour at 6:30,  dinner at 7:30. Cost will be $14.  Everyone is welcome and reservations can be made by calling the chamber office.  Carol L. Oslie has written a  letter to the school board requesting they rescind the motion for one minute of silence in  honour of workers disabled, injured or killed on the job. The  motion had been passed  unanimously.  "I object to board support of  the proposal because this  scheme has no bearing on the  education or welfare of our  children and is simply another  political assault by organized  labour. The potential to subject  children to, in this case subtle,  indoctrination into union mentality in their schools is just too  great," she said in her letter.  On the same subject of indoctrination, Mr. Tony Brummet  has directed school boards to  circulate a letter to all students  which has offended some  trustees locally. The letter  assures all students that examinations and graduation  ceremonies will not be jeopardized this year because of work-  to-rule actions.  "I have been asked by some  school students, deprived of  extra-curricular activities at  school, why they are being  punished in this way," is the  controversial part.  He continues, "This appears  to be the choice of the same  teachers who have voluntarily  provided such services in the  past. They have done so because  of a professional interest in  enriching the learning experiences of their pupils, and I  expect most of them still feel  that way. No one has the right  to tell teachers they can't continue to volunteer their services  to provide extra-curricular activities such as coaching, club  sponsorship, music and drama  events."  Trustee Mewhort commented  that it "could spark lively  debate," and Trustee Edmonds  argued they "should not censor  material."  The board voted to send a  copy of the minister's letter to  each school and the local  papers.  Picture seen negative  Revitalization snags  met in Sechelt  The plans to have downtown  Sechelt classified as a "designated area" for revitalization  has run into some snags. At the  last regular meeting of Sechelt  Council on May 6, Revitalization Committee Chairman Bill  Bailey asked council to draft the  necessary by-law to go to public  hearing. At that time Mayor  Bud Koch expressed some reservations about having the by-law  drafted before all affected property owners had been contacted.  At last week's committee  meeting he took an even firmer  stand. "There is going to be no  by-law until I have proof that  all the property owners have  been contacted," he told Alderman Mike Shanks, who represents council on the revitalization committee.  Koch told the meeting that  the problem lay with the properties on Wharf Street. Because  Highway 101 runs through  there, it is illegal to have cars  backing out of parking spaces  onto the highway itself. If a  sidewalk is installed on Wharf  Street, that would eliminate  angle parking since cars would  then be backing onto the  highway.  Providing alternate parking  further away would kill some of  the small businesses, Koch said,  since people tend to walk as little as possible to get where  they're going.  He told council that he had  done some rough drawings of  an alternate design which would  see the continuation of the  layout which is in front of the  new mini-mall, a property  which Koch owns.  In an interview with the  Coast News, the mayor pointed  out the design would mean all  changes would take place on  private property, costing property owners approximately  $800 to $1000 per lot frontage  and would cost the taxpayers  nothing. It would also mean, he  said, that only four parking  spaces would be lost on Wharf  Street.  In an attempt to clarify the  situation, the Coast News contacted several tenants and property owners. While all the tenant businesses were aware of  the revitalization plans, some  property owners had not been  contacted, and it is the owners  who vote on whether or not  they want the revitalization project to take place. A 50 per cent  vote can kUl the required bylaw.  When asked to comment on  the situation Alderman Mike  Shanks said, "The picture is  pretty negative right now."  One,or possibly two, grey whales have been cruising the waters of  the Sunshine Coast for several days recently. This whale watcher  was one of many who enjoyed seeing the peaceful giants. Grey  whale sightings were not uncommon a few years ago.  ���John Burnside photo  Effective this week  Loss of wharf parking  will hurt community  "We have to go up to Gibsons Building Supplies a dozen  times a day," stated fisherman  Wayne Smith of the Fauna //in  response to the question, "How  will the ban on wharf parking  affect you?"  He and his partner, Ian Cor-  rance, are busy trying to get  their boat ready for the fishing  season. If they cannot do it efficiently here, they will take it  elsewhere, and with it goes their  business.  A commercial boat owner  pointed out that at present there  are approximately 40 commercial boats berthing at the  government dock. Boat repair  and upkeep is measured in the  thousands of dollars. Multiplied  by 40 it starts to add up. Add to  that the money the crews bring  in to town and what is spent on  provisioning and we are looking  at a serious slice of the Gibsons'  economy.  Mr. Smith expressed the  belief that even if fishermen  stayed, Lower Gibsons merchants would still suffer. People  normally going to the wharf  would be plugging the spaces  generally used by customers.  Dick Richardson from the  towboat Stormer stated, "If  they're going to put everybody  out of business, they're going  about it the right way." Coast News, May 18,1987  _<&>*���_��*��� >f* JJ3tr* ' /<*��*/-.  ^iii��iiii��pct��p����aa������n��Ma��ai��M��)��ipMiMMatM^i��>��i������>M����L����  Revitalization  We hope that Sechelt is not about to lose out on its opportunity to participate in the revitalization program  because of a misunderstanding about who should be canvassed about participation.  The Gibsons experience has been that the revitalization  program is a very good program indeed and if the District  Municipality of Sechelt decides not to participate because  of a misunderstanding or because they feel, flush with recent and temporary provincial grants, they do not need  low-cost loans to upgrade their town, it is the perception  here that the loss will be considerable.  Park questions  A plan to increase the recreational use of Cliff Gilker  Park is to be discussed Wednesday night in Roberts Creek  at the Community Association meeting. It calls for  baseball fields and a soccer pitch and undoubtedly has  merit  What is not easy to understand is the neglect of this park  by the regional district. Recently some regional board  employees were in there strengthening a lower bridge,  which seemed like one of the more secure in the park,  whilst a bridge in the top half continues to dangle over the  creek. Whilst they were at it the workmen removed stairs  rather than replacing steps, necessitating in one case a  scramble up a steep bank that will not be comfortable for  senior citizens.  Here are some facts to consider in pondering the neglect  of Cliff Gilker Park: Regional Board Chairman Jim  Gurney, presently trumpeting the joys of Soames Hill as  the Stanley Park of tomorrow - never mind that for older  people the steepness of the park is an effective bar to its enjoyment - has said that he feels there should be a 27-hole  golf course in Roberts Creek; the Works Superintendent is  an avid golfer who thinks the park should be ceded to the  golf club; no other SCRD park has been so consistently  neglected...  Director McGillivray might be asked why he has been so  indifferent about the Creek's main piece of flat parkland  which allows access to all ages.  Need we point out the rate at which trees are disappearing from Roberts Creek at the present time. In a dozen  years will visitors and residents have any forest to visit?  ��^Mfcmm mtoiiMcomr mm  5 YEARS AGO  At Tuesday's school board meeting at Chatelech  Secondary School in Sechelt about 45 parents and  teachers heard from the board how $242,320 was to be  cut from the board's original budget.  RCMP remind residents that any objects found on  local beaches which might be from the naval testing  ground in Georgia Strait should be reported immediately to police.  Meals on Wheels has now completed its first year of  operation in Gibsons and is a real success. The time  has come to explore the possibility of expanding the  operation into Sechelt.  10 YEARS AGO  Gibsons Council learns that the new reservoir will be  completed by the end of June.  Ten year old Ida Henderson of Port Mellon thought it  was her turn to go fishing with her dad. Her brothers had  had lots of turns. Ida went and on the first fishing trip  hooked into a 35 pound salmon which her father landed  for her after it had towed their 14 and a half foot boat  around in circles for more than two hours.  20 YEARS AGO  Work has started beyond Hopkins Landing by Black  Bail Ferries on a new ferry slip to serve the Sunshine  Coast.  YMCA Camp Elphinstone celebrates its 50th anniversary this season.  30 YEARS AGO  Gibsons Landing has acquired a new road. The extension of Fletcher Road now meets the Sechelt highway  immediately below St. Vincent's Church.  Real Estate in Sechelt sees a four room house, fully  furnished, with a view on 14 acres selling for $3000.  40 YEARS AGO  Pre-schoolers in Pender Harbour now have a school  all their own. A nursery school is held in the club house  each week with 16 children in attendence. It is hoped  that more mothers will become interested and send  their youngsters.  Gibsons Village Council went on record as completely approving work of the Kinsmen Club in offering to  provide swings for children in the municipal playground.  Mr. and Mrs. P.W. Case have sold their general store  in Roberts Creek to Mr. and Mrs. J. Blott. The new  owners will take over at once. Roberts Creek will be  sorry to lose Mr. and Mrs. Case and Queenie, and we extend a hearty welcome to the newcomers.  The Sunshine  "\  Publisher & Managing Editor Co-Publisher  John Burnside M.M. Vaughan  Editorial  Penny Fuller  Advertising  Fran Burnside  Linda Dixon  John Gilbert  Production  Jan Schuks  Saya Woods  Bonnie McHeffey  Distribution  Steve Carroll  > The Sunshine COAST NEWS is a co-operative locally owned newspaper,  ; published on the Sunshine Coast, B.C. every Monday by Glassford Press  * Ltd., Box 460 Gibsons BC VON 1V0. Gibsons Tel. 886-2622 or 886-7817;  ;* Sechelt Tel. 885-3930. Second Class Mail Registration No. 4702.  7 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 $35; 6 months $20; Foreign; 1 year $40  J  The Tsekoa II, a 90 foot coastal work boat, owned and operated by  the Department of Public Works, is pictured here departing Gibsons Harbour. The vessel was built in 1984 at Allied Shipyards in  North Vancouver and is of a welded steel hull with an aluminum  superstructure design. The ship is powered by twin 3408 Caterpillar  engines that develop approximately 365 brake-horsepower each,  giving the vessel a service speed of 10 knots depending on load. The  Tsekoa II is equipped with a Hyab 360 degree crane which is  located on her stern deck and is capable of lifting between two and  five tonnes. The ship has a crew of seven and is responsible for the  maintenance and repair of the numerous wharfs, floats, docks and  facilities on the West Coast that come under the responsibility of  federal agencies such as Transport Canada or Small Crafts and  Harbours. The ship remains at sea on a 21 day basis and can be  found, on assignment, in the Prince Rupert area, the West Coast of  Vancouver Island and throughout the inner passages along the  B.C. Coast.  ���Kent Sheridan photo  Maryanne's Viewpoint  New scenarios need new solutions  by Maryanne West  While it ill becomes any of  us, (most particularly one born  with a silver spoon in his  mouth), to downgrade others  less fortunate than ourselves,  methinks Stephen Rogers' view  that "there is no unemployment  amongst the skilled and  educated people in England"  that it's only "poor white  trash" who can't find work, is  just not true.  To write the unemployed off  as "poor white trash", which  may be the description given to  him by Maggie's officials in  London, doesn't solve anything, as Britain is finding out  the hard way. Are we, too, going to see regular violence if not  full scale riots in our major  cities, as England now- experiences? .   ..,  What bothers me most,* fy  think, is that our politicians  seem to have no understanding  of the obvious, that we are currently caught up in a revolution  which will be as far reaching in  its impact as was the industrial  revolution of the 18th Century.  They show no signs of coping  with the problem of what we are  going to do for the sections of  society for whom there are no  jobs.  What are we going to do for  the young for whom the future  Peace notes  looks bleak and uninviting and  for those in their middle years  with skills and experience no  one needs?  Maggie's bureaucrats undoubtedly have re-informed  Rogers' opinion that something  called privatization is the  panacea for all our ills. If only it  were that simple.  Surely the new scenarios  which our technology is  creating, need new and creative  solutions as well as leaders with  open minds and an understanding of those with backgrounds  different from their own?  What we patently do not  need at this time are ideologues  of either the political right or  left, whose narrow vision is  blinkered by the prejudices of  another age.  The attitude of Rogers and  Forestry Minister Parker j who  "wants nothing to do with...  socialists or communists", are  those which create the circumstances in which ideological  fanatics are born and thrive.  Men and women of good  will, who refuse to label people,  who understand that if humanity and this planet are to survive,  we must quickly learn tolerance  and find ways to live together  within nature's system for self-  renewal, must work harder to  increase their influence.  It becomes more and more  obvious that our politicians are  unable, because of their built-in  prejudices or an unwillingness  to rock the political boat, to do  anything really constructive.  It may be impossible, given  the political climate to institute  the sort of far reaching changes  we need at the national or pro-:.  vincial level. It is certainly easier;  and most probably essential for;  each of us to begin where we are  in our own communities.  The Gipsy Girl  "Come, try your skill, kind gentlemen,  A penny for three tries!''  Some threw and lost, some threw and won  A ten-a-penny prize.  She was a tawny gipsy girl,  A girl of twenty years,  I liked her for the lumps of gold  That jingled from her ears;  I liked the flaring yellow scarf  Bound loose about her throat,  I liked her showy purple gown  And flashy velvet coat.  A man came up, too loose of tongue,  And said no good to her;  She did not blush as Saxons do,  Or turn upon the cur;  She fawned and whined, "Sweet gentleman  A penny for three tries!''  ���But, oh, the den of wild things in  The darkness of her eyes!  Ralph Hodgson  Canadian purchase of nuclear submarines  by Alan Wilson  The recent announcement  that the government will consider purchasing a fleet of 10  nuclear submarines to patrol the  arctic is an interesting commentary on the effect of the Peace  Movement. On the one hand  Joe Clark has at last begun to  talk of the 'threat' to Canada  posed by American incursions  in our arctic, not just by the  Soviets. This reflects a growing  public acceptance of the need to  maintain vigilance with regard  to both superpower neighbours.  On the other hand, it is  nothing short of lunacy to think  that Canada will be any better  off by an expenditure of (at the  very least) $5 billion dollars for  vessels to monitor traffic in the  arctic. And obviously the government has totally discounted  warnings about the hazards of  nuclear submarines, despite our  best efforts.  The government has rather  cleverly manipulated what we  have been saying so as to justify  exactly what we have been warning against. Our concerns  about foreign vessels in our  waters have been warped into  an issue of nationalism. What  the government fails to acknowledge is that the Peace Movement has been criticising  militarism, period. Militarism  by Canada is no solution.  There also remain unanswered questions such as what  will these subs be used for?  What can possibly justify $5  billion?  The other night on the Journal a spokesperson for the Centre for Arms Control and Disarmament asked: "What are we  going to do if we find a foreign  submarine up there?''  The reply from the military  was basically that if those  foreigners know that WE know  that they're there, they'll think  twice about entering our waters.  Oh great. $5 billion just to  say: "Hey you, we know you're  there."  Surely that's not worth the  money. No. When faced with a  foreign vessel the real issue will  be whether we should do  anything about it. Should we  tell it to go away? Should we  threaten it? And with what?  Will we arm our subs with  torpedoes, rockets, missiles,  depth bombs? And will any of  these be nuclear? In short, is  Canada going to become a  'naval power', even perhaps a  nuclear power?  I hardly need to remark that  this is precisely the sort of thinking (or lack of it) that led the  dinosaurs into extinction - more  armour, less brains.  It has been said that our subs  would not carry nuclear  weapons, but even conventional  weapons used against a nuclear  powered, nuclear equipped  vessel will have nuclear consequences, strewing radioactive  material through our waters.  Remember, we would have to  be prepared to use our weapons  and would have to convince our  adversaries of this. In short, we  would have to be willing to fire  on a foreign vessel and perhaps  initiate a nuclear war. And for  what? For some abstraction  called 'sovereignty'? For  'security'?  But again, the government  has been clever. It would seem  that Defence Minister Beatty  has been listening to our concerns. So that when US officials  recently raised concerns about  the idea of Canadian subs, he  replied (in the guise of a good  nationalist): "...our defence  policy will be written in Canada  to serve Candian needs, and it  won't be written in  Washington."  Beatty apparently told the  NY Times in an interview that  nuclear subs may be the only  way Canada can defend our  surrounding oceans. But just  how do you defend an ocean?  How can we defend anything  in the nuclear age? And against  whom? When are we going to  come to grips with the fact that  the evil enemy has been trying  vigourously now for a couple of  years to strike arms deals, to  limit weapons, to stop nuclear  testing, to reverse the anus race,  ultimately to eliminate nuclear  weapons. And we in the West  have done precious little to  match these initiaties. You  don't have to be pro-Soviet to  recognize the unprecedented opportunity which has been  presented over and over by Gorbachev.  Our government does not  seem terribly interested in  reducing tensions. Rather it  seems to want to get into the big  league and into the deep seas,  just as England seems bound  vainly to try to regain some of  its former naval stature, bankrupting the nation to buy a fleet  of new Trident submarines,  with France too talking of a  submarine fleet. And thus the  world bristles with ever more  weapons. What an irony when  our 'enemy' is apparently making efforts to de-escalate.  When are we going to  recognize the hard cold facts,  that the increase of weaponry  does not bring security, or  sovereignty, or strength, but  merely fans the flames of envy,  distrust, and potential destruction, while weakening our social  structures through increasing  unemployment, false illusions^  and decreased spending to meet  the needs of an increasingly  desperate humanity?  If the 'enemy' wants to  bargain, shouldn't we try to  bargain? But no, that's too simple. That's no way to build up  national strength!  As for sovereignty, I have to  ask, when did this government  suddenly start worrying about  sovereignty!? This particular  government has been overseeing  a massive sell-off of Canadian  companies and resources to  foreign owners. At least in this  Canada is First in the  World...we have the highest  level of foreign ownership of  any country. Doesn't it make  you proud?!  And now we will spend  massively (no doubt to buy  these subs from a foreign country) to guard that empty  sovereign shell of a country.  Not only are these sub7  marines NOT needed, but in  fact we could accomplish the  same thing in other ways, with  listening devices, for example,  with ice-breakers (as arctic explorer, surveyor, and former  Canadian navy captain Tom  Pullen has suggested). Robert  Aldridge, when he spoke at the  People's Enquiry, similarly suggested much cheaper alternative  detection methods. But then,  big budgets and big war toys  make for big men. After all, we  want the Canadian navy to be  able to swagger with the best of  them, don't we. Coast News, May 18,1987  Trent's vi��w����iiii  Editor:  Re: your article on complaints to Town Council by Mr.  Dickson and Jean Crego.  I resent that my daughter is  put in the category of being a  thug or hooligan because she attends beach parties. I don't  totally approve of the beach  parties myself, but when asked  why do most of the young people hang out on the beach I get  the reply that there is nothing  else to do.  Checking, I find out that this  i�� very true, the theatre plays the  sjame movie both Friday and  Saturday nights and if it is  restricted (19 and over) they  can't get in. The swimming pool  closes at 9 pm, so after that  what is there?  Too bad that some of these  concerned citizens didn't get  together to see if a hall could be  used for teen dances or other activities on the week-ends to get  the kids off the beaches.  Most of the young people I  know hold down part time jobs,  do okay in school and are on  the most part quite responsible.  If these concerned citizens see  defecation, urination and fornication happening, I wonder  how close they are to be able to  see all this in the dark?  I know that the drinking,  especially when vehicles are involved and the vandalism are of  major concern. It concerns me  too, but why judge and punish  all the young people by a few  that abuse alcohol and do the  vandalism. As for the statement  that they fear that their houses  will be torched, I find it quite  ridiculous.  If this is a democratic society  as Mr. Dickson states, then  didn't he fight for the right of  all people young and old (within  the law) to go where they  please?  As I stated before until there  is an alternative place for the  young people of the community, there will probably be partying on the beaches.  Pam Lumsden  Appreciation  Editor:  In reference to the Nature  Walk advertisement in the May  4 edition of your paper, I would  like to thank John Hind-Smith  for giving people the opportunity to enjoy the beautiful scenery of the Sunshine Coast.  I'm sure a lot of people  would love to see the Spring  wildflowers, and experience  nature at its finest, but they  don't know where to look. It's  great that John is willing to take  the time to show them. Even a  fee of $2.50 isn't bad considering that the participants can go  back any time without charge,  once they know where to look.  T. Caldwell  Staff appointment  Editor's Note: A copy of the  following letter was received for  publication.  The Mayor  District of Sechelt  "Project Manager Hired"  -Overstaffing - Empire Building  I refer to the article in the  Press of Tuesday, May 12, page  27 under the heading "Project  Manager hired".  f also refer to your letter of  September 19, 1986, in which  you replied to me that the  following restructuring, one office person and maximum three  outside public works employees, will be hired and that these  staff have now been hired and  their cost is covered by  "budget".  It is with dismay that I now  find that additional positions  have been created without  budget covering and in contradiction  of your  assurance  that no further staff will be  hired.  If you, as mayor, are incapable to cope with the tasks  entrusted to you then the obvious step to be taken is to  resign and let someone else  become the leader of our community, who is not burdened  down with too many lucrative  private projects.  Obviously you cannot have  your cake and eat it, for .exam-.:  pie, you cannot indulge in well  paying private enterprise and  bask in the glory of being mayor  of our District of Sechelt, if you  must choose where to set yc~~  priorities re time and effort.  Please let me know whether  the cost of this new appointment will be met out of your  remuneration as mayor. Thanking you in advance for your  prompt reply.  Jakob Knaus  Help appreciated  Editor:  On behalf of the Gibsons  Landing Threatre Project Society I would like to thank the  following people and businesses  for their support and donations  toward the Mother's Day event  we held in Holland Park Sunday:  : Sandi McGinnis, Ronnie  Dunn, Barbara Christie, Val  Jenkins and Nikki Weber of  Strings 'n Things, Diana  Mansfield of the Knit Wit,  Blaine Hagedorn and Super  Valu, Webber Photo, Pebbles  Realty, the Lions Club, the  Volunteer Action Centre, Gibsons Building Supplies, Reid  Arnold, Susan Weatherhill,  Amie, Portia and Alex Albrecht  and Patsy Baker of Pentangle  Plants.  Alice Albrecht  Grads sought  Editor:  Your assistance is requested  in helping us to find and invite  any former graduates of the  Class of 1972 from Carson  Graham Senior Secondary  School in North Vancouver,  B.C.  Our 15 year reunion will be  held on the weekend of July 25  and 26 at the Stanley Park  Pavillion, Vancouver.  Please contact Sue Ennis,  Box 813, Garibaldi Highlands,  B.C. VON 1T0 immediately as  registration must be pre-paid.  Thank you for your kind cooperation.  Sue Ennis  More letters  on page 13  One Hour/Same Day  MLQMfilMSEimmH  Fuji FilmASpecJal  When you leave your film for processing  and printing. Ends May 30th  See page 6Jor our 6th Anniversary Speciale  w^wawmmmmmamanwmammnnWamannammnwmmmmanmmammannmmm^  <Sfc;  '<������������������     _������   ,_i ���    ' '..'...-y    s.  .\ '. i..._/_..-  , - [f r....^...^ m_nr i  3.9%  FINANCING**  FORD  ESCORT  Best-selling car In the world  MERCURY  TRACER  Ford's best-selling import  750 CASH  DIRECT FROM FORD*  OR  3.9%  FINANCING**  s750 CASH  DIRECT FROM FORD  OR-  3.9%  FINANCING**  FORD  TAURUS  2 years on Car _ Driver's Top Ten list  MERCURY  SABLE  The new look of success  RANGER  Best-selling compact pickup In Canada  BRONCO II  Best-selling compact utility in Canada  PICKUP  Best-selling vehicle in Canada  s750 CASH  DIRECT FROM FORD   OR   3.9%  FINANCING**  Special Fleet and Lease incentive  Available on splacted models at participating  Ford and Mercury dealers. (Cannot be  combined with Genorel Fleet Incentives).  100,000 km  POWERTRAIN  COVERAGE  6 YEAR  WARRANTY  160,000 km  CORROSION  COVERAGE  LEASE with  s0 DOWN  Call for details!  OAC  YOU CAN SAVE EVEN MORE MONEY WHEN YOU PURCHASE AN EXTRA VALUE PACKAGE ON SELECTED MODELS.  Delivery must be taken from dealer stock before June 30,  1987. F-Serles pickups with manual transmission only.  Quality is Job 1.  33>|MERCURY!  "3.9% financing available on all 1986/87 Escort, Tracer,  Tempo, Topaz, Taurus, Sable, Ranger, Bronco II (and F-Sories  pickups with manual transmission) on the full amount financed, for  retail deliveries from dealer Inventory before June 30, 1907  provided the term is between 12 and 24 months.  Spring iervice & parts  Completely Certified!  4 CYLINDER      6 CYLINDER      8 CYLINDER  Motorcraft  Oil, Lube & Filter  Includes up to 5 litres  Motorcraft 10W40 motor  oil, new Motorcraft oil  filter and chassis lubrication. Diesel oil and filter extra.  LKSTXi  \  s  *-  I  Our scope performs numerous tests on your car's engine.  We install new spark plugs and check charging, starting and  engine systems. Our 10,000 km warranty includes 1 additional  engine analysis and tune-up adjustments within 90 days. Most  vehicles including imports.  27  95  MOST VEHICLES  INCLUDING IMPORTS  10,000 km/90 Day  Warranty  Car  Washcxc-69  with  Silicone  Wax  $4  99  USED CAR & TRUCK SPECIALS  1987 FORD BRONCO II  V6, Automatic XLT,  Loaded, 2 Wheel Drive,  Demo-Priced to Sell!  * * * *  * * * *  1985 TEMPO 4-Door  4 Cyl., Auto, Air. Cond.,  Cassette, Extended  Warranty  ***********  1983 E150 CLUB  WAGON  Tilt, (mvif 9mKo\,  57,000 kms  ***********  1977 FORD TORINO  WAGON  V8, Auto, Air. Cond.,  Good Running Order  Price *1495  *.* *********  1979 F250 SUPERCAB  Auto, Cruise, Dual Tanks  1985 LINCOLN  TOWN CAR  Cartier Edition and Equipped  with all Lincoln Options  **********  1985 FORD F150 4x4  6 Cyl., 4-Speed,  Canopy, 41,000 kms  1984 FORD ESCORT  Equipped with 4 Spd., 4  Cyl., Diesel For Great Fuel  Economy  **********  1983 Z28 CAM AR0  V8, Automatic,  Power Windows, Very Clean  1986 COUGAR LS 302 V8 EFI  ft********-**********-****'****  *  +  Auto Overdrive Transmission, AC, Tilt & Speed, Premium J  Sound System, Keyless Entry, PS, PW, PI, 9,700 km, Silver *  Blue Paint, Blue Cloth Trim. _     __ _             *  *  *  +  *  I  Prlcod to seSI  $16,500  1979 CHRYSLER  CORDOBA  V8, Automatic,  Nice Car, 68,000 kms  1981 MERCURY  COLONY PARK WAGON  Auto, V8, Air, Cruise, Roof  Rack, Powertrain Warranty  1986 MERCURY  COUGAR  Fully Equipped for the  Discriminating Buyer  **********  1984 F150  6 Cyl., 4 Spd., Canopy, Low  kms, Very Nice Condition  * * * * * *���* * * ���*  1982 CHEV  I  ft  1 "Service Loaners for Life"1  6 C^wporrcanopy,  Running Boards, 75,000 kms  * * ** * * * * * *  1981 MERCURY  COLONY PARK WAGON  V8, Automatic, Loaded,  Very Clean  1-Owner  **********  1978 TOYDJA COaOLLA  4 cvQnmtfUboor,  rmdlfigKt$1495  WE WILL NOT  BE UNDERSOLD  MDL 5936  885-3281  Wharf Rd.,  Sechelt  mBjgiatammta Coast News, May 18,1987  iliiiiliiMiMliJl-  > A 48 year resident of the Halfmoon Bay area, Mrs. Eva Lyons stands proudly on her porch in front of  *: the bay near Cooper's Green which has been officially named Lyon's Cove, in honour of her and her late  ; husband, Frank. Frank Lyons was a real estate agent, and sold all of the original Redrooffs and  v; Welcome Woods properties.       , ���Fran Bumside photo  Halfmoon Boy Happoiviiujs  Halfmoon Bay apologies  by Ruth Forrester, 885-2418  The column gremlins have  been hard at it this past couple  of weeks and they really did a  job on poor old Halfmoon Bay.  Apologies are in order to the  Halfmoon Bay Fire Department  for failing to mention then-  Mother's Day Breakfast, to the  Welcome Beach Community  Association for the fact that the  plant sale did not get promoted  as planned and to others who  were missed out.  These events are now passed  but I can still mention that  goods are needed for the annual  giant garage sale at the fire hall  in early July. Time to start saving goods for that one and to let  you know that the fire fellows  will be pleased to pick up items  if you give Bill Ewan a call at  885-5676.  TEENS '87  It is hoped that many of you  will help support the Cystic  Fibrosis campaign by purchasing a ticket to a really great  variety show. Nikki Weber is  producing an all teenager show  which promises to be an event  worth taking in.  The kids have been rehearsing for weeks, singing, dancing,  and lots of surprises. The show  is for one night only, Friday,  May 22 at Greenecourt Hall and  tickets are $4 each.  Your ticket could be worth a  lot more as there are several  good door prizes and refreshments will be served. Tickets are  on sale at Strings 'n Things and  Books & Stuff in the mall, the  Book Store or by calling  885-2361.  The kids are doing their part  to help other less fortunate little  ones, so let's see you all out  there.  IMPORTANT DATE  A very important date to  mark on your calendar is  Wednesday,  June 3, time is  A donation of $1500 from Elphinstone Recreation Commission to  Rainbow Pre-school in Roberts Creek enabled supervisor Kathi  Ellison to acquire this kitchen cabinet for the school's activity area.,  Coast Turf & Tree Maintenance  ______ 886-8150 ______  PLANNING SEMINAR  PLACE: Legion Hall, Gibsons  DATE:   Wednesday, May 27th  TIME:    7:00 pm ��� 10:00 pm  Some of the topics to be covered  ��� How to plan, choose and implement a  productive Investment strategy  ��� How to plan for and accumulate at least  $250,000 in the next 15 years.  ��� How to pay less or even NO INCOME TAX  Gp  GREAT PACIFIC MANAGEMENT CO. LTD.  Financial Planners Since 1965"  Exec. Office: #300-1190 Hornby St.  Vancouver, B.C. 669-1143  MEMBER OF THE MONTREAL EXCHANGE  For reserved seating please call  886-6600  7:30, place is Welcome Beach  Hall. This is the Annual  General Meeting of the  Welcome Beach Association  where officers for the coming  year will be elected. ���'-''  There is important business  to be discussed and decisions  made on the future of the  association regarding improvements and possible additions to the hall. These decisions  require your participation and it  is important that you attend.  What would winters be like in  Halfmoon Bay without the hall!  FOR YOUR CONVENIENCE  Summer hours have begun at  the B & J Store in Halfmoon  Bay. They will be open from 9  till 9, seven days a week and this  includes the liquor department.  . George and Maxine will once  again be sponsoring the kid's  fishing derby at the Halfmoon  Bay Country Fair, July 10,711  and 12 at Cooper's Green this  year. More on the fair as the  time grows nearer, but this  year's promises to be better  than ever., ���. ;,- ,.  HERRING BAIT  Hear tell that there will s<��n  be a herring bait outlet mt  Cooper's Green. This sounds  just fine, as long as it doesn't  come within live-in quarters on  the water.  HOSPITAL AUXILIARY  The Halfmoon Bay branch of  the auxiliary will be holding  their June meeting on Monday,  June 3 at the Casa Martinez.  There will be a short meeting at  11 before lunch. This is the  wind-up of meetings until  September. For information  call Jean Scott at 885-2769.  ifft  Davis Bay  News &��� Views  Church  yard sale  by Jean Robinson, 885-2954  Come one, come all! The St.  John's United Church Yard  Sale is on Saturday, May 23.  New this year is the starting  time, 9:30 am, and continues  until 1 pm. Always a popular  event offering great bargains.  Coffee and cookies will be sold.  CYSTIC FIBROSIS MONTH  Not too much information  on this disease which strikes  children, gets through to the  general public. That may be  because there is still so much  research to be done.  May is Cystic Fibrosis  month. Your donations can be  sent to Cystic Fibrosis Foundation, Sunshine Coast Branch,  Box 44, Halfmoon, Bay, B.C.  VON 1Y0, or put cash in any of  the donation cans in the stores.  BEST WISHES  Restored good health and a  speedy recovery to those dear  friends in our area that are in  the hospital.  GRANDPARENTS  Grandparents don't have to  be smart, only answer questions  like why dogs hate cats and how  come God isn't married? Taken  from A Grandparents Journal  and submitted by Patsy Gray, 9  years old.  ____  an  by Ann Cook, 883-9167  This week the news is of  Lions, bears, cougars and kids.  There are bears around. Dolly  and Vi spotted one heading into  my area at Waugh Lake, pro-  bablv iust to scrub around and  check for garbage. I don't trust  bears any more than cougars.  We, my son Brian and two  grandchildren and I, were  travelling home past Bryants  Hill at Ruby Lake and there  were three cougars hanging  around at Footloose Trails entrance. They were in no hurry to  move on. They look like big cats  prowling. It gave me an uneasy  feeling.  Now the Lions are next. Who  are the Egmont Lions you ask?  Here they are: President, Jack  Williams; Secretary, Ken  Jackson; Treasurer, Gordon  Sheppard; Vice Presidents,  Doug Silvey, Don Marshall and  Dick Birch; Directors, two  years, Gib Baal and Joe Muller;  Directors, one year, Bill Griffith  and Maynard Kaasa; Tail  Twister, Ron Kushner; and  Lion Tamer, Brent Sheppard.  Other charter members are  Pedar Berntzen, Rod Cumm-  ings, Don Devlin, Roily Fritz,  Volunteers  needed  The Volunteer Action Centre  is looking for persons interested  in volunteering for the following positions:  Volunteer tutors to help  adults learn English as a second  language. Training will be provided. Time required is one and  a half to two hours per week.  Tutors especially needed in  Sechelt and Langdale.  Volunteer drivers are needed  to assist seniors to and from  medical appointments both  locally and into Vancouver.  More drivers needed in Gibsons  area.  For these and any other  volunteer positions listed, please  call thet Volunteer Action Centre at '885-5881.      ! "'"*"  Fritz Gros, Fred Guenther,  Glenn Higgins, Rob Kniep-  kamp, Jim Pettett, Jim  Seabrook, Gene Silvey, Mike  Silvey, Al Sumner, Ed Williams  and Danny Qimmings.  The rumour is that Egmont  lions will be the shakers and  movers for Egmont Community  Day which is coming up next  June 6, a Saturday. I'll bet that  will mean pancake breakfast,  fun and games all day, then  dancing the night away. I'll confirm this rumour right from the  Lions mouth and report it next  week.  MISCELLANEOUS ;  The month of May tea is on  Wednesday, May 20, 1:30.  Everyone is invited so bringia  friend for a social and fun afternoon. 3  Now for kids. Two Egmoht  Grannys should soon be announcing that they will haye  another grandchild |t  Christmas time. .%  A mini-swap will happen on  Egmont Community Day, June  6. Crafts, baking, white  elephant, call Vi Berntzen,at  883-9662 to rent a table or (or  more information.  CHECK  K%  Tues. -Sat., 10-4  out the THRIFT STORE  above Ken's Lucky Dollar  Proceeds in aid of the Food Bank  THRIFTY'S  886-2488      above Ken's Lucky Dollar  Beautiful  EXTERIOR  DOORS  timeless elegance & value  by  dl|> decor doors  Steel Clad Insulated  Wood Core Pre-hung  Weath erst ripped    Pre-finished  Built to weather the elements  without warping or splitting  Wide choice of models & stylps  Very competitively Priced at...  e_��G_j enaee  s>  Hwy. 101 & Pratt Rd.. Gibsons 886-7359  OPEN: Mon. - Fri. 8 am - 4:30 pm  Saturday    8:30 an - 12:30 pm  MAJOR  OLYMPIC  ~~^P^^      maa^mma^m W^W*     mmmW    mmmh    ^^^.^^^ mmmm* ^^na^amF  BUY 3. GET 4.  lAAVfjt   IIIMET  IWAT M-JUNt /  ���>M______W���_^���____>M__M_______������������_���������_____���_������������������������������������������������,���!���������!������������   I���  SEMI & SOLID COLOUR STAIN  Reg. 25" 4 I  YOUR SALE PRICE  ' GBSs 40ffc Amvmwiy  Lucky Draw Winners are:  1. CROWN CLASSIC GAS BARBECUE: Dave Harrison, Gibsons  2. CLASSIC GAS BARBECUE: Marie Gory, Sechelt  VJ3. BANTAM PORTABLE GAS GRILL: Joe Duzik, Gibsons Coast News, May 18,1987  - * Gibsons youngsters were treated to a parade Saturday complete with police escort. It was organized by  ^Lilian Kunstler as a way of thanking participants for their work in raising money for the Rick Hansen  'drive. Gibsons area is only 35 cents per capita behind Duncan in a race to be the highest fund-raiser in the  province. The parade left from Elphinstone and joined high school students behind Sunnycrest Mall conducting a Wheel-A-Thon to also raise money.  ���Ken Collins photo  Roberts    Creek  Gilker Park improvements  ii  t.  }  ��������  r  r  ;;    by Jeanie Parker, 885-2163  *  ���---  I     When   Roberts   Creekers  voted to join the West Howe  j .1 Sound Recreation Commission  5 ; last November, they were pro-  Is ;,''mised more than just a share of  j ��the Gibsons swimming pool de-  fj; ficit. The benefits are already  I !j being realized, one example be-  \ i! ing the playing fields proposed  II! for Cliff Gilker Park.  '<���:.     With all the kids'and adults'  :��� leagues, the Coast is woefully  i j! short of ball fields and Roberts  ;l Creek has only the one at the  ;j; elementary   school.   An   area  i; previously cleared for such a  |: purpose at Cliff Gilker Park is  '; really the only suitable land  available and moneys are available from Lottery funds as well  as the Recreation Commission.  There's room for two ball-  fields with a soccer pitch in the  outfields.   Surveys   are   being  made and plans are going ahead  so now is the time for public input. Come to the Community  Association   meeting   on  Wednesday if you are interested  in what's happening or have  questions.  Also to be discussed are the  recent acquisition of the land at  the mouth of the Creek by the  Regional District, the new left  turn lane at the corner of Hall  Road and the Highway, the new  water main, the addition to the  library and Roberts Creek  Daze.  There's lots happening in the  Creek and this is the last  Association meeting until  September so come out and  show you care about what's going on. Meeting starts at 8 pm in  the Community Hall.  FAIRE FRIDAY  Roberts Creek Elementary's  annual Fun Faire is this Friday,  May 22, from 6 to 8 pm at the  school. There'll be all sorts of  things happening, including  kids' games, a white elephant  sale, plant table, baking, cake  decorating, and a service raffle.  You can sign up to donate  your services for the raffle at  Seaview Market and don't  forget to buy a ticket or five.  The Parents' Auxiliary needs  lots of help so if you can  volunteer some time please  phone Louise Storey at  885-1952. And be sure to come  out on Friday night. Everybody  is welcome.  SALE SUNDAY  The Legion Auxiliary's giant  garage sale is this Sunday, May  24, starting at 11 am at the  branch. There'll be coffee and  doughnuts and a door prize.  Come out and support these  hard-working ladies while you  shop for bargains.  If you still have items to  donate you can drop them off  at the Legion before Sunday or  phone 886-3084, 885-9258,  885-3522 or 885-3326 for  pickup.  VOLUNTEER THANKS  Volunteers play a very large  role on the Coast, providing  many services that would not be  provided by government funding. There were 34 nominees  for Volunteer of the Year this  year and Diana Zornes says she  felt very honoured to be among  so many worthy people.  She'd like to thank all the  people who wrote letters nominating her, especially Dianne  Evans who spear-headed the  campaign. Diana was really  touched by the support she  received and she was tickled to  be named first runner-up.  Speaking of volunteers, a  million thanks from Diana and  the rest of the community to  John Williams for the work he  does on the lawn behind the  Post Office. It looks terrific!  SPRING DANCE  Coming up on May 30 is the  Parents' Auxiliary's Spring  Fling Dance with music by The  Emeralds and a skit by Gordon  Wilson. Tickets are a nominal  $2.50 at Seaview Market so lots  of people should be able to  come out and i support the  parents.  Emergency  plan seminar  by Peggy Connor  The Emergency Response  Plan seminar held on Thursday,  May 14 was as much information on what the plan consists  of, as it was what more needs to  be put into it to make it more  effective.  The theme for this day was  "Starting What We Must  Finish". A good plan must take  all things into consideration  from the first responder, to a  disaster, to who pays for what  and all the loose ends.  It is important to know who  the'players are and that each  knows what the others' positions are. Therefore, it was particularly gratifying that nearly  all agencies were represented.  The seminar was introduced  with the video "Will You Be  Ready?". Art McPhee went  over   the   Sunshine   Coast  FREE USE PERMITS  FOR FIREWOOD  There are  numerous areas open on the Sunshine Coast  for personal use firewood cutting. Permits and maps are  now available at the Sechelt Forest District Office, 1975  Field Road.  Most areas will be broadcast burned during the Spring or  Fall of 1987. Firewood should be removed at your earliest  opportunity.  Gibsons  Swimming Pool  May 1 to July 3  MONDAY &  WEDNESDAY  Early Bird  Aqua Fit  Ease Me In  Lessons  Noon Swim  Lessons  Master Swim  Swim Fit  6:30 am  9:00 am-  10:00 am-  11:00 am-  11:30 am  3:30 pm  7:30 pm  8:30 pm  -8:30 am  10:00 am  11:00 am  11:30 am  -1:00 pm  -7:30 pm  -8:30 pm  - 9:30 pm  THURSDAY  Back Care  Adapted Aquatics  Lessons  Public  Fitness  2:00 pm-2:30 pm  2:30 pm-3:30 pm  3:30 pm-6:30 pm  6:30 pm - 8:00 pm  8:00 pm- 9:30 pm  (Canfor)  TUESDAY  Fit & 50 +  9:30 am-  Seniors  10:30 am-  Back Care  2:00 pm  Adapted Aquatics  2:30 pm  Lessons  3:30 pm  Public  6:30 pm  Fitness  8:00 pm  10:30 am  11:30 am  -2:30 pm  -3:30 pm  -6:30 pm  -8:00 pm  -9:30 pm  (Canfor)  FRIDAY  Early Bird  Aqua Fit  Fit & 50 +  Seniors  Noon  Public  Teens  SATURDAY  Public  Public  SUNDAY  Family  Public  6:30 am-8:30 am  9:00 am-10:00 am  10:00 am-10:30 am  10:30 am-11:30 am  11:30 am-1:00 pm  3:30 pm - 5:00 pm  7:30 pm-9:00 pm  1:30 pm-4:00 pm  7:30 pm-9:00 pm  1:00 pm-3:30 pm  3:30 pm-5:00 pm  Adult lessons join us: Tues. and Thurs. 5:30 - 6:30. Refreshing way to keep fit  and improve strokes or learn to swim.  Gibsons Swimming Pool 886-9415  Publication of this schedule  sponsored by  .*-���  Stipe* Valu  Regional District Emergency  Response Plan to help make  everyone familiar with it.  The threat that emergencies  may arise affecting both of the  municipalities and all the rest of  the regional district, means that  we should be involved in an  overall plan, using all of our  resources and expertise, and in  terms that are mutually understood.  Geoff Power, fresh from an  orientation of PEP in Victoria,  explained the different types of  exercise. Each one will lead to a  more complex one, a run  through of the plan, then a table  top excercise ending with an  assimilation of disaster involving the communities.  Two scenarios were gone  through, each followed by a  debriefing with questions.  A sum up of the seminar and  the program ended with a video  of major exercise in Richmond.  Several important items that  came out of this seminar will be  dealt with at the next meeting of  the PEP executive on Thursday,  May 28 at the Emergency  Operations Centre at the Sunshine Coast Regional District  Board Room in Sechelt at 2 pm.  Sechelt will  celebrate  In spite of some minor setbacks in planning, Sechelt  Celebration Days organizers say  that this year's festival will be  bigger and better than ever.  Don Siemens, who is organizing  the parade, told the Coast News  last week that various events  and everything is starting to fall  into place.  The Sunshine Coast Maritime  History Society has received the  approval of Sechelt Council to  hold a tag day in order to defray  the costs of bringing five small  replicas of 1780's square riggers  in to perform a mock battle  during Celebration Days.  An arts and crafts fair is being organized by the Sunshine  Coast Arts Council to take  place in the empty lot beside the  Raven Cafe on June 27.  Already, several potters,  jewelry makers and people who  work in fabric arts have reserved booth space, and organizers  hope that a lot more local craftspeople will participate.  Anyone wishing more information about participation in  the June 27 parade should contact Don Siemens at 885-2235  and booth space can be reserved  for the crafts fair by calling  Elaine Futterman at 885-2395.  i.vl  Ib.  Whole or Shank Portion  Bone-In  SMOKED PORK  PICNIC t.1.96  Fraser Valley Veal - Boneless  VEAL CUTLETS   leg 13.21      Ib.  " Veal - Bone-In  SHOULDER O   /JO  CHOPS      *.5.49   ttaCuntml  5.99  New Crop California - White  POTATOES   /eg .65  3,/. 89  New Zealand  GRANNY SMITH  APPLES       *,i.52  California Snow White Heads  CAULIFLOWER  B.C. Grown  RUTTER LETTUCE  California  AVOCADOES  Maxwell House - 3 Grinds - 369 gm  COFFEE  ^maWwnW*    ^WmW*     _H wnWu H_H���1  B_H_H  With 1 Complete  Money's Stems & Pieces - 284 ml 8upir ��K  .69  .79  5/. 99  2.89  MUSHROOMS  Swanson's Frozen - 227 gm  Chicken Turkey or Beef  MEAT PIES  lete    mm     -%{--<  .19  With 1 Complete  Super Saver  Card  Green Giant - 5 Varieties - 398 ml      ^s��m&2  VEGETARLES  Card  With 1 Complete  Super Saver  Card  Cloverleaf -106 gm  SOCKEYE SALMON  Oven Fresh - 8"  APPLE PIES 6.  Coast News, May 18,1987  Rick Hansen's Man in Motion fund-raising is winding down in a big way in Sechelt with some substantial  donations coming forward at the eleventh hour. Maureen Clayton and Mike Shanks, co-chairmen of the  Sechelt Committee, accepted donations of $1500 from Dietmar Peters of Supershape (right) and $500  from John Clayton of Trail Bay Developments, representing Shop Easy, Trail Bay Sports and Upstairs  Downstairs (left). Deadline for donations is midnight Friday, May 22, to qualify for the challenge issued  by Powell River and to receive a matching dollar for dollar contribution from the provincial government.  Donations should be made to the Royal Bank, Sechelt Branch, or to Maureen (885-2629)- or Mike  (885-5981) directly, prior to this date. ���Fran Burnside photo  Sechelt    Scenario  Auxiliary holds annual lunch  ' by Peggy Connor, 885-9347  Thursday, May 28 at the  Sechelt Indian Band Community Hall starting at 11 am, the  Sechelt Branch of St. Mary's.  -Hospital Auxiliary will be serving lunch buffet style for  everybody.  Chili, cold plate, salads,  sandwiches and homemade  pies. All proceeds go to St.  Mary's Hospital to provide the  extras for the patients and buy  some equipment not on the  general list.  Last, year the six branches  that make up the auxiliary  presented a cheque for $75,000  to St. Mary's Hospital. This  money was raised by events put  on by the six branches and the  participation of the general  public as they supported these  events.  WOMEN IN BUSINESS  The May 19 meeting of the  Sunshine Coast Business and  Professional Women's Club  will   be  held   at  the   Village  Restaurant on Cowrie Street in  Sechelt. New members and  guests are welcome.  In recognition of "Women in  Business Week", speakers will  be from within the organization: Judy Foreman will give a  talk on insurance; Helen  O'Keefe will talk about the  hotel business; and Jan Kennedy, a nursing supervisor, will  talk about her career, as will  Helen Phillips, a beauty consultant.  SC QUILTERS  The Sunshine Coast Quilters  Guild have tickets for sale on a  lovely quilt, handmade of  course.  Quilter members will be in  the Trail Bay Mall on Saturday,  May 30 from 10 am to 3 pm.  The draw will take place at 3  pm.  Proceeds go to a very worthwhile cause, the Transition  House.  SECHELT LEGION BINGO  A fine way to support the  Sechelt  Legion that provides  funds for so many groups, such  as little league and other sports,  Guides, Brownies, Scouts, etc.,  is to attend their Wednesday  night bingo that starts at 7:30  pm in the Sechelt Legion Hall,  Branch 140.  Parents and children all are  welcome. Surplus games, winner take all is one of the extra  games they play. While supporting organizations you also have  the opportunity to win.  by Larry Grafton  With membership approaching the 600 mark we're  not doing too badly, but we  need those delinquent memberships in order to maintain that  level attained in 1986.  Membership is due and  payable on January 1 each year  and a phone call to Kay McKen-  zie at 885-3184 or Gerry  Chailler at 886-3728 will  simplify payment procedure.  PLANT SALE  The annual spring plant sale  of the branch held on May 2  was a complete success. A great  variety of house plants, ground  cover, shrubs, vegetables, etc.,  etc. were brought in on the Friday night and Saturday morning which enabled those attending to have a fair selection to  choose from.  For those of you who missed  this one, the fall plant sale will  take place in our hall. You  should mark your calendar for  October 3 now so that you will  not miss it. The tables were  cleared by 1:30 pm and the few  plants left were taken to the  Thrift Shop.  CARDS  A potluck lunch at noon was  a little different feature of the  wind-up of cribbage and whist  for the year. When the  wreckage of lunch was cleared  away the card games proceeded  with Bert Sherlock coming out  with high score in cribbage and  Dorothy Husby and Madge Bell  sharing   honours   at   whist.  Bert, of course, got the high  and guess who got the booby  prize? Just my luck.  GENERAL MEETING  On Thursday, May 21, our  Tender awarded  The contract for the construction of the Sechelt campus  of Capilano College was awarded May 11.  The successful bidder was  Ole's Construction Inc., of  North Vancouver. There were  two other bids, one from the  Lower Mainland and one from  the Sunshine Coast, and it was a  close competition.  The contract for construction  of the single storey building was  worth $320,000. Approximately  45 per cent of the value of the  contract will be open to local  tradespeople.  The college looks forward to  moving into the facility in early  September, with substantial  completion on or before August  31.  general meeting will be called to  order at 1:30 pm. The delegates  to the Provincial Convention  will have returned and a report  will be forthcoming. Plan on  leaving the weeds to grow in the  garden that afternoon, and attend the meeting.  Quite probably there will only  be one more general meeting  prior to summer break although  it has been intimated that the  "first Tuesday of the month"  executive meeting will'continue  through the summer to look  after eventualities that may crop  up.  Large vacant store,  main area of Sechelt,  for immediate rent  Approx. 2500 sq. ft.  $850 per month  Some restrictions apply  885-5315  i  _  VACMAN  VACUUMS  Dolphin Mini Mall, sechelt  3  MOST  . WE TAKE TRADES  #I��0r1f*t5SW  ���-4?".  Wlfc.lW.I  l||��llf   lllllllf  Parts & Supplies For Most Makes  885-3963  ;^t__2��l  0i'h  Skirts ���������"***  v.  ���   'J-_?  i-'W  both locations  Cowrie St., Sechelt  9:30 r 5:30 885-2916  Cedar Plaza, Gibsons'  10-5 886-8199  mJWL  rm      FASHIONS  ���(���'  ���J-  ;i;  it  y  ��� V     <  Tri*Photo's  "fRSAP''  PENTAX AUT0F0CUS  Sharpshooter  D Autofocus  ��� Self Timer  ��� Built-in Flash  PENTAX VIDEO  CAMERA/RECORDER*  ��� 6-1 Zoom Lens  ��� 7 Lux  ��� 2 Hr. Record  I'lC'I'lll'WI  PENTAX K1000  ��� The Best Beginners  Camera on the Market  216  66  Emm"tHHHtHIHHHIimilllMII'll  ONE HOUR/SAME DAY  QUALITY COLOUR FILM SERVICE  FUJI AUDIO  TAPES  10/29  66  ALL DARKROOM  SUPPLIES  10% OFF  wn-m ���      in  PENTAX ACCESSORIES  28 Wide Angle       96"     Pentax Flash  28-80 Zoom        166"     Pentax Flash  70-210 Zoom      176"     Autowinder  35-70 Zoom        166"  46"  96"  96"  FUJI VIDEO  TAPES  8" each  FUJI FILM  3 Pack  24 exposures  9"  PENTAX  ZOOM 70  |66   -���  100 PAGE  PHOTO ALBUM  9  86  CAMERA BAGS  10%   OFF  PENTAX BINOCULARS  8x24 146" 7x35  10x24 176" 7x50  Monocular    96" 8x40  136"  156"  186"  TRI PODS  10% OFF  SLIDE PROJECTOR  SCREENS  10% OFF       ,  ��i��vl$f*!#f  Sale end? May 30  8852882  ���I  ��2&  Any Denim Jean (Reg. value over *22*��)  Any Shoe, Runner or Boot  (Reg. Value over *2298)  US*  o*o��T  .other  O CarwefM/Actmerfct  illlliiiiilipiilllil  WMaW^rWmMmmi  **k;h*k;3  D Video Gifittrw  ,;  D D,trkrwsn SupjafcH  Q PrtrfcatiOMtfSUfl   .  OPEN FRJDAYST1LL9! '"!-._������ .   ��" . .   ���" W ' *    n  ���n-"-in��f tyj,.. iwipu ^t��W' ~~L*��^~~>r'~��  i~W'w ��*UJi.-jiyi^*')���*���.��� wnfj^.wi.���~j>^��jn ��w ��� *|P   ' i ��� tit "^���-*������-  Coast News, May 18,1987  7.  ; Residents of Shorncliffe proudly display their ceramics works and the ribbons they won at the Vancouver  I Island Ceramics Association _ annual competition in Sydney. Presenting the awards was Sechelt Alder-  i man Joyce Kolibas, far right, and looking on proudly from the back row is Master Ceramist Joan  ( Clarkson of Halfmoon Ceramics who voluntarily teaches at Shorncliffe every two weeks.  ���Fran Burnside photo  George    in    Gibsons  Cystic Fibrosis Month  by George Cooper, 886-8520  To aid the work of the Cana-  lian Cystic Fibrosis Foundation  vhich supports clinics and  esearch, the month of May is  et aside each year to further  mblic awareness of the disease.  You can call Elva Dinn at  (85-2361 for detailed informa-  ion of the disease and of the  ;upport the foundation pro-  ides.  "We are all volunteer  nembers," says Elva, "and our  >nly office is in Toronto. At  present we do not canvass the  immunity for donations, but  ve do have collection boxes in  :ome of our stores."  There will be a Teen '87  Variety Show on May 22 in  jreenecourt Hall under the  iirection of Nikki Weber, the  xoceeds of which will be given  :o the Cystic Fibrosis Founda-  ion.  Nikki and the teen performers have been working  lard to prepare a sparkling  show. Dancing, skits, songs,  $ome lip sync numbers will  nake this a "sizzling" variety  >how.  Jennifer Copping will be a  guest performer in the show.  Jennifer, you will remember,  performed in last year's honour  light of the Sunshine Coast  Dance Festival. Jennifer now  Ives in New Westminster.  Another honours night performer last year, Bonnie  Stewart, will present a tap  lumber. Karen Boothroyd will  have two groups of her students  in this show. Accompanist is  Ken Dalgieish, a well-known  musician of the Sunshine Coast.  This production is only one  of Nikki Weber's many musical  enterprises; among the groups  she directs and trains are the  Mini-Mob, ages 7 to 12, the  69ers, ages SO to 86, the Rolling  Tones, The GG's (generation  gap), the Semi-Tones, up to 16  years, and Strings and Things.  Nikki didn't say what she did  with any spare time she might  have.  "Our Master of Ceremonies  for the evening, Chris Upsdell,  has been researching cystic  fibrosis articles and pamphlets  so that he'll know what it is the  variety show is supporting and  be able to tell the audience."  A show for any age. Try for  tickets at Marlee's in Gibsons.  PROMOTION  Sergeant Bessant of the Gibsons detachment RCMP will  transfer with a promotion to  Staff-Sergeant to the Prince  George detachment some time  in mid-summer.  Sandy Michayluk, clerk-  typist in the Gibsons RCMP is  leaving the Sunshine Coast to  reside in the Fraser Valley. Her  replacement will be Jan Hill of  Sidney.  THERE IS SUCH A PLACE  The Suspect, the novel by  Ms. LR Wright of Vancouver is  her first suspense one of the  several she has written. This one  is set "in a sleepy town on the  Sunshine Coast" and features a  "warm-hearted town librarian"  (surely just as far as books are  concerned) and a "zealous  staff-sergeant".  There is such a place, the  back cover blurb states, as the  Sunshine Coast .and towns and  villages are called by the names  used in the book. All the rest is  fiction.  Copies should be available  again this week in the Book  Store. "The book has become  very popular again," the  manager of the Book Store  says, "and it is very hard to pry  any number of copies out of the  Vancouver wholesalers."  And will someone unearth  the reasons for a movie company to go elsewhere to shoot  the story this summer?  ACHIEVEMENT CENTRE  Pat Juraschka of the Sunshine Achievement Centre says  that plans are well along to take  10 clients from here to Operation Track Shoes, a track and  field meet for those who are  handicapped, in Victoria this  June.  Some sponsors  have been  ELECTROLYSIS  permanent hair removal  NOW AVAILABLE AT Suptrthapc  BOOK TODAY!     Phone for your appointment  SUP_A$HAP��  Hair, Shin *  Health Centre  OPEN LATE THURS. & FRI.  Cowrie St., Sechelt  OPEN SUNDAYS  685-2818  ALBEE'S AMAZING  New & Used  MACHINE SALE  start ^R*^   7       '   l  I (MUNA  ) CVj   _=J <*  ��� Singer ��� NecchI ��� Husqvarna  MANYTOCHOOSEr'ROM   ��� Brother .EIna��Janom��  ��� Rlccar & More >OneYsar Guarantee  ALBEE'S SEWING CENTRE  742 Westview Centre ��� North Vancouver 986-1341  found, and more are needed.  Telephone 886-8004 and ask Pat  what you can do to help.  To help themselves the clients  of the centre are having a yard  sale this Saturday at the  Achievement Centre in Sea-  mount Industrial Park. The  hours, 10 am to 3, May 23.  "We welcome donations of  items to sell," says Pat.  LANGDALE ELEMENTARY  Langdale Elementary sent a  team of 17 pupils to the District  Track Meet in April. They wish  to commend the parent-coach  of the team, Cam Mackenzie,  and thank him for those long  hours spent in encouraging and  training the youngsters.  Langdale Elementary will  have a flea market this Saturday, May 23 at the school from  10 to 2. Here's a "flea in your  ear" to remind you to get your  table reserved; phone Ann at  886-7028 or Lolli, 886-9137.  ELPHIE GRADS  Elphinstone grad of '86,  Leanne Middleton has just  finished her first year of B. Ed  (Elementary) program at the  University of Victoria. Leanne*  was awarded the Roberts Creek  New Horizons bursary last year.  She has just finished her prac-  ticum in a grade 3-4 class at  Kidston Elementary, Vernon,  and is now in Sidney for the  summer to work for Jim' and :  Gwenda (Havies) Waterhouse  in their recreational vehicle, rental business.  Karl Messner chose to return  to Elphinstone to take more  classes in the Communications  program; for example, directing  and producing television shows.  He also had work experience  with Coast Cable during the  school year.  Nurses  in sex ed  Public health nurses on the  Sunshine Coast want^an active  role in the development and implementation of sex education  programs within the school  system.  At the annual meeting of the  Registered Nurses Association  of B.C., the Sunshine Coast  delegation, consisting of Sherry  Kelly, Heather Myhill-Jones  and Bev Miller, put forth a  resolution that the board of  directors "lobby Preventive Services of the B.C. Ministry of  Health to ensure nursing time is  available as needed to help  develop and teach age appropriate health education programs."  The motion was passed with  a large majority in favour.  The background information  presented with the resolution  stated that public health nurses  are well suited to the role of  teaching sex education. They  already have access to the  schools, are familiar with  parents, faculty and students,  and have had a teaching component in their educational  background.  Active, busy, on the run  Husband, father, much-  loved son  Has to win at work or play  Guess who's '40' in the  month of May?!  A new unbrella society incorporating Gibsons Food Bank  and Nifty Thrifty's now celebrates its registration under the  name of Gibsons Community  Self-Help Association.  The new society also celebrates the receipt of a federal  government grant of $52,000,  enabling the hiring of three  Unemployment Insurance recipients, one manager and covering some operating costs.  Nifty Thrifty's provides a  location and manpower for the  operation of Gibsons Food  Bank. The income from sales of  the abundant donations of  clothing and other goods goes  toward providing the $600  worth of groceries required  monthly, plus rent and equipment.  Donations of money and  food are most appreciated by  the hardworking volunteers.  They are encouraged by the  heartwanning response of the  community and hope that support will continue to grow.  The volunteers and employees keep busy sorting for clean,  absorbent rags to sell; cutting  strips of material, for making  braided and other rugs; picking  apart woolen sweaters for re-  knitting; cutting out zippers and  buttons for sale and are now  branching out into the remaking of outmoded garments  into high fashion designs.  In short, they are living up  the title Gibsons Community  Self-Help Association.  To assist with this worthwhile  project, you may send your cheque or money order in care of  Gibsons Food Bank, Box 598,  Gibsons, or drop it in to Nifty  Thrifty's and you will receive a  tax-deductible receipt with  sincere thanks.  Watch for their give-away  box in Sunnycrest Mall where  you may also make your donation.  Get More Reading For Your Dollar  Visit Our New USED BOOK SECTION  The update to "Hiking Trails of the Sunshine Coast", a  recreation guide detailing walks, hikes, climbs, canoe  routes, ski trails, etc.  @&04t  School Road  & Cower Pt. Road  Gibsons  Open 7 days a week  886-7744  Upstair*  MORTGAGE UPDATE  May. 15  6 mo.  1 yr.  2yr.  3yr.  4yr.  Syr.  1st  9.00  9.50  10.00  10.00  10.00  11.00  2nd  10.50  11.00  11.50  12.50  V.R.M.  9.25  8.75  Professional Real Estate Service  Stan and Diane Anderson  (Off.) 885-3211 (Res.) 885-2385 Vancouver Toll Free: 684-8016  Anderson Realty Ltd., Sechelt  _���___���_���?  Quote of the Week  * Religious teaching which is at  4 variance with science and reason  _  is human invention...superstition'  i ....  born of the ignorance of man.  GOOD NEWS!  Renovations Nearing Completion  Cedar Plaza  Shopping Centre  (Across from Sunnycrest Mall)  10 NEW GROUND  LEVEL STORES  only $350 P/M Gross  Offering 16 ft. of frontage, each 500 sq. ft. Ideal  for small retail store. Month to month rental or  lease. Also 2nd floor space at $3 per square foot  gross. This is a great opportunity to upgrade  your business and location.  ~s=a~a-���������  FOR FURTHER INFORMATION CALL  Randy Thomson  office 736-3831 Res. 931-5330  United Realty Ltd. wer  Coast News, May 18,1937  Cindy Buis is busy selling memberships to the Gibsons Theatre Project and 'Ladies of the Mop' perform at the Mother's Day Lions  Pancake Breakfast in Holland Park, Gibsons.       ���Ken Collins photo  Rhythms of Life  Neptune's changes  by Penny Fuller  "To everything there is a  season, and a time to every purpose under heaven" Ec. 3.2.  Everyone's life follows a certain predictable pattern. No one  needs an astrologer or a psychologist to tell them that  somewhere around 12 years of  age, some pretty obvious personality changes will take place.  Many of the commonly accepted transition periods of life  are reflected physically. Your  muscles sag a certain amount,  so many grey hairs or so many  inches of receding hairline and  your friends attribute any emotional changes you're going  through to 'mid-life crisis'.  Astrologers can tell you when  they're coming up, not because  it's caused by planetary positions, any more than it rains  because the weatherman said it  would, but because they are  able to interpret cycles. For that  reason they can also see when  you are most likely to go  through changes of a highly personal nature, that may not be  apparent to others!  The angles that Neptune  makes as it circles the sun to its  position when you were born,  indicate major changes in your  life of a spiritual nature.  Because it takes 163.74 years to  complete an orbit, none of us  are likely to /ee a 'Neptune  return'. Most of us, however,  will go through some major  kind of spiritual turmoil around  the age of 41 when it forms a 90  degree angle to its position in  our natal charts.  Those of you who were born  between August 1944 and  January 1948 are into a time of  confusion and self-examination.  You may be questioning your  'God' and wanting some kind  of tangible 'proof in your life  that your faith has been well-  founded.  Look around you. Chances  are that your life reflects exactly  what you've worshipped. What  you have to decide now is if the  results were what you wanted.  Do they make you happy? Content?  Some people, at this stage,  take a look at their lives and  don't like what they see. Probably most people react that  way. Your handling of those  feelings may determine whether  you end this life feeling at peace  with yourself or bitter and unfulfilled.  If you meet this challenge  with a compassion for yourself  and a faith in something, be it  God or your own innate goodness, you can allow yourself to  doubt, re-evaluate arid  reconstruct. This is a slow transit. It will be several years  before the process is completed.  During that time it's important  to connect with some source of  peace. If you don't pray or  meditate, spend time walking in  the woods or listening to  classical music, anything that  takes you away from your own  ego.  The other alternative reaction  is.to haphazardly reject parts of  the life you have and pursue  anything .that keeps you distracted. It can, at its worst,  become like a self-destructive  frenzy that will leave you even  more unhappy at the end of this  transition.  Neptune can also indicate a  lot of self-deception and  escapism. Unfortunately, you.  can never really escape yourself  and in the end, you're still stuck  with the problem.  So give yourself a break,  literally. Take some time, and  don't think. Feel. At this time,  your conscious mind is not your  best resource. You need to  follow your emotions back to  their source, that's where your  strength lies at this time.  Drop off your  COAST NEWS  CLASSIFIEDS  at  THE COAST NEWS  in Gibsons  until noon Saturday  "A Friendly People Place"  NATION Al m&   mm*��� tMawiei  Seniors Consultant, Property Management, Buying, Selling, Retirement Planning, LIST YOUR  PROPERTY WITH EXPERIENCE.  GIBSONS REALTY LTD.  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre, Gibsons, B.C. VON 1V0  RES: 886-7134        OFFICE: 886-2277  J.R. (JIM) MUNRO  Alzheimer Support Group meeting, Tuesday, May 26 at 2 pm, Bethel Baptist  Church.  The Sunshine Coast Women's Aglow Fellowship will meet Thurs., May 28 at 7:30  pm at Greenecourt Hall in Sechelt. Josie Lambert from Aldergrove will be guest  soloist & speaker. Ladies from the Area Board will present our charter. For information call 885-7483.  Canadian Diabetes Association Sunshine Coast Branch, meeting Tuesday, May  19, 7-9 pm, St. Mary's Board Room. Speaker, Regional Director Vera Gibson.  Bike-A-Thon June 14.  1st Gibsons Beavers, Cubs & Scouts are holding a bottle drive on May 23. Please  support your local boys.  Langdale Bementory School Hea Market, Saturday, May 23,10-2. Refreshments  served, table rental, $10. Call Anne, 886-7028 or Lolli at 886-9137.  Sunshine Tosstmastars Now In SochaNI Meetings every Wednesday at 7 pm in  Royal Terraces, Sechelt. New members welcome.  He.pl we've got a computer, now we need someone to teach basic computer skills  to the handicapped. If you can help, call the Volunteer Action Centre at 885-5881.  SfwndHffa AuxMary Monthly Meeting Tuesday, May 19 at 1:30 pm in the  Friendship Lounge at Bethel Baptist Church, Sechelt. Please join us.  Pt*Sii7^7a^  California  NAVEL ORANGES 3  California  GREEN ONIONS  &  RADISHES....   ntm bunches m*t  California Snap Top  CARROTS��.29  California  CELERY  lb.  California White and Red  NEW POTATOES  Ib.  .49  .39  Lightmaster No Glare  light  blllbS   40/60/100's-2'sA _99  Sqfflo Sunflower  Oil..    500ml 1 iDJ  Purina Tender Vittles  Cat fOOCl       500 gm I . 59  Liquid Disinfectant Cleaner _  Pinesol     wo��� 1.55  Money's Stems & Pieces  mushrooms .2m �����/. 55  Pacific Evaporated  milk 385mi.77  Blue Ribbon ft,   m*%  COffee 369gm 2.89  Regular, Filter Drip, Automatic Drip  Melitta Basket -^ mm  filters uw..9?  Fortune Mandarin ^ ^  oranges     .284 m�� .69  Peak Freans ^'  cookies    400 sm 2.09  Digestive, Shortcake, Nice, Arrowroot  Purex  bathroom       . __  tissue        4 ran 1.69  Viva  1.4SK  i  3.29  ��&..'*.���  towels       2ro(/1.19  Jolly Time  popping  corn ikg  Powdered Laundry Detergent  A.B.C. 6i.  Salada _    mkmi-  tea bags     72 2.39  Liquid Dish Detergent || ma.  Swan ,1.85  Snuggle  fabric _ ^_  softener      2.2.75  Cortina  tomato  |IClvl6 51/? oz.  Catelli  I3S3QH8 500 gm  Del Monte  fruit  drinks ��,.  11.79  1.47  1.1  Day by Day > I terri by Item, We do more for you  C Vavittv  Deli and Health  Fresh  PASTA  886-2936  MARY'S  VARIETY  OPEN 7 DAYS A WEEK  PICNIC &  SUPP-rES  Gibsons Landing, next to the Shell Station  886-8077  Kitty  THRIFTY'S  OPEN 10-4, TUES.-SAT.  FOOD BANK  May 20  upstairs above  Ken's Lucky Dollar   886-2488  PShow Piece'^If *  I ^11 l">8 Gibsons  |^   Gallery   aw>^ *����*��'  Happy 101st  Birthday,  Gibsons Landing  280 Gower Pt. Rd., Gibsons  886-9213 Coaj3t News, May 18,1987  9.  _r*3  T'  ��8*  \  IER THE SUN!  N  We reserve the right to limit quantities  We fully guarantee everything we sell  to be satisfactory or money cheerfully refunded.  Prices effective: May 19 - 24  i^ftj^ipS^M^  Cortina - Random Cuts g  cheese       15% og  Palm  cottage _  cheese     soosm 1.45  FROZEN  Delnor Frozen  vegetables iW2.15  Peas, Mixed Vegetables, Corn  Niagara  orange ���  JUIC6 355ml .90  BAKERY  Weston's Homemade Style _    *m  bread 57oam 1.09  Weston's Barbecue  buns  6's  1.39  s$*  A Super Brand  Porta Grill  B-B-Q!  Simply complete an entry form and deposit it in the box In  KEN'S LUCKY DOLLAR. Winner will be required to answer  a skill testing question.  ttiX   Enter Now!  f*M      CONTEST ENDS  JUNE 4th  Approx. retail value of BBQ $69.99. Gas cylinder not Included  iri providing, Quality,. ��t Friendly Service  \  ^iZ&i ���,-^.  7:^7'^:/^ii^  '^mXr^^M^f&'f'fh  X  886-7744  Sunshine & Salt Air  A recreation Guide to  the Sunshine Coast  *8.95  OPEN 7 DAYS A WEEK  Corner School & Cower Pt. Rds.   Upstair*  Fresh Caffada Grade A  lb.  Tenderloin or Rh Portions  "\-  Burns Catch Weight  BACON  Random Weights  Burns Campfire Luncheon Meat  SLICED  HAM  IT COULD  HAVE BEEN  the man in the New Zealand shirt who sheared a sheep in 2Vz minutes  flat, or a recent National Geographic or perhaps my eternally hungry  tummy but I keep on thinking 'Kiwi fruit' to myself. You'd think I'd  have something better to occupy my mind, wouldn't you! Anyhow,  whenever I went to the store they kept jumping up and down in front of  me. i resisted them until the day I found them sitting next to the  strawberries. And then an even more insistent thought entered my  mind. 'Pavlova', said an eager little voice, so...  Get it  together  with  (Crafts Galore  Handbags)  QUALITY  Fashions  Fabric  Yarns  Enter our  monthly draw  Bags  Bangles  & Belts  at  pus.  jp)  you  \i  OPEN SUNDAYS, 11-4 pm  FRIDAYS 'til 7 pm  Gibsons Landing   886-2470  Is Your  hot water tank  too small? or not  working at alii  CALL US  serving the Sunshine Coast  Ul  Fresh & Live Seafood  Open 11-11 Daily  886-2334  Gibsons Landing,  across from Dockside Pharmacy  Fresh Australian  Loin -Center Cut  LAMB CHOPS  Fresh Bulk  SAUSAGE  %>rk, Beef or Dinner  Ptil  PAVLOVA  1 tablespoon oil  1 tablespoon flour  4 egg whites  pinch of salt  1 cup sugar  1 teaspoon vanilla or  almond essence  Vi teaspoon fresh lemon juice  or white vinegar  TOPPING  1 cup whipping cream  1 or more sliced kiwi fruit  2 cups or more halved strawberries  1. Lightly oil and flour a spring form pan.  2. Whip egg whites and salt until soft peaks form. Continue to beat and  add sugar, lemon juice and vanilla gradually until meringue stand in  stiff peaks,  3. With a spatula, transfer meringue to pan, smooth top over gently;  Bake at 250��F for. 15 minutes, then tum off the oven and do not  . open door until one hour has passed.  4. Gently free meringue from pan using metal knife and slide onto serving dish.  5. Whip cream until stiff. Swirl over meringue or pipe it into rosettes.  Arrange fruit artistically over top and serve immediately.  I guess we'll have to live on baked beans next week!  NEST LEWIS  Super Savings Sale  yp to  50%  191 Vs stonewash  Save $10.00  705 series bleached  Save $10.00  Bootcut scrubbies  Save $11.00  Hopsack's reg. $41.98  Save $12.00  Fleece tops & pants      OR 0/  nff  all makes & styles __W /U   Ull  MANY MORE IN-STORE SPECIALS  While stock lasts  open 7 days Sale ends May 31 St       customer parking  a week _ at mr Coast News, May 18,1987  by Peter Trower  'Jake the Peg' and his three legs made a guest appearance at the  Pender Harbour May Days Talent Show, courtesy of Frank  Roosen of Roosendal Farms. Jake's act has been adopted by  Aussie entertainer Rolf Harris, who has made it famous around the  world after first seel-g Roosen perform it at a Kinsmen convention.  Crafts at Celebration  The Sunshine Coast Arts  Council is co-ordinating a crafts  fair with Sechelt's Celebration  Days. On Saturday, June 27,  craftspeople will have the opportunity of selling their wares  on the street in Sechelt.  It takes time to prepare suffi  cient stock for an event like this,  so plan now to take advantage  of this exposure to the public.  Booth fee is $15. To register or  for more information, phone  Elaine Futterman at 885-2395 or  the Shadow Baux Gallery at  885-7606.  ���*     .  *  One Hour/Same Day  COLOUR FILM   *  Fuji FilmASpeciaJ  When you leave your ��mfor processing  and printing. B<o�� May 30th  See page 6.for our a*i Anniversary Specials  W^PIioto 7 >  '  ��&>m/w hour photo fac* %mt mewu t -<* \ i% \'- ���  Some stories are almost too  difficult to tell and the one that  follows is a good case in point. I  only hope I have gained enough  insight over the years to tell it  fairly.  On a cold December day in  1957, I disembark from a  crowded plane at the Vancouver  airport after a bumpy flight,  pick up my gear and trudge  towards Christmas. Carols  tinkle from speakers. The grimy  caverns of the aluminum  smelter are 500 miles behind  me. After a year and a half of  northern exile, I am finally  coming home. I have a pocketful of Kitimat money. I have a  suitcase full of presents. I am  well prepared. It is a good feeling.  The sense of naive euphoria  buoys   me   until   I   reach  Horseshoe Bay and board the  ferry for Gibsons. On the boat,  I run into an old girlfriend called Olga. We exchange happy  gossip for a few minutes. Suddenly, Olga turn serious.  "I  don't like to tell you this," she  says, "but you really should do/  something   about   tb.at   Mik/  Marino.  Your mother's b��A  walking around town with h^k  eyes." A 7.  The bottom drops oi#*f my  foolish joy. J  I walk off the fe/y�� M of  growing anger anr a burning  sense  of betray*-  Mike has-  broken his wor^  I first nwr Mike-when we  were both/orking for a shifty  cedar-sha*  contractor  called  Jake   fcoratski,   in  the  Port  Mello/iarea- Shakecutters are  the/scavengers   of  the  BiC.  W/oas. They work abandoned  gging   claims,   bucking   up  snags and windfalls the loggers  have left behind; hand-splitting  them  into  taper  shakes and  bundling them up for sale to the  roofing market.  This market  fluctuates wildly according to  demand but a good shakecutter  can usually scratch out some  sort of marginal living.  Mike was a wiry, balding  man of about 50, with faintly simian features. We worked well  together and struck up a casual  friendship. This bond was  strengthened when we discovered that Horatski was  cheating us oh. our wages. Mike  and I confronted him and, after  mucif arguing, he gave us our  money. Soon after this, we  decided to quit Horatski and go  into business for ourselves.  At this time, my widowed  mother owned 60 acres of scrub  timber, just west of the Port  Mellon pulp mill. She, my  younger   brother   Marty  and  myself, were living in a couple  of old shacks and a stump  house at the bottom of the property.  We had originally intended tr  log the land but the timber^'��-  ved to be mostly second^owtn  hemloct, mistletoe-inf^ed and  virtually worthless.-���*> we subsisted es best Wf could, on a  small income A my mother's  and whatever money I was able  to bring ia'." We shared this  minimal lifestyle with a couple  of half-Wild cats called Tiger  and Minnie.  Mik^ and I wait over the property with a firie-tooth comb.  The trees mijpt not be up to  much but thee was a heartening  amount of potential shake  material. 7"e brushy tract was  littered v-h snags, windfalls  and eve/ entire logs that had  lain tbffe since the bull-team  days/We contacted a shake  merajfant who agreed to buy  on/product; borrowed some  equipment and set to work.  /Mike and I had arranged to  jpay my mother a certain percentage and split the rest. We slogg-  / ed away and, in a couple of  weeks, were actually making  money. Then the problems  began.  The problems were triggered  by alcohol. Both Mike and I  had a fondness for the sauce but  its effect on us was quite different. Booze, to me, was a  recreational vice, something you  indulged in after a hard day's  work, a sort of pleasant  anaesthetic against the trials and  travails of life. I had always  been a happy drunk.  Mike was another matter.  When we first drank together,  he used to tell me about his  background. Mike came from  an upper middle class family of  R*_>erts Creek Community Hall  / Every Thursday, 7:15 pm  Bonanza - Mystery - Odd & Even  Roberts Creek Legion  Everybody Welcome  >���  SEcuftWies & The  GANAD1 AN INVESTOR  Write or call collect for your free brochure  GORDON ROSS  661-2332  P0 Box 1068  Vancouver, BC  V6C 3E8  WOOD  GUNDY  A winning attitude.  NISSINGLE50PEN  TENNISSINTGLESOP  ENTENNISSINGLES  OPENTENNISSINGL  ESOPENTENNISSIN  GLESOPENTENNISS  INGLESOPENTENNI  SSINGLESOPENTEN  NISSINGLESOPENT  ENNISSINGLESOPE  NTENNISSINGLESO  PENTENNISSINGLE  SOPE  NISSI  SOPE  NISSI  SOPE  Wakefield Tennis Club  OPEN SINGLES  TOURNAMENT  Men's - May 22, 23, 24  Levels A, B & C  Women's - May 29, 30, 31  Sign up at the Wakefield  or call Val at 885-9312  This ad courtesy of SOUTH COAST FORD  NTEN  NGLE  NTEN  NGLE  NTEN  GIBSONS LANDING  THEATRE PROJECT  BENEFIT  DANCE  Friday, May 29, 1987  Gibsons Legion  9:00 pm  Please turn to page 11  Gibsons  Pub'*c Library  >urs-  Featuring:   THE  ACCELERATORS  One of Vancouver's  most popular  Easy Rock Bands  Tickets Available:  Sechelt:  The Bookstore  Roberts Creek:  Seaview Market  Gibsons:  Richard's  Black's Cameras  ��� Brought to you courtesy of ���  ROLLING ROCK ENTERPRISES  Over the last 42 years the COAST NEWS has been published from  offices in Sechelt, Halfmoon Bay, Powell River and Gibsons.  Growing with the Sunshine Coast, we now have offices in both  Sechelt and Gibsons, and "FRIENDLY PEOPLE PLACE" drop-off  spots in Garden Bay, Madeira Park, Halfmoon Bay, Davis Bay,  Wilson Creek and Roberts Creek!  The Sunshine  Your Community's Newspaper  885-3930  Cowrie St., Sechelt  since 1945  886-2622  Cruice Lane, Gibsons  Ay  s>  ������/ Booking In  Coast News, May 18,1987  11.  Roy Lewis and Jim Kreiger are among the talented sculptors with  work on display at the Arts Centre. ���John Bumside photo  Sculpture show  still at Arts Centre  The latest exhibition, Contemporary Sculpture at the Arts  Centre in Sechelt is proving to  be a show of great interest with  a wide variety of approaches to  the medium. Styles vary from  the more traditional approach  of The Hand by Roy Lewis and  The Sounding by Robert Lan-  nan to a simplification of the  human form in the wood  sculptures of Linda Fox.  In the humourous Dance of  the Canned Keys and Exposed  by A. Petterson, neither the  technique nor the message are  too heavy handed.  This show has a wide range  of mediums and all the pieces  are on the small side. Most of  the work has been done by Vancouver artists with four local  sculptors included: Jim Drieger,  Linda Fox, Roy Lewis and  Christal Fuoss-Moore. The  show runs until June 7.  Channel   Eleven  TUESDAY, MAY 19  7:00 PM  Health Care Costs in the Future  Doctors Overhill and Lubin  talk with Jane Sorko about how  we will pay for health care in the  future.  7:30 PM  Local Government Awareness  Jim Gurney and Lorraine  Goddard talk with Joan  Mahlman about local governments. Also included is a 10  minute production titled,  "SCRD Working With You".  8:00 PM  A Look Back at Fashion  From the show at the Arts  Centre on May 3. Costume collector Ivan Sayer takes us on a  tour of fashion in the past.  THURSDAY, MAY 21  7:00 PM  A Talk about Recorders  Allan Crane talks with musician Jason Baggio about the  history of the recorder.  7:30 PM  Child Power  Jacob Two-Two meets the  Hooded Fang in Cedar Grove's  musical presentation of Doug  Trounce's play.  8:10 PM  Aldersprings Art Show  Aldersprings Day Centre  recently held an art show in  Hunter Gallery. We were there  for the opening.  Shorelines  The Hunter Gallery is featuring a new exhibition by well-  known local artist, Marilyn  Rutledge. "New work in a new  style" is how the artist describes  her show entitled 'Shorelines'.  Thirty oil paintings plus six  oil sketches represent the local  area in misty and. grey tones,  and reflect the special atmosphere of the Sunshine  Coast.  by Montague Royal  World class humourists are  few and far between, particularly in Canada where too many  writers take themselves far more  seriously than their work warrants. Thus it is more than  refreshing to run across a total  iconoclast like William P.  Kinsella, one of the funniest  and most-original authors, this  country has ever produced.  Kinsella, who drove cab in  Victoria   for   several   years,  names   Ray   Bradbury   and,  Richard Brautigan as literary influences   and   credits   Bill t7  Valgurdson,   the   well-known! ���-,  writer and teacher, with show-  ,  ing him the ropes: "He taught  me how to edit my stories."  Kinsella's first book of short  fiction Dance Me Outside, was  published in the mid '70's and  found an instant audience (it  has since gone into 28 editions).  Dance Me Outside introduced a cast of characters who must  be ranked among the great  literary creations. They are the  raffish and irrespressible Indians of the Hobbema Reserve  with names like Silas Er-  mineskin, Frank Fencepost and  Mad Etta. Their wild, hilarious,  very human exploits, have ib be  read to be believed.  As a white man writing from  the Native point of view, "'  Kinsella was taking a considerable risk. In the wrong  hands, such material could slip  easily into tasteless,- racist  caricature. But Kinsella is too  skillful a writer to commit this  sort of error. He sides totally  with his fictional creations and  the stories (narrated by Silas Er-  mineskin) are told completely  from their point of view. They  study the curious ways of the  white man with good-humoured  tolerance and he generally  winds up on the sticky end of  their various scams and  schemes.  Kinsella continued to record  the picaresque adventures of the  Hobbema Indians in three subsequent books: Scars (1978);  Born Indian (1981), and The  Moccasin Telegraph (1983), all  published by Oberon. Occasionally, he would slip in a  serious story among the comic  pieces but he kept them  predominantly funny and consistently good.  In recent years, Kinsella turned his attention to the novel and  his baseball fantasies: Shoeless  Joe and The Great Iowa  Baseball Conspirary have  garnered rave reviews in the  United States. It looked for  awhile as though he had abon-  doned the unruly inhabitants of  the Hobbema reserve. Thankfully, this was not the case.  Frank Fencepost and Company  are back (and funnier than ever)  in a fifth collection: The  Fencepost Chronicles (Collins).  Kinsella (who admits he gets .  most of his story ideas from offbeat news items) has outdone  himself here. In one yarn, Silas  Ennineskin, Frank Fencepost  and Mad Etta make their way to  England and end up having an  outrageous chat with the Queen  in her bedroom. In another, the  Hobbema Indians organize the  most inept hockey team on  record and win an unlikely  game against the ferocious St.  Edouard Bashers by putting 400  pound Mad Etta in goal. In a  third, the whole made crew  journeys to Vancouver and  winds up in a bizarre .situation  involving nude bathers and  Greenpeacers on Wreck Beach.  The Fencepost Chronicles is  vintage Kinsella, full of wild  comedy and wise* insights. The  book recently won the Stephen  Leacock Award for. Humour,  an honour ^ that, for Bill  Kinsella, is long overdue. He is  a totally unique talent.  I  I    *^_^  I  I  Hard  24  See  C*  ^n,.re*m  ivon  rs  New Hours  6 am - 9 pm  For All Your  Ice Cream Needs!  The Raven  Cowrie & Inlet, Sechelt  7 Days a WEEK  A  ..West on Gower Point Road  ?til you reach the sea  The Lodge  - six beautiful rooms  - ocean view & continental breakfast  - the perfect spot for your extra visitors  The Dining Room  -fine dining, reasonable prices  Thurs - Sunday from 5:30 pm  The Campground  - RV & tent sites  Reserve your rooms, table, or campsite now  886-2887  S&=*^5 _j  *      *       ��  Marsh Who?  COAST NEWS Photo   Reprints  Any/published photo or your 5x7      $600  choice from the contact sheets       8x10      900   . i    . �����i,i i   . ��� ���       ��� ~~  Peacemaker  Continued from page 10  grape growers in Southern Italy.  Under happier circumstances,  he might have tended the family  vineyards, inherited the business  eventually and lived a reasonably tranquil life. But World  War One intervened.  Mike lied about his age, joined up at 15 and killed his first  man a year later. He barracked  for a time with a loquacious little ego-maniac called Benito  Mussolini and had long talks  with him. Oddly enough, this  relationship did not benefit him  when Mussolini and his bully  boys seized power and turned  Italy into a dictatorship. Mike,  by this time, had embraced  socialism.  He ran afoul of the Fascists  and was forced to flee Italy  under threat of imprisonment  or death. Mike came to Canada  without English or friends,  worked at various manual jobs  and eked out a frugal existence.  He still fumed with anger over  his exile. "Those bastards, they  steal my birthright!" Mike  would curse bitterly.  Drink sometimes had a  strange and distressing effect on  Mike. As long as he kept his  anger in check or directed on  the past, things went easily  enough. But there were times  when Mike would metamorphose into a belligerent adversary and his rage would focus  on me. The attacks were quite  irrational, based on imagined  insults or untrue allegations that  I wasn't holding up my end of  the job.  Generally, I would try to  reason with him and calm him  GIBSONS  LEGION  Branch #109  Fri., May 22  Sat.; May 23  Just  We  Two  down. But, on a couple of occasions, I lost my own temper and  we actually came to blows. I  don't like to fight but there are  limits to anyone's patience.  To be continued  Branch  219  ��� _ Roberts Creek  HH LEGION  $$anWm%      "The Little Legion"  May 22, 23 & 29  STEVE HUBERT  May 30  TERRY, "THE MUSIC MAN"  DINNERS BY MAMIE  Every Friday, 5-7 pm  $3.00   BINGO EVERY THURS  At R.C. Community Hall  7:15  Members & Guests welcome  V-^L tfYtfc-  CABARET  Thursday...  ...til 10 pm  male waiters  Door prizes  Surprises  Baseball Teams Welcome  OPEN  8 pm - 2 am  ^e _, fce-        ^ei  to��e \ate  DILLON  >{CA>  \\ W   aV>V>*  Your guide to  the finest in  area dining  DINING GUIDE  A listing of  restaurants  and pubs  ��� r-=���������������#smz<'//mmwm<///&  One of the longest lasting neighbourhood pubs in the Gibsons area is the Cedars Pub across from the Sunnycrest Mall.  It has long been the source of much merriment for my friends  and with that in mind I accepted an invitation to have lunch  there, even though I hadn't seen its interior for at least four  years.  I didn't know what to expect as far as the lunch menu was  concerned but after settling into the cosy sun room at the far  end of the pub, surrounded by plants and situating myself in  the warm sunshine which was streaming in the windows, I was  really amazed at the variety and tempting choices that were of-  fered.The Cedars also has a special drink and a special price  on beer which varies from day to day, but we passed on this  occasion.  At long last we came to some conclusion. We would share a  side order of breaded mushrooms for an appetizer, my friend  ordered the smoked salmon & cream cheese croissant, and I  settled on the breaded chicken strips and fries.   1  We were both amazed at the presentation of the appetizer.  It was much more than we had expected, since the description  on the menu did indicate that this was a side order. What we  were faced with was a fairly large basket of deep fried  mushrooms, steaming hot, served with sour cream garnished  with jslices of green onion. When they finally cooled enough to  try some we were delighted with the delicate spicing and light  flavour we experienced. Between the two of us it was almost a  meal in itself (for two people with small appetites, that is).  The main course was not rushed upon us which I was  grateful for. The croissant was served along with a choice of  soup or salad, my friend chose the salad, and a generous serving of pale golden, crispy French fries, and sprouts. My  chicken was served deep fried with a light and crispy coating,  also with lots of fries and a honey-mustard sauce to dip your  chicken in if you so desired. Trying to finish it all was an impossibility.  I don't think I will wait another four years to have lunch at  the Cedars since the atmosphere is cheery, and the prices are  very reasonable. They serve their brunch menu daily, on  weekends and holidays from 11 to 2 pm. Do stop in. If you are  in a hurry, let the waitress know as the service is very casual  and relaxed.  Bonniebrook Lodge- Enjoy relaxed  and intimate dining in this historic seaside  .lodge. The views are spectacular, the continental cuisine (Swiss chef) is excellent  and the prices are set to suit every budget.  Entrees include seafood, crepes, pasta  and steak. Chef Jurg's desserts are sure to  delight. Open for dinner Thurs. thru Sun.  from 5:30 pm. Enjoy the scenic waterfront drive out Gower Point Road from  Gibsons Landing or from Hwy 101 upper'  Gibsons, follow Pratt Rd., Chaster Rd.,  then Gower Point Road north and west to  Gower Point. V. MC: Reservations suggested, 886-28877  Creek House - Intimate dining and  European cuisine in a sophisticated yet  casual atmosphere. We serve live Atlantic  lobster, rack of lamb, duck, crab, clams,  scallops, steaks, also daily specials. Reservations recommended. Roberts Creek  Road and Beach Avenue - 885-9321.  Open 6 pm - 10 pm. Closed Mondays. V.  MC. 40 seats.  Lord Jim's Resort Hotel - Come  enjoy a special dining experience at Lord  Jim's Resort. The atmosphere is warm  and intimate, the views magnificent. Our  imaginative menu features the freshest  local seafoods and exciting daily specials,  NIGHT ON THE TOWN  all prepared with a bright, West Coast  flair. Some selections from our current  menu include Fillet of Lamb with a fresh  Dijon mint sauce, Baby Back Ribs marinated in ginger and soy with a honey  pineapple glaze, Broiled-Swordfish with a  Pernod cream sauce. Join us for lunch or  dinner. Dining room, lounge and poolside  service. All major cards accepted. For  reservations and hours please call  885-7038. Olle's Cove, just north of  Secret Cove on Hwy. 101.  Mariner's Restaurant- Hearty food  with a flair, specializing in fresh seafood.  Daily salad bar and homemade desserts.  Fully licensed, super harbour view. Great  hospitality. Average meal $10.95. Marine  Drive, lower Gibsons, across from  Dockside Pharmacy, 886-2334. Open 11  to 11 Tues. thru Sun., (Closed Mon.) 100  seats.  The Omega Pizza, Steak And  Lobster House - 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.  FAMILY DINING     ,  The Homestead - 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 $25-530. Hwy 101,  Wilson Creek, 885-2933. Open 8 am - 9  pm daily. 40 seats inside, 30 seat patio.  Open for breakfast, lunch and dinner.  Ruby Lake Resort - Lovely view of  lake from Ruby Lake's post and beam  dining room and good highway access for  vehicles of all sizes. Breakfast served all  day. Lunch prices begin al $2.50, dinners  from $5.50 including salad bar. Smorgas  bord Sunday nights includes 12 salads,  three hot meat dishes and two desserts,  $10.95 for adults, $5.50 for children  under 12. Tiny tots free. A great family  outing destination. Absolutely superb  prime rib every Friday night. Average  family dinner for four $20-25. Sunshine  Coast Hwy, Pender Harbour -883-2269.  Open 7 days a week, 7 am - 9 pm. 54  seats. V., MC. Breakfast, lunch and dinner.  Average dinner for two: $20. Reservations recommended. Located in Gibsons  ^Landing at 1538 Gower Point Rd.  886-2268. Open Sun-Thurs, 4-10 pm, Fri  and Sat 4-11 pm. Seats 145.  Pronto's Steak, Pizza and  Spaghetti House serves an extensive  variety of pizza, steak, pasta, lasagna,  ribs, souvlaki in a delightful family atmosphere. Lunch choices include sandwiches, pasta, and burgers. Children's  menu available. All dinner entrees include  garlic bread and a choice of soup or salad.  Average family meal for four about  $15-$20. Located in Cedar Plaza, Hwy.  101, Gibsons. 886-3138.  PUBS  Cedar's Inn - Appetizers all day till 11  pm. Darts every Sun. Everyone welcome.  Cedar Plaza, Gibsons -886-8171. Open 11  am - midnight, Sun-Thurs; 11 am -1 am,  Fri-Sat. 100 seats. V., MC. Regular menu  11 am to 8:30 pm.  Gramma's Pub- Lunch from $3.75 in  a cosy marine atmosphere. Fresh seafood  in season, plus regular pub fare. Ask your  , friendly server about the daiiy 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.  Across from Molly's Reach right on Gibsons Harbour. Open 10 am til 12:30 am;  Sundays 11 am - 12 midnight.  Peninsula Motor Inn - Pub food includes breakfasts and lunches. Pizza and  Hamburgers, eat in/take out. Exotic  dancers. Live music. Sunshine Coast  Hwy, Gibsons -886-2804. Open 12 noon -  12 midnight, Mon-Thur; 11 am - I am,  Fri-Sat.  DRIVE IN^TAKE OUT<  Chicken Shack - Deep fried chicken,  pizza, hamburgers, salads, BBQ half  chicken, BBQ ribs. All to go. Cowrie St.,  Sechelt -885-7414. Open 11 am - 9 pm,  Mon-Thur; 11 am - 10 pm, Fri-Sat; noon  - 9 pm, Sun. Home delivery within 5 miles  of store after 4 p.m.  >'*yj  l*Sj��  lv "_  jA-:ir*.  ���~$  "4  .... r-t  ���:*-*  ' .-.iS  ?.*  *3  I" "'5-  r. ���ic  ���*$  .ri.!' 12.  Coast News, May 18,1987  �� ^ ^S^ i'ffi'"' %/,S%    <*Stffii&fSi'A        ���"������;��� jr '���;,���>��� ��� ��� v , .. -w ?^  <>M'.zr,/.v&''����&��?%'/,: _____*J���. - - -��� ���    ���"     '  /...../...'���   . ,'.../....  "59!  ���-';--'%?S  .   ,'>������ .,  p^i,7 -/,  _?-1c?7^  \^$.'-?.-;-:z:~sL.?.\...y.iu..'*>-f.:.~:Ji~'^f,^  Golf at Twilight  by BUI McKinnon  Last Sunday saw Men's Fastball action at Brothers Park in Gibsons. The game went into extra innings with Elphie Rec Old Boys  defeating GBS 8-6. ���Kent Sheridan photo  Men's fastball  On May 12, GBS defeated  Elphie 5-3. A 3-run homer by  Dave Lamb in the first and a  solo shot by Cec Duff in the 5th  powered GBS past Elphie. Corky Bland had a 2-run homer for  Elphie.  On May 13, the game between GBS and Gilligan's was  rained out after only two innings.  On May 14, Weldwood defeated Elphie 3-2. Darren Dixon  gave Weldwood an early lead  with 2 RBI's in the first inning.  Elphie tied it in the 4th on a  2-run double by Freeman  Reynolds. Jim Gray gave Weldwood the lead for good in the  5th when he drove in Dixon  who had tripled. Rick Waugh  pitched a strong game for  Weldwood scattering 6 hits.  LEAGUE STANDINGS  Gilligan's  Weldwood  GBS  Elphie Rec  W  2  2  2  2  L  1  2  2  3  P  4  4  4  4  Wednesday, May 20  Thursday, May 21  Sunday, May 24  Monday, May 25  GAMES THIS WEEK  GBS at Weldwood Hackett Park  Gilligan's at Elphie Brothers Park  Gilligan's at Weldwood Hackett Park  GBS at Gilligan's Hackett Park  Pender Golf  The Monday Twilighters  were unable to play due to a  rare atmospheric aberration,  however, for the remainder of  the season play commences  Monday evenings at 5 pm. Participants are requested to arrive  a few minutes early for registration. All members are welcome.  The Nine-Hole Ladies played  the second day of their Nine  Hole Tournament. First flight  winner was Bette White with net  34.5 and second was Lee Redman with 37.5.  Second flight winner was  Louise Varco with 40 followed  by Marg Skelcher with 42.5.  The overall winner was Bette  White with runner up Marg  Skelcher.  The Eighteen-Hole Ladies  played a round of Tic-Tac-Toe  with the following results: .first  flight winner, Rita Hincks with  17 points; second, Audrey  McKenzie with 17 points; and  third, Helen Milburn with 15  points.  Second flight winner was  Barb Lawrance with 24 points;  second, Bev Taber with 16  points; and third, H. Watson  with 16 points.  In Wednesday Mens' Twilight Wolfgang Reiche had low  gross with 38, Paul Smith second with 39. Low net went to  Dick Gaines with 31 followed  by Howie Larsen.  The first barbeque of the  season was held after completion of play.  Seventy-four Senior Men  played an "Irons Only" event  which was won by the foursome  of Laurie Todd, Tom Held,  Jack Ross and Geoff Trant with  103.5.  In second place was John  Petula, Norm Constantine, Art  Dorais and Bill Lawrance with  104. Closest to pin honours  went to Bill Sexton.  Under the auspices of the  House Committee, the first major social event of the season  was the Spring Dance attended  by 90 members and guests.  The new addition and  relocated dance floor together  with an excellent musical trio  and good fellowship made for a  memorable evening.  The Greens Committee requests that players refrain from  removing their ball from the  hole with the putter blade as this  practice causes damage to the  lips of the holes.  The sign up sheet for the Spring Mixed Scramble to be  played on Sunday, May 24 is  now posted in the clubhouse.  Strikes  &  Spares  We held the League Champion Tournament last week and  the winners were 'The  Presidents Men' from the Night  Owl League, Debbie Koch, Ron  Mahoney, Suzanne and Ray  Mahoney, and Arlene MacBrayne.  The 300 Club Tournament  was held last Saturday night and  the winner was Lionel McCuaig. Lionel also won the 8  Game Singles Tournament we  had a few weeks ago and proved  that the high average bowler can  win the pins over average and  high handicap tournaments.  Second place in the 300 tournament went to Linda Klausen  and third place to Phyllis Francis.  In the Spring League Hazel  Skytte rolled a 340 single and  Ralph Roth a 341 single and a  four game total of 955.  Other high four games totals  for the first two weeks: Kathy  Clark 253-873, Carole Boyce  230-845, Ray Mahoney 283-896,  Sue Whiting 252-905, Clayton  Cunningham 234-868, Dorothy  Hanson 247-887, Karen Sopow  273-876, Kim Price 261-865,  Sue Whiting 281-904, Ray  Mahoney 237-859.  by Sam Walker  The Pender Harbour Golf  Cub will continue to encourage  junior golfers again this year. A  meeting will be held at the  clubhouse on Monday, June 1  at 4:30 pm to plan the 1987  season.  All interested juniors, boys  and girls, 11 years and over,  who are permanent or summer  residents of the Pender Harbour  area are invited to attend classes  for free golf instruction.  Juniors who wish to register  but cannot attend should phone  the ProShop at 883-9541 and  give their name, age, sex and  phone number, and they will be  contacted.  Ted Dubrinki led the field on  the May 8 men's day, carding a  low gross of 45. Dave Giraurd  took the low net with a 33.  The senior men opted for a  shotgun start, two ball, best ball  game on May 12. The teams of  Vic Belland, Bill Cameron and  Bart Dillabough, Jim Buntain  tied for first place.  Hugh McArthur, Ernie  Holloway and Art Bishop, Wilf  Crowe with help from Ron  Murdock tied for second.  Closest to the pin was won by  Dutch Haddon followed by  Tom Held and Allan Harbord.  And from the 19th; Blessed  are they that volunteer.  Softball  by Ken Matthews  The games played last week  in the Mosquito Division were:  May 10, Omega 24 - Mounties  10; May 13, Kinsmen 12  -Mounties 1, Gibsons vs Omega  was postponed; May 15, Elson  Glass 14 - Gibsons Realty 5,  Kinsmen 7 - Omega 6.  Home runs: Terry Nelson,  Adam Gibbs, and Ben Tveter  for Omega.  LEAGUE STANDINGS  WT L P  Ebon Glass 4 0 0 8  Kinsmen 3 117  Omega 2 0 3 4  Gibsons Realty 113 3  Mounties 0 0 3 0  -0- WORKWEN?  Ah WORLD'S "  JEAN  TRADE-IN  SALE  Sunday, May 24  Please support the  Gibsons Girls'  Softball Association  Member off   1  n  ALLIED  The Careful Movers  long  distance  MOVING  We  can move you  ANYWHERE IN THE WORLD  LEN WRAY'S TRANSFER LTD.  Custom Packing, Storage, Local & Long Distance Moving  HWY. 101. GIBSONS      .   ^^^ST"    886-2664   TIDE  TABLES  Tues. May 19  0515 11.0  0840 11.7  1600   3.6  Wed. May 20  0000 15.1  0635 9.8  1030 10.8  1705    5.1  Thurs.May 21  0040 15.1  0745 8.4  1215 10.6  1810    6.5  Fri. May 22  0120 15.1  0820 6.9  1400 11.1  1920   7.9  Sat. May 23  0155 14.9  0900 5.4  1520 12.0  2025    9.0  Sun. May 24  0225 14.7  0935 4.2  1625 13.0  2125   10.0  Mon. May 25  0255 . 14.3  1005 3.2  1725 13.8  2215   10.7  Reference: Point Atkinson  Pacific Standard Time  For Skookumctiuk Narrows add 1 hr. 45 min.,  plus 5 min. for each ft. of rise,  and 7 min. for each ft. of fall.  TIDELINE  BOAT MOVING LTD.  DORHN BOSCH  WHARF RD.  SECHELT  Thinking of Bout Moving?  GIVE US A CALL  Fully Licenced and Insured  885-4141  BOOT  00���*  SALE  YOUR OLD JEANS ARE  WORTH $500 TRADE-IN VALUE  TOWARDS ANY REG. PRICE  JEANS IN STOCK OVER $2298.  CHOOSE FROM LEE, LEVI,  GWG AND MORE!  EXAMPLE  tevrs  boot cut 3398  LESS RAPE IN 5����  YOU PAY2898  YOUR OLD BOOTS ARE  WORTH 1000 TRADE-IN VALUE  TOWARDS ANY WORKBOOT,  WORKSHOE OR WESTERN  BOOT RETAILED AT  4998 AND OVER.  EXAMPLE WorkbootM**  less trade in value \1Sm  DOES NOT APPLY  TO SALE ITEMS  YOU PAY W8  LIMIT 1 TRADE-IN PER BOOTS PURCHASED  LIMIT 1 TRADE IN PER JEAN PURCHASED  m W��RKvVEfcR  FINAL WEEK!  Make a donation to our  MWCK HANSEN FUND  and enter to wm a  _,nn r.lFT CERTIF CAtt  w.   WINNERS!  Wfnners of two Honda  Four Trax all-terrain  vehicles are:  LEN DUECK  JIM HILL  100%  LOG A LL Y  D WNE t) ���-:&" OPERATED  VISA V  r*.  ft  IH  ft  These are this year's T-baU  teams in Sechelt: B & J Store,  Doyle's Dodgers, Lions Club,  Sechelt Insurance, Shop Easy,  and Sunshine GM.  The kids are having a  wonderful time learning the  basic skills and fundamental  rules of the game.  After eight or nine games  they are getting a sense of what  to do and where to run. Keep it  up kids!  MIXED SOFTBALL  WL T P  Cactus Flower 5 2 - 10  C__c Swat 5 2 - 10  Jets 4 1-8  Hartley's Auto Body 3 4-6  Andersoa Realty 2 2 15  Sechelt Legion 2 4-4  Jorgenson Cont. 0 6 11  GIRLS SOFTBALL  Elphi Rec 7 -  - 14  LA Queens 14-2  HBVFD 1 S - 2  BOYS SOFTBALL  Swanson's 5 -  - 10  Buccaneer Marina 2 2-4  Petrocan -5-0  Girls' Softball  by L. Cleland, 886-2569  Gibsons Minor Girls Softball  scores for Sunday were: Coast  Cablevision narrowly beating  Roberts Creek 18-16; Gibsons  Lanes trounced the Ravens  29-16.  The senior games for  Wednesday were rained out.  Junior girls  played Friday  when the Lions Club soundly  defeated Coca Cola 20-10.  The Lions Club came up with  a second victory defeating the  Shadows Below 15-14 on  Wednesday.  The girls will be having a Bottle Drive on Sunday, May 24  from 10 to 3 pm in the Gibsons  and Roberts Creek areas. Please  support the girls.  Aldersprings winners  Winners in the recent  Aldersprings Raffle draw, held  during the opening of the  Aldersprings Art Show at  Hunter Gallery, were:  First Prize: afghan created  and donated by Jean Butcher,  Maxine Greaves of Gibsons. Second Prize: a mirror, created  and donated by Esme Graham  and Bill Handford, Don  Horsman of Gibsons. Third  Prize: choice of slippers, created  by Flo Blake, Linda Phillips of  Gibsons.  Congratulations to everyone  who took part, and many  thanks for your support.  THE UNITED CHURCH  OF CANADA  Sunday Worship Services  GIBSONS  Glassford Road 11:15am  Sunday School 11:00 am  ST. JOHN'S  Davis Bay 9:30 am  Sunday School 9:30 am  .-*���.���;,���..:���,-.-���.-;, Rev. Alex G.Reid. .........,..,  Church Telephone 886-2333"  l^JT 3jk &aW    NEW LIFE FELLOWSHIP  NEW TESTAMENT  CHURCH  5836 Wharf Ave., Sechelt  Home of New life Christian  Academy KDG to Gr. 12  Now Enrolling  Services Times        Sun., 10:30am  Mid Week Wed., 7:30 pm  Youth Group Fri., 7:30 pm  Women's Prayer      Thurs., 10 am  Pastor Ivan Fox  885-4775 or 885-2672 .  -^1* J��l Jff> in-   GIBSONS  PENTECOSTAL CHURCH  New Church building on  School Road - opp. RCMP  Pastor Ted Boodle  Sunday School 9:45 am  Morning Worship 11:00 am  Evening Fellowship 7:00 pm  Bible Study  Weds, at 7:30 pm  Phone  886-9482 or 886-7107  Affiliated with the  Pentecostal Assemblies  of Canada  -_$���* ^W* Sfm-  GRACE REFORMED  PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH  Sunday School 10 am Sechelt  Elementary School  Morning Worship 11:15 am,  St. Hilda's Anglican Church  Evening Worship    7 pm in homes  Wednesday Bible  Study 7:30 pm in homes  J. Cameron Fraser, Pastor  885-7488  ALL WELCOME  ���    i. n ���    i   ���      A&  3fr   flfr ' ���" '   ���     '  ���''  ST. BARTHOLOMEW'S  & ST. AIDAN'S  ANGLICAN CHURCHES  Parish Family Eucharist  Combined service at  St. Bartholomew's, Gibsons 10 am  Church School 10 am  " St. Aidan's, Roberts Creek Rd.  Rev. j.E. Robinson, 886-8436  ANGLICAN CATHOLIC  CHURCH OF CANADA  ST. COLUMBA OF IONA PARISH  HALFMOON BAY  2nd Sunday   9:30 Morning Prayer  10:30 Communion  4th Sunday   10:30 Morning Prayer  5th Sunday 3:30 Communion  The Reverend E.S. Gale  "885-748T Or 1-525-6760   '  Traditional Anglican  Services & Teaching  .*ff <9ja St.  THE SECHELT PARISH  of the ANGLICAN CHURCH  ST. HILDA'S (Sechelt)  ���8 am Holy Communion  9:30 am Church School  9:30 am Family Service  ST. ANDREW'S (Madeira Park)  11:30 am  885-5019   *��.*.*�� _  SUNSHINE COAST  GOSPEL CHURCH  885-7760 885-7472 (Res.)  Corner of Davis Bay Road  & Laurel Road  Inter-Denominational  Family Worship  Sunday - 11 am  Sunday School  for all ages  Sunday - 9:45 am  "We extend a welcome and  an invitation to come and  worship the Lord with us"  Pastor Ed Peters  ��� 4*4*-  ��<4* A*-  CALVARY  BAPTIST CHURCH  711 Park Road, Gibsons  9:30 am Family Bible School  11:00 am Worship Service  Weekly Home Fellowship Groups  Rev. Dale D. Peterson, Pastor  Arlys Peters, Minister of Music  Church Office: 886-2611  CHRISTIAN SCIENCE  SOCIETY  P.O. Box 1514 Sechelt  SERVICES  Sunday Service &  Sunday School 11:45 am  Wednesday 8 pm  in United Church Building  Davis Bay  886-7906   885-2506   *4��4* ���  PENDER HARBOUR  PENTECOSTAL  CHURCH  Lagoon Road, Madeira Park  Sunday School ��� 9:45 am  Morning Worship 11:00 am  Prayer & Bible Study  Wednesday, 7:30 pm  883-2374 & 883-9441  Pastor Mike Kfassen  ������  '"���     '    "���      ���    Sgk Sfk  J^^- ���      a.    i ���  THE CHURCH OF JESUS  CHRIST OF LATTER-DAY  SAINTS  Davis Bay Rd. - Wilson Creek  Davis Bay Community Hall  Sacrament Service 9:00 am  Sunday School 10:15 am  Branch President T.W. Olfert  885-4568  Coast News, May 18,1987  Editor:  Both local and Vancouver  papers recently carried another  detennined attempt by the B.C.  Teachers' Federation (BCTF) to  educate the public.  In a quaint ad we learned that  'disrupt' means "to interrupt  the flow or continuity of" and  that Bill 20 disrupts education.  I was glad to learn this new  word as the same day the ads  appeared two of my children  were home from school as the  BCTF had decided to disrupt  their education.  What Bill 20 will actually  disrupt is the BCTF's stranglehold on all the teachers in this  province. The Teaching Profession Act will establish a separate  college of teachers, to regulate  professional matters. The  BCTF will continue to handle  bargaining matters.  The BCTF claims this college  will harass and fire teachers  without due cause. As the governing council of this college  will be made up primarily of  teachers elected to that council  it is difficult to see why they  would turn on members of their  own profession. Nurses, doc  tors, lawyers and other professionals do not find themselves  treated unfairly by their professional organizations.  With annual dues of $10  million, the BCTF wields considerable power. Naturally they  do not want to let any of this  power slip from their grasp, as  it would if a separate college  were established to represent  teachers.  Bill 20 also makes provision  for teachers to join a union  other than the BCTF.  The federation fears that if  membership in their Union is  not mandatory they will lose  many of the teachers who are  tired of having their union dues  spent campaigning for the  NDP, and others who will decline to be part of a union that  champions abortion.  As the BCTF grows increasing militant and political they  will alienate more teachers,  more parents and more of the  general public.  What really needs to be  disrupted is the BCTF's definition of their role in society.  Pam Barnsley  Service better  Editor:  An Open Letter to our Rural  Customers  Many of our customers who  reside in the rural communities  of Canada have been exposed to  a campaign of attention seeking  tactics and misinformation that  has been recently launched  across this country.  This misinformation has  created concern and anxiety  among our customers and many  of our employees, and their  families.  Canada Post will not remove  rural route service from any of  its customers, and let me assure  you that the corporation does  not have any plans to effect  widespread closures of rural offices. That simply is not the  policy.  Canada Post has no intention  of reducing service anywhere in  Canada. In fact, the opposite is  true. The number of postal products outlets will be expande^^  by 50 per cent over the next 10?^'���"���'  years or more.  In the majority of cases,  Canada Post will simply be  changing the method or location of postal services, using the  resources of local private  businesses.  Wherever changes are contemplated, they will arise  because of natural opportunities  such as the resignation, retirement or promotion of a postmaster. In the majority of cases,  when service changes, a community will be given 90 days  consultation so that the views of  residents about service alternatives can be considered.  Parking  Editor:  In your newspaper last week  you noted that the new Gibsons  wharfinger was cancelling all  parking on the government  dock.  Perhaps the Chamber of  Commerce should take a good  look at the detrimental effect  the loss of 40 parking spots will  have on the businesses in the  lower village.  Ian Corrance  Commercial Fisherman  Canada Post's objective will  be to provide "on-site" delivery  service and community identity  will be maintained.  In the vast majority of cases,  the service will be improved or,  at the very least, will be comparable to the existing service.  It is clearly the intention of  Canada Post to provide rural  Canada with a modern and efficient delivery and retail network, providing more outlets  with more convenient extended  hours of operation.  It is our belief that if the  Canadian public is well informed of the corporation's goals  and plans, there will be a greater  level of understanding and cooperation and much less room  for the misinformation and unnecessary fear.  M. Gormick  General Manager  Canada Post  886-7112  709 Hwy 101,.Gibsons  Money  saved  Education Minister Tony  Brummet has instructed school  boards to set aside salary and  other savings resulted from  teacher's job actions.  In a letter dated May 4, he  stated, "Each district will have  in place a trust account for the  Funds for Excellence Program.  I ask you to put into this account the amount set aside as  savings from the teacher's job  actions. Also, I will be providing you with guidelines for  ways in which these special  funds can be used to benefit  pupils in your district."  WANTED  Used Furniture  and What Have You  AL'S USED  FURNITURE  We buy Beer Bottles  886-2812  Be Cool &  Comfortable  with great Summer Fashions  from TRAIL BAY SPORTS!  Save810  on RCGbbk Shoes!  WOMEN'S  'Princess' all purpose  aerobic style  'Hurricane' runner  'LC 3000' runner  SALE 37"  QQ99  SALE 03  SALE  49  98  MEN'S  'GL1600' runner       SALE  'Newport'court shoe  SALE  Choose from our new & expanded selection of  SHORTS, TOPS, T-SHIRTS, BATHING SUITS & HATS  ALL SHORTS  Many new styles  & makes for  Men & Women  20%  0  Off  FLEECE WEAR  Lots of Sets and  Separates  25%0,f  J&*  Reebok, Brooks & Autry  WQlkilig ShOeS Great selections of men's  & women's styles  1  OPEN FRIDAYS  JRAIL m SPORTS  **I,i  Trail Aye7& Cowrie \  SEGKELT. 885-251?- .14.  Coast News, May 18,1987  *  i  A  '_-'  1^^��^^ff^ff^^S!gff^^S��:  udents bring  sters home  ���.     by Joan Wilson, 883-%06  Students from Pender Har-  i bour Secondary School return-  ! e&May 2 from their exchange  ! visit to Sheet Harbour, Nova  Scotia, complete with boxes of  live lobster!  Our young people had a  marvelous time, visiting the  legislature in Halifax, the  Maritime Museum and the  Citadel, a working mine, the  terminus of the Teleglobe  Canada Trans-Atlantic cable  and many Maritime industries.  They even went out lobster  ���fishing.  .Thanks to Sandy and Denny  Bowen for the use of their scales  on Sunday night, and special  tKanks from all the parents to  Dave Gibson, Ron Cole and  Carol Feenstra, the intrepid  chaperones.  LATE NIGHT LIBRARY  \ '.'If you'd like to see our library  open one night a week, pro-  "bably Wednesday or Thursday,  please leave your name at the  library or the Oak Tree Market,  where you can also leave your  books when the library isn't  open.  NADEN BAND  The world-famous Naden  Band will be performing at  Pender Harbour Secondary on  Wednesday, May 27 at 2:15.  Everyone is welcome to this  concert, which will include a  wide variety of music to suit  everyone's taste.  WILDLIFE NEWS  Kathy Dunlop is the guest  speaker, with a slide show on  parks, at the Pender Harbour  Wildlife meeting, Tuesday, May  19, 7:30 at Madeira Park  Elementary.  If you'd like a guided walk to  Ambrose Lake, meet at Earl's  Cove at 10:45 on Wednesday,  May 20.  On Saturday, May 23,  members of the Wildlife Society  will be selling raffle tickets on a  Jeep at the IGA from 10 to 4.  HAPPY ANNIVERSARY!  Speaking of the IGA, it was  Rob and Janice's first anniversary on May 5! Congratulations  on the first of many happy years  in Pender Harbour!  VIDEO VIEWING  All parents and interested  members of the public are invited to a special showing of the  AIDS video recently shown to  our secondary students. The  public health nurse will be  available to answer your questions, 7:30 pm, Wednesday,  May 27 at Pender Harbour  Secondary.  POWER SQUADRON  The Pender Harbour Power  and Sail Squadron held its annual Change of Watch cere  mony on May 9 at the Legion  hall in Madeira Park. The  ceremony was preceded by a  roast beef dinner most ably  catered by the Ladies' Auxiliary.  Forming the "Bridge" for the  coming year are: Rita Zotoff,  Commander; Zoltan Szabados,  Executive Officer; Andy Hayes,  Training Officer; Freda Ewen,  Treasurer; Bette Held, Secretary; Harold Clay, Marep Officer; Alex Bowe, Membership  Officer; Jock Hermon, Public  Relations and Entertainment  Officer; and Louise McKay,  Cruisemaster.  Information re fall boating  courses is available from Andy  Hayes, 883-1121 or 883-9321.  Sunshine Coast  Davis Road   Fender Harbour, BC     VON 2HQ  n  LOCALLY OPERATED GOVERNMENT LICENSED UNMARKED VEHICLES  For control of carpenter ants, rodents & other pests  NEW SERVICE: Perimeter Treatment  Cuts down on the creepy  crawler invasion  For Confidential  Advice _ Estimates   883-2531  Pretreatment of houses under construction!  SPECIALTY  seaQuest,.   Pen Dive Ltd.   suufa0  Now meeting your recreational/aquacultural diving needs  ��� FITZ-WRIGHT SUITS      ��� SNORKELS  ��� MARES REGULATIONS ��� SEAQUEST VESTS  ��� MASKS ��� SUUNTO GAUGES  Mares *F,NS  View the new Tufflex suit at Halfmoon Bay store  Call 24 Hours 885-4620  EMPLOYMEN  OPPORTUNITY  Local Salvage Operation requires experienced  cutters for yellow cedar cants. Must have own  tools and transportation.  Call 885-7835 from 8 am to 5 pm  Rates negotiable on a per cord basis.  Adam Bramham (left) and Silas White presented a cheque for  $1385.45 to Maureen Clayton as Madeira Park Elementary's contribution to Rick Hansen's Man in Motion Tour. The students raised funds through a relay race.  pm  PENDER HARBOUR  - IJlK&Scl- - VVi 1��T[#4  Stan & Diane Anderson of  Anderson Realty  take great pleasure in welcoming  Sid & Dorothy Knudsen  and  Bill & Arline Birchmore  the new owners & managers of  Headwater Marina (1987 Ltd.)  in Pender Harbour  to the Sunshine Coast.  We are pleased to have been the listing and selling  brokers of Headwater Marina in Pender Harbour as well as the selling broker of Silver Sands  Resort.  Stan and Diane Anderson  (off.) 885-3211 (Res.) 885-2385 Vancouver Toll Free 684-8016  Anderson Realty Ltd., Sechelt Coast News, May 18,1987  15  ���/���:<���  ::',:*7,;'7^:"';Hp'niie:s  ;X Property:  By Owners: Near new, three or  four bedroom, large landscaped  fenced lot, near beach access,  West Sechelt. 885-7681.      #20  For sale by owner, 3 bdrm. rancher, Roberts Creek, sep. workshop, 1 Vi acres on creek, private  park-like setting, close to beach,  reduced to $84,900. 885-3847.  #21  Births  Beckmyer: Jeff and Heather are  pleased to announce the birth of  their first child, Stephen Jeff, on  May 9,1987. 7 Ib. 13 oz. at Trail  B.C. Proud grandparents are  Doug and Lila Beckmyer of Victoria and Ian and Barb Cattanach  of Roberts Creek. Great grandparents, Lilly Olson of Davis Bay  and Reg and Grace Marshall of  Victoria. #20  Obituaries  NYQUIST: passed away May 11,  1987, John Evert Nyquist, late of  Gibsons, age 83 years, born in  Finland and came to Canada in  1926. He served in the Finnish  Army during World War II and  returned to Canada after the war.  Survived by relatives in Finland  and friends in this area. Following  cremation his ashes will be returned to Finland for interment in  the family plot. Devlin Funeral  Home, Directors. #20  REDSHAW: passed away May  10,1987, Donalda Eva Redshaw,  late of Gibsons, age 43 years.  Survived by her loving family,  husband Frank; children, Kelly  and Neil of Gibsons; her mother  Eileen Forsyth of Coquitlam; a  brother Ross in England; and a  sister Virginia of Coquitlam.  Funeral service was held Friday,  May 15 in the Chapel of Devlin  Funeral Home, Gibsons, Reverend D. Peterson officiating.  Cremation followed. Remembrance donations may be made to  St. Paul's Hospital or a charity of  choice. #20  BIERNACKI: passed away May  15, 1987, Teodor Biernacki, late  of Sechelt, in his 83rd year. Survived by his loving wife Eleanor;  two daughters Tcodora Pasut of  Vancouver, and Irene Donlon of  Vancouver; two grandchildren,  Laura and Robert Pasut. Visitation and viewing Wednesday,  May 20, 7 to 9 pm at the Devlin  Funeral Home, Gibsons. Service  Thursday, May 21 at 1 pm in St.  John's United Church, Davis  Bay. Reverend Alex Reid officiating. Cremation. In lieu of  flowers remembrance donations  to the Heart Fund would be appreciated. #20  Drop off your  COAST NEWS  Classifieds  at any of our convenient  Friendly People  Places  IN PENDER HARBOUR ���  Pacifica Pharmacy #2 883-2888  AC Building Supplies 883-9551  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 Street) 885-3930  IN DAVIS BAY   Peninsula Market 885-9721  IN ROBERTS CREEK   Seaview Market 885-3400  IN GIBSONS   B & D Sports  (Sunnycrest Mall)  886-4635  The Coast News  (behind Dockside Pharmacy) 886-2622  DEADLINE IS NOON SATURDAY  FOR MONDAY PUBLICATION  Obituaries  SPECK: passed away May 15,  1987, Lawrence Speck, late of  Gibsons, in his 83rd year. Survived by his loving wife Blanche;  one daughter Valerie and husband Don Malmas of Abbotsford;  two sons John and wife Susan of  Mission, Lionel and wife Victoria  of Sechelt; six grandchildren; five  great grandchildren; one brother  Geoffrey of West Vancouver; one  sister Ida Crossan of West Vancouver. Funeral service Wednesday, May 20 at 3 pm in the  Chapel of Devlin Funeral Home,  Gibsons. Reverend D. Peterson  officiating. Cremation to follow.  Remembrance donations to the  Cancer Society would be appreciated. #20  Thank You  I wish to thank my relatives,  friends & neighbours for their  thoughtfulness in cards & gifts. A  special thanks to relatives on  Quadra Island, Mayne island, Abbotsford, Northumberland, Her-  riot Bay, and friends in Victoria,  Halfmoon Bay, Sechelt, Gibsons,  Langdale, Roberts Creek, New  Westminster, Burnaby and  especially my friend Melba and  Homemakers.     B.W. Brummell  m  I would like to thank everyone for  their expressions of sympathy  and for their many kindnesses  following the death of my dear  husband Bill.  Dorothy Murray #20  Personal  Single? Join Cameo Singles Club  for potluck dinners, dancing,  other social events. 886-3855,  886-3310,886-2550. #20  Sunshine Coast Transition  House: a safe place for women  who are emotionally or physically  abused. Counselling andJegal info., 24 hr. crisis line. 885-2944.  TFN  INDIVIDUAL THERAPY  COUPLE COUNSELLING  Call Eleanor Mae, 885-9018  #23  GET-AWAY PACKAGES!    ,  3 days & 2 nights, 6 meals ea.,  only $69.50/person, dbl. occ,  canoe & golf pkgs. too! Ruby  Lake Resort, 883-2269.        #26  Announcements  ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS  885-2896, 886-7272, 886-2954.  TFN  If someone in your family has a  drinking problem you can see  what it's doing to them. Can you  see what it's doing to you? Al-  Anbn can help. Phone 886-8774  or 886-9826.  Attention Teens  Al-Ateen   Can   Help.   Phone  886-7103. TFN  GIBSONS CHRISTIAN BOOKS  Moving out, May 20  Store-wide Sale  20% to 50% OFF  Books,   cards,   gifts,   videos,  bibles, jewellery, crafts, music,  etc. 1589 Marine Drive, lower  Gibsons, 886-9077. #20  Phone us today about our  beautiful selection of personalized  wedding invitations, napkins,  matches, stationery, and more.  Jeannie's Gifts & Gems,  886-2023. TFN  MURDOCH'S JEWELRY  at  MarLee Fashions ���  Cedar Plaza, Gibsons  Every Saturday, 10-5pm  #21  1st Gibsons Beavers, Cubs &  Scouts are holding a bottle drive  on May 23. Please support your  local boys. #20  THEATRE SOCIETY MEETING  Gibsons Landing Theatre Project  Society's first general meeting of  members will be held Wednesday, June 10 at 7:30 pm,  upstairs in Gibsons old firehall  (entry at the back). Join us for  wine, cheese & coffee, see the  theatre model, hear our latest  plans and give your suggestions  for fund-raisers. Members - come  & bring a friend. New members  welcome! Info: 885-5581,  886-9213. #23  Halfmoon Ceramics, certified  teacher Joan Clarkson. Open  Tues. & Thurs., 10-4 & 7-10.  885-3588. #20  We also offer a deoderizing ser-.  vice. SUNSHINE CARPET CARE,  885-3253. #22  Singing Red Cardinal pet bird,  Gower Point area, reward offered.  886-9017. " #20  Found  Red Irish setter, 2-4 years old,  must . be able to identify.  886-9178.    .      . #20  Bracefet in Dougal Park, May 14.  Phone RCMP Gibsons, Quote File  No. 871242. #20  At Davis Bay Elementary School,  adult bifocals, enquire at office.  885-9523, #20  All black female cat, approx. 10  mo. old, wearing white flea collar,  in vicinity of lower Gibsons.  886-2149. #20  1' Pets  &. Livestock  SPCA  885-4771  TFN  Reg. Arab geld., and mare, show  material, price neg. 886-7779.  #21  CANINE OBEDIENCE  Reg Robinson, 886-2382.     TFN  SPCA ADOPTION - CATS  Black male, 2-3 years old; grey  female, 8 mo.-1 yr. old. Please  call 886-2149. #20  Small black terrier X, fm., 1 yr.  old for adoption. 885-5734.   #20  Music  r4  PIANO  TUNING  repairs & appraisals  Ken Dalgleish  886-2843  Travel  AIR SEAT SALES  Sydney from $1298  Frankfurt from    599  Toronto from    359  Montreal from    369  ��� Conditions Apply ���  ��� Limited Availability ���  ��� Taxes Extra ���  #8,C��larPI_i,aibions  886-3381  Scrap cars & trucks wanted. We  pay cash for some. Free removal.  Phone 886-2617. TFN  Office furniture: desks, chairs,  counters, filing cabinets,  shelves, lamps, coffee/end  tables, waiting room chairs. Call  Fran or Pat, 886-2622.        TFN  6* step ladder, wheel barrow,  misc. garden tools. 886-8558.  TFN  V~M?--~*  ��332  SW1-M  LOG BUYING STATION:  Cedar, Fir, Hemlock j  886-7033 3  Terminal Forest Products   '  -SS  SSSSZSSCCI  KIWANIS CLUB  For your spring clean-up the  Kiwanis Club would appreciate  any usable items for their tables  at June 7 flea market. Phone for  pick-up, 886-7735 or 886-7172  after 5 pm. #21  Small   travel  886-8527.  trailer.  Call  #22  TENT TRAILER  Late model, good to exc. cond.,  fridge & stove pref. 885-4746.  #20  Garage Sales  Hanging Basket Sale at 761  O'Shea, Gibsons, next to RCMP,  10-2 pm, May 23 & May 24. Ph.  886-2927.   ��� #20  Sunshine Achievement Centre,  687 Industrial Way, May 23, rain  or shine, 10-3, in aid of travel to  Sports Event, 'Operation Track-  Shoe'. #20  Fabulous   moving   sale,   779  Creekside Cres., Gibsons, Sat.,'���  May 23,10 am, rain or shine.#20  2 day 'garage' type sale, May 30  & 31, moving - must sell everything. 1517 Park Ave., Gibsons.  #21  Appliances, desks, used  carpeting, pinball machines, used paperbacks, all this and more.  Primrose Lane New & Used,  886-8700. #21  Langdale Elementary School Flea  Market, Sat., May 23, 10-2.  Refreshments served, table rental  $10. Call Anne 886-7028 or Lolli  at 886-9137. #20  Freezer, exercise bike, typewriter, TV, garden tools, hand  tools, etc., 748 Tricklebrook,  Gibsons, turn at firehall or left off  Crucil, May 23,10-3 pm.     #20  MOVING!!  Garage Sale Extravaganza  Sat. & Sun., May 23 & 24, antiques, furn., garden equip., kitchen goodies, books, records,  clothes, plants & raffle! 10 am,  Crowe Road, Roberts Creek.  886-9784.     . #20  Moving: chestfld. set, Homelite  XL20 chn. saw and much more,  Sat. & Sun., 10-5, 980 Metcalfe  Rd. No early birds. #20  Roberts Creek Legion, LA 219,  Sunday, May 24, 11-3, no early  birds, coffee & doughnuts, door  prizes. #20  Unique collectables, craft supplies & patterns, children's  things, books for kids, teens &  adults, auto acces., 615 Glen.  Rd., above Seaview Rd., Tues. &  Wed., May 19 8.20,10-3pm,.#20  For Sale  T4S TOPSOIL  Mushroom Manure $25/yd., $24  for seniors. Bark Mulch $27/yd.  Steer Manure. Screened Topsoil  mixed. AILprices negotiable.jCall  aft. 6 pm or anytime weekends or  holidays, 885-5669. TFN  ~     HAY FOR SALE  $3.50/bale; garden mulch hay,  $3/bale. 885-9357. 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  Multicycle Inglis auto washer,  $295. Guaranteed & delivered.  883-2648. TFN  HYDROPONIC NUTRIENTS  and Halide Lights, etc.  Quality Farm & Garden Supply.  886-7527. TFN  UCIaholm Furniture  I    And Interiors     i  As New  Contemporary  SOFA & LOVESEAT  Reg. $1695  Sale Price '695  1 Used Floral  SOFA&  2 MATCHING  CHAIRS '495  Cowrie St., Sechelt  Beside Sears Outlet  Open Tues-Sat, 10-5  885-3713"  Drop leaf end tble. w/2 drawers,  c.1880, $150; '20's china/  curio cab., decorative gls. dr. &  sides, 3 gls. shelves, $250;  1950's wallpaper, assorted patterns, 20 rolls, $20. 886-2730  eves. TFN  Canopy for sate, insulated, good  Shape, $225 OBO. 886-8359 or  886-2008. #21  FINE QUALITY BARK MULCH  Choice of 2 screen sizes.  Augustine Trucking. Call toll free,  1-800-663-8244. #21  Telephone answering machine,  excellent condition, $85.  886-8558. #TFN  Gold fridge & stove, $250 for  both. Days, 886-9663; after 5,  885-7302. #20  Screened topsoil & bark mulch,  bagged or bulk U-pick up. Call  885-3457. #21  Zenith 24" colour TV, $200. Tel.  885-4755 eves. #21  McGlary range, good cond., valve  & blower with bbl. stand, $50  OBO. 886-2671. #21  3 boys' bikes, ages 5-9, $50  each. 886-7819. #21  Firewood: Hemlock, $65, full  cord measure, but to order,  delivery. Call 886-3779.       #22  ���For Sale  Firewood, bone dry fir, $75; alder  $70; hemlock $65; full cord  measure, cut to order, delivery.  Call 886-3779. #20  (2) 6 sp. women's bikes, exc.  cond., Allegro, $200; Norco,  $170.886-2510. #20  Mushrm. manure or screened top  soil, $25/yd. Call aft. 4 pm, enquires, 886-7914. #20  Oil cookstove, with tank, $100;  200 gallon propane tank, $200.  886-8205. #20  Bench press & weights; 10 sp.  bike, needs work. Phone  886-9306 eves. #20  FIREWOOD ~  Buy now for seasoned wood next  winter, quantity discount.  886-9847, #20  1 Troy-bit. roto., exc. cond.,  heavy 6 HP; 1 util. trailer,  40x44". 886-7932 aft. 6 pm.  #20  ELECTROLUX VACUUMS  2nd' hand vacuums & sham-  pooers, guaranteed. Stella  Mutch, Nine years of service on  the Coast. 886-7370. #20  Toshiba stereo, AM/FM, radio,  tape deck & record player, $225.  886-7251. #20  Propane appliances, frig.,  4-burner brown stove, baseboard  heater, as is, $350 OBO.  433-5271 eves. #20  2 new pair size 11 Pierre Paris  cork boots; 1 pr. rubber cork  boots; 1978 500 Yamaha Enduro;  1975 Toyota Corona SR5; best offers. Ph. 885-3744. #20  Satellite  Systems  ' SALES, SERVICE  & SYSTEM UPGRADES  ��� DESCRAMBLERS ���  IBM Compatible  COMPUTERS  from s999  Green Onion  Earth Station  885-5644  Kimball 'Swinger' organ, walnut,  like new, beginners music inc.,  $650.885-2954. #20  Moving into smaller home, must  sell: pretty light coloured  loveseat, glass & brass sofa table  & coffee table, pink upholstered  antique chair, metal & glass  dinette table & 4 chairs, lg. desk  & credenza, desk chair, 2 yellow  upholstered office chairs, all in  mint cond. & priced for quick  sale. 885-5581. #20  Black & white TV, 14" screen &  stand, $150; 26" chest freezer,  $150; cedar chest, $100; solid  pine, 48" diam. round dining  table with 2-16". extension  leaves, $250; 6 chairs to match,  $40 ea.; 35" roll-top desk & 4  drawers, $150. 885-9090.    #22  Wrought iron railings, gates &  window bars. Sechelt ironcraft &  Fix-It Shop, 5626 Wharf Ave.,  Sechelt, BC, 885-1964.        #20  For Sale  UTO  Sales &   885-2030  Rentals *ol 7711  78 Ford Fiesta, new trans.,  brakes, etc., 77,000 km, $1500  OBO. 886-9205 or 886-2173. #2J3  Autbs  Wringer washer, like new,  brown, $75.885-2971.        #20  8 HP Rider mower. MTO 30",  ��� automatic, $350.886-2364. #20  Liquor bar, 2 pes., unit or sep.,  $100 & $125 or as unit $200;  3-burner propane stainless steel  stovetop w/cover for camper or  boat, $60; quartz energy saver  heater by Boe Kamp, $65. Call  886-9000. . #20  Solid 2" thick dark oak refectory  table, 70"x36", Tappin made,  excellent condition, $950.  886-9784. #20  Fern stand, rocker & chairs,  child's organ, 3 chests of  drawers, 1 antique. 886-7366.  #20  Stereo, JVC turntable, Kenwood  receiver, 25 W/S, Sony tape  deck, Accusound speakers,  $450; hide-a-bed couch, $50.  886-9208. #20  Living room chair & hassock, 2  bedroom end tables & chest,  $300.886-7913 eves. #22  Van add-a-tent for sale, never used, half price, $125. 886-7153.  #22  Carpets, 9'x8' yel., as new, $98;  12'x11', pink, $138; clr. plas.  sheets, 1/16"x1/8", approx.  5'x4'; 'House for Sale' sign,  $18.885-5944. #22  8 cu. ft. freezer, $200; 16 cu. ft.  fridge, $250; 30" cc range,  $250; 2 pine club chairs, $100  pr., 2 uphl. Ivg. rm. chairs, $75  pr., 1 S/S alum, window,  8'x2%\ $45; 1 alum, frame  frosted GL, 3x3', $25;32sq. ft.  ctn. ceiling tile, $20; 2 alum.  frame glass patio door panels,  $50 pr.; 1 lg. old tyme trunk,  $20; 1 antq. sideboard; $150.  885-5326 aft. 6. #20  Autos  78 Nova. Phone 886-9306,  eves. #20  78 Jeep 4x4, quadratrack, %  ton, good cond. 885-2574.   #20  '84 Toyota Supra, fully loaded,  exc. cond. 885-1910. #20  '81 F150, 302 eng.. auto,  canopy, 2-tone, in top shape,  $5500 firm. 886-3584. #20  78 Chev van, new suspension,  cam. time, chain, renew carb,  head, brakes, muf., tire, cas.  deck, sunrf., must sell, $2500.  883-9918 eves. #20  1974 Buick Century, runs well,  $699080.886-7245. #21  74 Datsun 260Z, brown, 4 sp.,  sunroof, wire wheels, mechanically sound, nice shape, $3800  OBO. 886-8064. #21  '85 Ford Tempo GL, 5 sp.,  PS/PB, 22,000 km, very clean,  great mileage. Call 886-3856.#22  77 Toyota Corolla SR5, LB, new  brakes & master cyl., runs great,  $2500.886-8418. .   #22  '87 Toyota 4x4  ���295/mo, TP M41"  '87 Jeep 4x4 <  ��355/mo. TP ��170*  '87 Ranger Super Cab  ��253/mo, TP *121^  '87 GMC Mini Van  ��283/mo, TP ��135M  '87 GMC Crew Cab  c ��349/mo, TP ��167"  5      LORTORNE LEASING   ;  _ Langley. 534-5343 (collecty  For sale or trade, 1978 Peugeot,  standard & in good shape, also  sun roof. 886-9525. #20  '85 Dodge Minivan, $46,000 km,  very good cond., many extras,  cost $15,500, will take nearest  offer to $11,000. 885-7750 or  885-2695. #20  1  70 Chev. % T., 350 cu. meet),  sound, good rubber, extras,  $1500 OBO. 886-7825.        #20  77 Buick Century station wagon,  runs well, some rust, $595.  886-7485. #20    _.  77 Honda Civic, sunroof, new  brakes, muffler, etc., must sell,  need truck, $1500 OBO.  886-8009. #20  Campers  Motorhomes  21 Vz' Timberline trailer, sleeps 6,  fully equipped, top cond., $4000:  886-8787. :#2d  26' travel trailer, good condition)  very clean, one bdrm., sep'.' kitchen & bathroom, $3900 OBO.  Tel. 885-3847. #20  e  76 camperized Ford van, $55,00;  OBO. 886-9000. 7*20  74 - 28* Holldair travel trailer;  bath, fridge, gas stove, $3000.'  886-3493. f2Z  New T camper, sleeps 4, fits. 7'  box, inc. jacks, $1000 OBO.-  883-2788 aft. 4. #22  Marine  OUTBOARDS FOR SALE  9.9-25-70 HP 1982-1986, exc;  cond., exc. price. Lowes Resort,  883-2456. TFN  CI fttBinW J_OV__LRTI��liiO  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 '5" per 3 line insertion.  Each additional line M00. Use our economical last  week free rate. Pre-pay your ad for 2 weeks & get the  third week FREE.  THE FOLLOWING CLASSIFICATIONS ARE FREE  Birth Announcements, Lost and Found  For PHONE-IN Classifieds  Call 885-3930  PAYMENT must be received  by NOON SATURDAY  for Monday publication  MASTERCARD and VISA ACCEPTED  NOON SATURDAY  ALL FEES PAYABLE  PRIOR TO INSERTION  * Please mail to:  ���    COAST NEWS Classified. Box 460. Gibsons. B.C. VON 1V0  I  Or bring in person to one of our  ���   Friendly People Places  1      Minimum '5 per 3 line Insertion  1  NO. OF ISSUES  I'5  ��6.|  ���7  ���8  1  '9^.  ��� -  -  :     3  J  _        :  3  _        :  ���r -  :   zr  1  11  x:  1'  ' 1��� ���  1  I  I  I  I  I  D i  1  1  CLASSIFICATION: e.g. For Sale. For Rent. etc.  ]  r 16.  Coast News, May 18,1987  Storage, boats, motorhome, etc.,  behind security fence, covered or  open. 886-8628. #20  2V, 71 Fibreform, 250 hrs.,  rebuilt 170 Volvo I/O, CB, depth  sounder, sleeps 6, $6500 OBO.  886-8451. #20  MOORAGE - SECRET COVE  From $2/ft./mo. (1 year), enquire re: summer rates. Duke's  Marina, 885-5247. #20  28' UNIFLITE SALTY DOG  33p HP Merc. I/B, loaded, im-  mac, $39,000. Will consider  trade (20-25"). 885-5247.    #20  TEREDO SQUARE  Quality office space to lease,  negotiable terms and rates, many  areas can be sub-divided to suit,  elevator, carpeted, air conditioning. To view phone 885-4466.  TFN  Community Hall for .rent in  Roberts Creek. Phone Yvonne,  885-4610, 7-1 Opm. TFN  '.Motor Carrier Licensed  & Insured  ��� BOAT HAULING  ���W.W. UPHOLSTERY &���  -BOAT TOPS LTD.   MINI STORAGE  886-8628  #20  637 Wyngaert Rd.,  Gibsons  886-7310  17%' Fibreform 120 I/O Merc,  runs great, galv. trl., extras.  886-8290. #20  27' O'Day sloop, diesel, furling  gear, Jenneker, autohelm, many  extras, exc. cond., $25,000  OBO. 885-5572. #21  21 ft. Sports Fishing Sitka by  Fibreform, 165 I/O Mercruiser, 6  fresh water cooling, see this one  at $3900. 885-3875. #21  LS boat, aluminum, 13', 25 HP  Merc, gear with it, $2500 OBO.  886-2757. #21  Tandem boat trailer, up to 24',  galvanized. Ken, 886-2155. #20  THE MANSE TOWNHOUSE  IS TAKING RENTAL  APPLICATIONS  a modern two bedroom  townhouse  D one and a half baths  D fully carpeted  ��� five appliances including  dishwasher, washer  and dryer  ��� private sundeck  D enclosed garage  D family oriented  ��� close to Sunnycrest Mall,  schools, tennis court &  jogging field  D good references required  ��� $450 per month  Call Pster, 886*9997  evenings  Deluxe duplex, Creekside, 3  bdrm., 1V2 bath, FP, 4 appl.,  $500/m., avail. Jun. 1.  886-8729 eves. .    #20  HIGGS MARINE  SURVEYS LTD  Insurance Claims  Condition and Valuation  Surveys  Phone 885-9425  or 885-3643  26*T-Bird, exc. cond., 3 sails &  spin., sleeps 4, mahog. trim,  $5800.886-8418. #22  74:6 HP Evinrude 0/board, LS,  5 gal. tank, hose, rel., good  cond. 885-2334. #22  19VFG boat, Cuddy, cabin, 115  Merc, depth S., CB radio,  trailer. 886-3940. #22  14 ft. FG, motor, trailer, good  hull, $400. 885-3921 or  885-2634. #22  Mobile Homes  Mobile home space available.  Sunshine Coast Mobile Home  Park. 886-9826. TFN  Space available, Bonniebrook  Trailer Park, 886-2887.       TFN  WEST SECHELT MOBILE HOME  Privately owned lot, 1 bdrm.,  12x52, $3000 down, resume  mortgage. For details, 886-2689  after 2 pm. #20  Motorcycles  Mini-Storage,  200 sq. ft.,  central  Sechelt,.  reasonable rates,  June 1.885-4535.  #20  1982 Suz 1100E, Wolf pipe,  many extras, $1650; 1979 Honda  CX500, shaft, c/w bar & rack,  low miles, $450. 886-7750.  #20  1986 Yamaha Salient scooter,  like'new, only $850. 886-2591.  #21  1982 Honda 750, showroom  cond., only 12,000 miles,  w/screen, sissy bar, $1800.  886-8233. #22  '81- Kawaski, showroom cond.,  7000 mi., must be seen, $1500.  Pruaft. 5, 886-8009. #20  24.  Wanted to Rent  House in Gibsons area, min. 2  bdrm., needed June 1st. Call  eves, 886-3909. #20  House for working couple in  Garden Bay/Pender Harbour  area, 4 months. Pis. ph.  883-2674 or 731-2377.        #20  Small inexpensive cabin for  month of July, Langdale-Roberts  Creek area. Please call  886-7785. #20  Prof., no children or pets, wants  view or waterfront home to rent,  Gibsons to Langdale area. Collect  733-5284 evenings. #21.  Yr. round 2 bdrm. for couple with  cats, July 1, in or near Sechelt.  1244 E. 8th, Apt. 2, V5T 1V2,  872-8733. #21  N/S prof, woman wants apt. or  house close to lower Gibsons/  ocean, refs., lease OK.  886-3040. #20  Storage space for household effects, dry barn, shed, bsmt., etc.  for up to 1 yr. Peter, 886-8527.  #22  2 & 3 bdrm. apts., heat & cable  vision inc., reasonable rents.  886-9050. TFN  "Fully furnished bachelor suite  avail. July 1 - Sept. 30, great  view of Keats & N. shore mtns.,  lg. yd., priv. ent., $300/m. inc.  hydro. 886-2730 eves.        TFN  Small house, approx. 700 sq. ft.,  full bsmt., breathtaking view,  Central Ave., Lot 22, Granthams  Ldg., avail. May 15, contact on  site, 879-0794 or 879-3775 or  Gibsons Realty, Rob Jardine. #21  FOR RENT  2 New Stores  500 sq. ft.  16 ft. Frontage  ���350 P/M  Month to Month  or Lease  Awning Name Strip Included.  Good Traffic Location  Also 3 other stores  960 to 1290 sq. ft.  CEDAR PLAZA MAIL  Call Randy Thomson  United Realty  736-3831  3^bedroom townhouse, 5 appliances, storage area, carport,  fireplace, $475/m. Phone  886-7802 after 6:30. #21  2 bdrm. mobile home, Comeau  Trailer Prk., 5 appl., $350/m.  886-7198 after 2. #20  Overlooking Hopkins, super 2  bedroom apt., available immediately. 886-7516. #22  Furn. 1 bdrm. duplex, elec. heat,  Roberts Creek WF, single person  only, $200.886-9885. #20  Small but comfortable trailer,  avail. June 1, $200/m. 886-9205  or 886-2173. #20  Gibsons - duplex suite, W/W,  F/S, view, $350. 886-2940 after  6 pm. #22  Help Wanted  HAIRDRESSER WANTED  To work in new progressive shop.  Wayne, 886-8510 eves.       #20  Coast  Architectural  Group  requires a junior draftsman. Applicant will have a basic knowledge  of architectural drafting, and be  willing to learn a variety of related  tasks.   B.C.I.T.   training   or  equivalent an asset. Reply to:  280 Gower Pt. Road  Box 1127, Gibsons, BC  886-2281 #20  LANDING HAIR DESIGN  Experienced hair stylist wanted  full or part-time, wages & hours  negotiable. Contact Christine,  886-3916. #20  Registered nurse for Adult Day  Care. Approx. 12 hrs. per wk.,  car essential, experience with  elderly preferred. Apply in writing  to Box 2420 Sechelt, BC VON  3A0.  #20  Exp. fish filieter, Appa Seafood  Ltd., Box 6, Sechelt, BC VON  3A0. #20  Experienced Hairdresser wanted, ���  Phone 886-8504 after 6 pm. #22  Babysitter needed, must be loving for 2 chllren, 5V2 years & 18  months. Apply to 886-8361 with  ref. #22  Work Wanted  Hardwood floors resanded and  finished. Work guaranteed. Free  est. Phone 885-5072. TFN  PEERLESS TREE  SERVICE LTD.  Topping - Limbing - Danger Tree  Removal, Insured, Guaranteed  Work. Free estimates. 885-2109.  TFN  ~~      TREE TOPPING  Tree removal, limbing and falling,  insured, reasonable rates. Jeff  Collins, 886-8225. #20  Drywall application, free  estimates. Call Joe, 886-3280.  #20  Man 33 with % ton truck will do  odd jobs. 886-8308. #20  INVITATION  FOR TENDERS  The B.C. Debris Control Board invites tenders to perform log patrol  duties In Howe Sound. The objective of the log patrol is to:  - reduce log losses by encouraging proper booming practices,  - provide light towing service to  the debris burning site located  near Hillside,  - report on log security matters.  The successful contractor will  have extensive booming experience and provide an all-found  motor vessel for not less than 168  hours per month which is able to  carry out assigned duties under  all but extremely hazardous  weather conditions. The vessel  will be equipped with satisfactory  VHF radio communication equipment. Liability insurance in the  amount of $1 million to cover the  operation is required.  Bids for this contract should include monthly remuneration required, details of vessel to be  utilized, and a resume of work  experience. Bids must be submitted by June 1,1987 to:  Mr. D.L. Cooper, Manager  B.C. Debris Control Board  1500 - 1055 W. Hastings St.  Vancouver, BC V6E 2H1  Telephone: 684-0211  The B.C. Debris Control Board  reserves the right to refuse any or  ail tenders. #21  'olice news  PROFESSIONAL  STEAM  CLEANING  Powerful Truck  Mounted Unit  CHERISHED  CARPET  CARE  886-3823  Resume need updating? Use the  best! Arbutus Office Services,  5549 Wharf, Sechelt, 885-5212.   #20  ASSISTANT TO THE ARTS CENTRE CURATOR/CO-ORDINATOR  To start June 29, 30 hours per  week for 10 weeks. Must be a  student with "Grade 12 or higher  with an interest in the arts. Send  resume to Box 1565, Sechelt,  VON 3A0 or bring to the Arts Centre before May 20.  GARDENER/CARPENTER,  ARTS CENTRE  To start June 1, 30 hours per  week for 14 weeks. Must be a  student with Grade 11 or higher.  Send   resume   to   Box   1565,  Sechelt, VON 3A0 or bring to the  Arts Centre before May 20.  ASSISTANT TO THE MANAGER  HUNTER GALLERY  To start June 29, 30 hours per  week for 10 weeks. Must be a  student with Grade 12 or higher.  Send resume to Box 1815, Gibsons, VON 1V0 or bring to the  Hunter Gallery before May 20.  Please register with Manpower to  apply for all of the above positions. #20  Student with Grade 12 or higher  to work with community groups  developing a youth volunteer program, 10 weeks starting mid-  June. Apply: Volunteer Action  Centre, Box 1069, Sechelt, BC  VON 3A0 or Manpower Off ice. #20  Man 27 with % ton truck for yard  clean-up, moving, etc. Fast &  reasonable, Halfmoon Bay area.  885-4457. *  #20  Builder, plumber, electrician, 35  yrs. exp., free est. Tom Constable, 886-3344. #21  Time for airing out the cottage,  hire prof, for spring cleaning.  Maid to Measure, 886-8490. #21  interior/exterior painting, 10 yrs.  exp., quality work, Free  Estimates. Ph. 885-5648.     #22  CARPENTER  Renovations, sundecks, fences,  reasonable & reliable. 886-3444  or 886-9324.' #22  Garden & shrub care, post & rail  fencing. 885-2036,7-9 am or 7-9  pm. #20  Child Care  Babysitter for twins, 4 mo.,  mature rel. person, W. Sech.,  pref. my home. 885-3916.    #21  5U-      Business  Opportunities  Public   transit   business.  886-2268 or 886-3595, Tarry.  TFN  J.R. Watkins - seasonings,  spices, extracts - top quality - in-  home sales, free delivery.  885-3130. #20  Province of  British Columbia  Ministry of  Transportation  and Highways  HIGHWAYS TENDERS  Electoral District: Mackenzie  Highway District: Gibsons  Project Job Number: C-4424  Project or Job Description:  Bituminous paving of Highway  #101 at the intersection of  Roberts Creek Road in the Gibsons Area.  Tender Opening Date/Time:  May 29,1987 at 2 pm.  Surety Bid Bond or Certified  Deposit Cheque is not required. Tender documents  with envelope, plans,  specifications and conditions  of tender are available free of  charge ONLY from the Ministry  of Transportation & Highways,  Box 740, Gibsons. B.C. VON  1V0, between the hours of  8:30 and 4 pm, Monday to Friday, except holidays. Phone  number of originating office: '������..  886-2294. Tenders will be  opened at Gibsons District Office.  B.E. Duteau  A/District Highways Manager  GIBSONS RCMP  A wallet belonging to a  Gaylene Turner has been turned  in. She can claim this at the Gibsons station. Refer to file  87-1149.  A number of charges have  been laid for speeding on  Highway 101 between Grantham's and the ferry terminal.  Warnings concerning seat belt  use, and damaged lights have  also been issued.  On Friday, May 8, a number  of liquor seizures were made  and charges laid for infractions  on Gower Point Road at the entrance to Secret Beach. Other liquor seizures have been made in  this past week.  On May 9 at 4:30 pm an adult  Gibsons male was charged with  driving impaired and for driving  while his license was under  suspension.  A Gibsons male has been  charged under the Liquor Act  for supplying minors.  On May 13 an adult Gibsons  male was charged under the  Narcotic Control Act with  possession for the purpose of  trafficking.  On the night of May 14-15 a  vehicle in the K & C Towing  storage yard was torched and  extensive damage caused to the  vehicle. Investigation continues.  SECHELT RCMP  Police have received a request  to patrol the Greenecourt area  during the late evening hours to  prevent vandalism to property.  About $900 worth of yellow  cedar logs were taken from the  side of a Jackson Brothers logging road. This matter is still  under investigation.  Break and enter of a shed in  Madeira Park was reported with  the theft of a man's bike, an  outboard engine gas tank and  wooden oars.  Report was received that a  West Sechelt resident's car had  been spray painted with an  obscenity. This is under investigation.  A Vancouver resident  reported the theft of a number  of bundles of insulation from a  shed on his property at Porpoise  Bay Estates.  A 29 year old West Sehelt  man was charged under the  Motor Vehicle Act after the  vehicle he was driving was involved in an accident. His vehicle struck a concrete wall at the  intersection of Ocean Avenue  and Medusa Street. There were  no injuries, but the vehicle  received heavy damages.  Police were called to deal  with two complaints of noisy  parties during the week. One  was on the Waterfront Reserve  beach area and the other at Mission Point beach area. Both incidents involved alcohol but no  charges were laid.  One adult male driver was  charged with impaired driving  during the week.  SCRD welcomes  Hall's bait sales  Henry Hall will be expanding  his live bait business to  Cooper's Green this summer.  At the regular meeting of the  Sunshine Coast Regional  District (SCRD) last Thursday,  directors discussed Hall's application for permission to  locate his bait buoy adjacent to  the boat ramp.  Director Brett McGillivray  agreed that it was a good idea as  long as a clear contract was  written up "putting all the rules  in place." However, Director  Connor urged the board to act  quickly in order to allow Mr.  Hall to take advantage of the  beginning of tourist season this  past weekend.  It was decided that a tem  porary permit would be drawn  up immediately, which would  allow Hall to operate for 30  days, provided he made a  deposit of $500 and provided  evidence of liability insurance.  Before the 30 days is up, the  SCRD will have a contract in  place which will define the  length of tenure, times of operation and what payments, if any,  Hall will make to the district.  Hall already had live bait for  sale at the government wharf in  Porpoise Bay. By-law Enforcement Officer Allan MacPherson  told the Coast News last week  that Hall will be building an additional finger onto the wharf  and will have use of the outside  while the public has use of the  inner side of the finger.  Magic Show!  Calling all children, one to  100!  Trip the light fantastic into  the spectacular "World of Fantasy" Magic Show on Saturday,  May 23 at 2 pm. Let renowned  slight-of-hand artist, Timothy  Alguire delight the child in us all  with his amazing repertoire of  tricks and illusions at the  Sechelt Indian Band Hall.  Enter the realm of the  mystical, bringing only a wide-  eyed belief in the powers that be  for an entertaining afternoon of  astonishing visual illusions.  To complement Mr.  Alguire's magical mystery tour,  local Suncoast Players' clowns  Alice Albrecht and Sandy  McGinnis will present their  rollicking adventure story in  mime, "A Man called Sam"  and Stephen Hubert will be performing his repertoire of  children's songs.  The "World of Fantasy"  show is presented by the Parent-  Tot Drop-In, a subsiduary of  the non-profit Sunshine Coast  Community Services Society.  Come one, come all to the  Sechelt Indian Band Hall, May  23 at 2 pm. Doors open at 1:30  pm. Treat the whole family for  $10 inclusive; single admission  is $3.  Tickets are available now at  Zippers and Family Bulk Foods  in Sechelt; The Landing General  Store and Linnadine's Shoes in  Gibsons, or at the door.  Refreshments will be available.  BLANKET CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING  These Ads appear in the more than 70 Newspapers of the B.C. and Yukon Community  Newspapers Association and reach 1,079,387 homes and a potential two million readers.  $129. for 25 words ($3. per each additional word) Call the COAST NEWS at 885-3930 to place one.  AUTOMOTIVE  CLUB CASINO WAREHOUSE  Now you can operate your own exciting  lucrative (no risk) enterprise from your  home,   garage,   basement,  store  or.  building location. Selling wholesale and  retail of 'Brand Names', household items,  family clothing, gifts, novelties, sporting  goods,   hardware,   tools,   cosmetics,  jewelry, toys, electronics, etc. (bargains  galore). Selling Thousands of items at  lowest prices. Unique unusual opportunity, exclusive areas, tow cash outlay. Write  or phone Mr. Brenner.  CLUB CASINO WAREHOUSE  8255 Mountain Sights, Suite 165  Montreal, PQ, H4P 2B5  Tel: (514) 738-7444 or 7501  Legal  IN THE MATTER OF THE ESTATE  OF Jean M. FOX, Deceased  Anyone knowing the whereabouts  of Peggy McComb of Sechelt,  B.C. please contact the undersigned.  Mrs. Joan M. Veinott  Public Administrator for  the Yukon Territory  PO Box 2703  whitehorse, Yukon  Y1A 2C6  (403) 667-5317  #20  '87 F-250 4x4's$269./mo. 48  months. 1-800-663-6933. DL  8196.   Ford Trucks and Cars. Buy  or lease with nothing down-  O.A.C. For quick approvals  call Gary Sweet collect 492-  3800 or toll free 1-800-642-  8240.   $99 UnbelievaDie Miracle  Drive To Own Delivery Deposit OAC. Within 72 Hours  Of Credit Approval - Your  new car/truck will be at your  front door. Hundreds of  GM's, Jeeps, Chryslers, Imports, Fords available. Pick  your payments. Trades OK.  Lortone Motors, Langley,  534-5343 "collect". D.8277.  Hundreds in stock, ready  for immediate delivery. Easy payments, nothing down  OAC. Buy or lease any  Ford truck. Call Jim or  Tom collect,   (604)29*4411.  DL8105.   Ford trucks, big or small,  we lease or sell them all.  Easy payments, nothing  down OAC. Call Nick or  Dan collect, (604)294-4411.  Free delivery. DL8105.  BUSINESS  OPPORTUNITIES   Aquaculture Equipment  Welding &. Fabricating Business. Prime location on  Quadra Island. Unlimited  growth potential, established customers, large .9 acre  lot, home with 1200 sq. ft.,  equipped shop, 3000 sq. ft.  with finished site for additional expansion. $150,000.  285-3624.   Green Thumb Industries  Ltd....now offering! Owner/  Operator retail memberships  to select individuals in local  areas. Total investment  $28,000. includes: -*- Complete turnkey operation -*-  tools and equipment -*- individual and group training  -*- marketing and promotions-*- group dental/medical coverage -*- guaranteed  income -'*- regions available.  Canadas largest landscaping  and irrigation corporation.  Vancouver 294-3222.   Earn $$ collecting Weeds!  There is a huge market for  Free Wild Plants growing in  your own area. Used for  medicines, beverages,  chemicals and herbs. Combine recreation or .hobby  with business. Turn weeds  into profits Now, & take  advantage of early summer  growth. For computerized  information package detailing species, prices, botanical  buyers, dynamic example of  Co-op employing 50, Send  $19.95 to: Sterling Transfer,  Ste. 304, 4517 Imperial, Bur-  naby, B.C. V5J 1B7.  Commando Games by C02.  Paint marking pistols and  accessories to start your own  games. Write Box 610,  Cochrane, Alta. TOL 0W0 or  call Harry Kruger 1-403-  932-3402.   BUSINESS  OPPORTUNITIES  FOR SALE MISC.  "Business Opportunity" -  Automotive jobber parts  store for sale in Houston,  B.C. Financing available.  Good building lease arrangements. Good potential as a  Bumper To Bumper Auto  Parts Store. For further details write to: P.O. Box 2008.  Vancouver, B.C. V6B 3R1.  Attention: W.W.D. Sales  Manager.        EDUCATIONAL  Auction School -- 15th year,  1400 graduates. Courses  April, August & December.  Write Western Canada  School of Auctioneering,  Box 687, Lacombe, Alta.  TOC ISO. (403)782-6215.  Evenings, (403)346-7916.  Free: 1986 guide to study-  at-home correspondence  Diploma courses for prestigious careers: Accounting,  Airconditioning, Bookkeeping, Business, Cosmetology,  Electronics, Legal/Medical  Secretary, Psychology, Travel. Granton, (1A) 1055  West Georgia Street #2002,  Vancouver, 1 -800-268-1121.  Train To Be A Professional  Auctioneer. Canadian Livestock Champion Instructors.  Professional results. Jordan  & McLean School Of Auctioneering, Box 94, Kitscoty,  Alta. TOB 2P0. (403)846-  2211.   Diploma correspondence.  Free calendar. High School  up-grading, accounting,  management, administration, secretarial, computers.  Established 1964. National  College, 444 Robson, Vancouver, 688-4913, toll free  1-800-387-1281, 24 hours.  So you want to start your  own business! New Enterprise Management Training  program can help. Contact  Registration Centre, Malaspina College, 900-5th Street,  Nanaimo, B.C. V9R 5S5. Ph.  1-753-3245.   Prepare for career as Greenhouse Horticulture Technician by taking our two-year  technology program. Contact  Registration Centre, Malaspina College, 900-5th Street,  Nanaimo, B.C. V9R 5S5. Ph.  1-753-3245.   Want to become a fisheries  or conservation officer? Find  out about Resource Management Officer Training. Contact Registration Centre,  Malaspina College, 900-5th  Street, Nanaimo, B.C. V9R  5S5. Ph. 1-753-3245.   FOR SALE MISC.  ??? Satellite Descramb-  ling??? Super Fix Chip.  HBO, Showtime, Paper  View. Complete clone package for dealers. Harry Myers, F.M. Satellite Corporation, 837 W. 7th Ave.,  Vancouver, B.C. V5Z 1C2.  (604)873-3295.   Jeep Owners. Replacement  parts, accessories from 1942  to 1986. Gigantic stock.  Quick service. Low prices.  Gemini Sales, 4736 E. Hastings, Burnaby, B.C. V5C  2K7. Phone: 294-2623.  Lighting Fixtures. Western  Canada's largest display.  Wholesale and retail. Free  Catalogues available. Nor-  burn Lighting Centre, 4600  East Hastings Street, Burnaby, B.C. V5C 2K5. Phone  1-299-0666.   Montreal Military Surplus:  Workshirts $2.75, work-  pants $3.50, workboots $15.  For catalog, send $2. (reimbursed first order): Military  Surplus, Box 243, St. Timo-  thee, Quebec. JOS 1X0.  GARDENING   Greenhouse & Hydroponic  equipment, supplies. Everything you need. Best quality, super low prices.  Greenhouses $169., Halides  $105. Over 3,000 products  in stock! Send $2. for info  pack & Free magazine to  Western Water Farms, 1244  Seymour St., Vancouver, B.C. V6B 3N9. 1-604-  682-6636.   Curved glass patio extensions starting at $1,050.  Hobby greenhouses starting  at $549. Full line of greenhouse accessories. Call B.C.  Greenhouse Builders toll-  free 1-800-242-0673 or write  7425 Hedley Avenue, Bur-  naby, B.C. V5E 2R1.  HELP WANTED   Front-end person for chain-  saw & lawn mower shop.  Experienced only need  apply. Write Box 683, c/o  Fraser Valley Record, 33047  First Ave., Mission, B.C.  V2V 1G2.   Lease operators. Positions  available for qualified operators who are interested in  purchasing fully rigged  highway tractors under a  unique fleet program. Financing package available.  Phone Grant or Steve at:  1-800-242-7757 or (604)525-  3481.   Parts Dept. Parts person  with min. two years GM  experience required for Northern Vancouver Island dealership. Send resume to P.O.  Box 1589, Port Hardy, B.C.  VON 2P0 Attn; R. Cooke.  Work Overseas. A fantastic  chatjenge awaits you. Work  in Australia, New Zealand,  Europe. A variety of farming  placements available including dairy & horticulture. If  you are single, 19 to 28,  have two yrs. practical Agricultural experience, then  contact: I.A.E.A., 1211 -  11th Ave., S.W., Calgary,  Alta. T3C OM5. Ph. (403)  244-1814. ____   HELP WANTED  SERVICES  Train for Apartment/Condo  Management. Correspondence or in-class. Earn up  to $2,400/p.m. Phone 681-  5456 or write R.M.T.I., 901-  700 West Pender, Vancouver, B.C. V6C 1G8. Ministry  of Labour approved.   Housewives, Mothers and  interested persons required  immediately to sell toys and  gifts for national home party  plan company. No investment, deliveries or collec-  tions. Call (519)258-7905.  Rocky Point Services requires immediately experienced cedar shake block  cutters. Town and camp  areas. (604)284-6622.  Overseas Positions. Hundreds of top paying positions.  Attractive benefits. All occupations. Free details. Overseas Employment Services,  Dept. CA, Box 460, Mount  Royal, Quebec, H3P 3C7.  General Mechanic (GM  trained). We're looking for  the best! Our newly equipped service department requires the services of a First  Class GM Trained General  Mechanic (engine, manual  and automatic transmission,  differential, brakes, etc.).  Excellent working conditions, wages, incentives and  full benefits in one of Vancouver's most progressive  GM dealerships. Call Jim  Hampson or Ray Norris for  an interview. Dick Irwin  GM, 845 Marine Drive,  North Vancouver, 987-5231.  Reporter Photographer Position: A Quality Community  Nee .paper has a position  opei.ing in Mid-May for a  reporter/photographer. The  successful candidate will  have a minimum of six  months community newspaper experience. Computer  operation is an asset. Apply  with resume to The Editor,  The Hope Standard, P.O.  Box 1090,  Hope,  B.C. VOX  1L0. ���  PERSONALS   Happy 30th Birthday male  adoptee May 14, 1957. Birth  name David Daniel, Lion's  Gate Hospital, North Vancouver. Birth mother wishes  contact. Reply Canadian  Adoptees Reform Association of B.C., 3251 Regent  Street, Richmond, B.C. V7E  2M7. Phone (604)277-8255.  Single? Searching? Try Singles Anonymous Penpal  Service. Get to know them  before you meet them. For  more information send self-  addressed, stamped envelope to P.P.A.L.S., Box 520.  Penticton, B.C. V2A 6K9.  (Confidential).   Dates Galore. For all ages  and unattached. Thousands  of members anxious to meet  you. Prestige Acquaintances. Call, Toll Free 1-800-  263-6673. Hours: 9 a.m. to 7  p.m.   Major ICBC Personal Injury  Claims? Carey Linde, Lawyer, 14 years, 1650 Duran-  leau, Vancouver. Phone collect 0-684-7798 for Free  How to Information: ICBC  Claims and Awards. "We  work only for you - never  for ICBC, and you pay us  only after we collect." Affiliated Offices in Campbell  River, Kamloops, Kelowna,  Victoria, Nanaimo, Williams  Lake, Nelson,Prince George.  Injured? Frustrated? Call  collect for free consultation  0-736-8261. Major Personal  injury Claims. Joel A. Wen-  er, Lawyer experienced in  injury cases since 1968.  Contingency fees available.  1632 W. 7th, Vancouver.  TRAVEL  When in Vancouver, Burnaby, Richmond "The Most  Beautiful Breakfast in The  World" is a must!!! Huge  Dutch Pancakes. Only at  Dutch   Pannekoek   Houses.  Seven locations.   Travel Companions - Planning a vacation? Reluctant to  travel alone? Single supplements too costly? We will  put you in touch with other  travellers. For further information call Vancouver area  467-1512 or Abbotsford 850-  0636. Write North American  Travel Companions Inc.,  #503 - 2445 Ware Road,  Abbotsford, B.C. V2S 3E3.  Summer Special - Greater  Vancouver. $59.95/double.  Totally refurbished rooms.  10% discount with this ad.  The New Royal Towers, New  Westminster, B.C. 1-800-  663-1818.     Skytrain     two  blocks.   "Summer Camp". Three  exciting programs. Horse,  Motorcycle and Sailboard  camp. Transportation from  most major cities. For more  information call Circle "J"  Ranch - 791-5545, 100 Mile  House, B.C. ^_  WANTED  Wanted: "Eaton's Vi Cen-  try Club" square men's  wristwatches. Will pay $750  and up. Also want old Holex  and Patek Phillip wristwatches. Write B. Walsh,  173 Queen St. E., Toronto,  Ontario M5A 1S2-   blanket  classifieds  one call  does it all  (your paper's  name)  (your classified  phone number)  RCYCN.A. Coast News, May 18,1987  17.  Gibsons - CareU Carmichael, first,  Best Division and Best of Category. Ber-  na Can-, two firsts, Best of Division,  Best of Category and Best of Amateurs  Trophy. Bernice Chambtriine, third.  Judy Holding, first, Best of Division.  Betty Reid, first, Best of Division, Best  of Category, Best of Novice Trophy.  Sechelt ��� Shirley Chauvin, third.  Marion Cousens, first, Best of Division,  Best of Category. Dorothy Denham, second. Mattie Doherty, first. Jessie  Dowdie, second. John Fan-ell, first.  Mary Garnett, first. Marie Gaw, second.  Joan Korgen, second. Pat Luoma, second. Gert Nickerson, first, Best of  Division, Best of Category. Viola  Phillips, first. Pauline Provan, second.  Ann Ross, second. Jack Scheilenberg,  first. Ton! Souproanuck, five firsts, four  seconds, third, five Best of Division,  three Best of Category, Trophy for Best  of Paper Tots. Raelene Veldhoen, third.  Lillian Wilkinson, first, Best of Division,  Best of Category. Nellie Woodward, second.  Halfmoon Bay - Gerry Berthelet,  first. Hazel Berthelet, two seconds. Joan  Clarkson, four firsts, three seconds,  third, two Best of Division, Best of  Category, two trophies, Best of Professionals, Judges Award. Cindy Clarkson,  second. Del Elliott, three firsts, eight  seconds, three Best of Division, Best of  Category. Jim Elliott, four firsts, second, third, two trophies, Best of Men,  Best of Greenware Adaptation. Mary  Ewan, first, Best of Division, Best of  Category. Flo Hill, first, third, Best of  Division. Hellen Rennie, first, three  seconds, Best of Division, Best of  Category, trophy, Best of Miniatures.  Allan Sheffer, first, Best of Division,  Best of Category. Fiona West, first, Best  of Division, Best of Category.  Pender Harbour - Freda Ewen, two  firsts, second, third, two Best of Division, two Best of Category, Best of  Amateur Seniors Trophy. Elayne  Gonyou, second. Addrienne Hunsche,  first, second, Best of Division, Best of  Amateur Juniors trophy. Amelia  Hunsche, first, Best of Division, Best of  Category, Youngest Entrant Trophy  (age 2 years). Fred Hunsche, first, Best  of Division, Best of Category. Margo  Hunsche, second.  Out of Town - Courtenay -Shaun  Olney, third, (grandson of Audrey  Browning, Halfmoon Bay). Campbell  River -Yvonne Wining, first, three  seconds, (daughter of Jim Elliott, Halfmoon Bay).  Tickets for Writers'  Festival go on sale  Next Saturday morning, May  23, at 11 am, will see the first  ticket sales for the Festival of  the Written Arts, to be held this  August 14, 15 and 16.  A brand new ticket kiosk will  be opened at that time, situated  next to the Shadow Baux/Book  Store building on Cowrie Street  in Sechelt. The kiosk will be  open all summer to sell tickets  and  provide  information  on  Boots and his buddy the lady boxer are a steady twosome in Gibsons these days. ���John Burnside photo  this, the fifth annual festival.  Allan Fotheringham heads  this year's line-up of Canadian  writers. He will speak on the  Saturday evening; George  Ryga, dramatist and novelist,  will be the Friday night speaker.  To celebrate the fifth year of  the festival there will be on sale  a limited number of glossy  black and white posters.  Tickets are $40 for the whole  weekend; $4 for individual  events; $8 for the Great Detective Lunch (not included in the  weekend pass); the poster is $5  (add $2 for shipping and handling if you order by mail).  Tickets will be on sale at the  ticket kiosk, Cowrie Street,  Sechelt, from May 23 on, or  may be ordered by writing  Tickets, Box 2299, Sechelt, VON  3A0.  If you are interested in working to make this festival a success, there are many jobs that  need doing between now and  the event itself, please call either  Betty at 885-3589 or Dianne at  886-2469 to join the Festival  Society.  Other enquiries may be  directed to either The Shadow  Baux at 885-7606 or the Sechelt  and District Chamber of Commerce at 885-3100, or to  Festival,   Box   2299,   Sechelt,  Drop off your COAST NEWS CLASSIFIEDS  until noon Saturday with Aria at  [Wilson Creek Campground  Our newest "FRIENDLY PEOPLE PLACE"  Cruice Lane, Gibsons    886-2622  885-3930     Cowrie St., Sechelt  APPLIANCE SERVICES ���  { JMwc Hwvttiw  Refrigeration &  Appliance Service  y   BACK AT PRATT RD. 886-9959  BUILDING CONTRACTORS ���  ROOFING  Specializing in all types of  FREE      commercial & residential roofing  ESTIMATES  886*2087 eves,   guaranteed.  CADRE CONSTRUCTION ltd  HOUSES TO LOCK-UP OR COMPLETION  PLANNING/DESIGN AVAILABLF tf7_���-yJM^^g^  RENOVATIONS ��� ADDITIONS    *~-  W"' '"  FREE ESTIMATES 111 886-31 T\J  ' POMFRET "  CONSTRUCTION  For all aspects of  residential & commercial construction  V   885-9692   P.O. Box 623, Gibsons, B.C.  GIBSONS '  ROOFING  Repairs large or small of any type  V^Chris Robertson 886-9443 FREE ESTIMATES A  CLEANING SERVICES  S SUNSHINE COAST  DISPOSAL SERVICES  Port Mellon to Ole's Cove  j Commercial Containers Available  V_ 885-9973 886-2938 V  ^Bonniebrook Industrie* 1$L��  ��� CONCRETE SERVICES ���  Swanson's  Ready Mix Concrete Sand & Gravel  Dump Truck Rental  Formed Concrete Products  Phone 885-9666 ��� 885-5333  '   Turenne  Concrete Pumping Ltd.  ��� Pumping  ��� Placing  ��� Finishing  ��� Foundations  ��� Floors ��� Patios  ��� Sidewalks  ��� Driveways  k R.R. #4 Gibsons 886-7022  ��� GEN. CONTRACTORS*  ��� Vinyl Siding ��� Sundeck Coatings  / ��� Aluminum Railings ��� Aluminum Awnings  I  Aluminum Patio Covers  Power Washing  Serving The Entire Sunshine Coast  Gibsons Call 886-3002 Paul Franske  HEATING  ROLAND'S  HOME IMPROVEMENTS LTD  ��� 5" Continuous aluminum gutters  ��� Aluminum soffits & fascias  ��� Built-in vacuum systems  k ��� Vinyl siding 885-3562  A 1} .      RENOVATIONS WITH 1  WhfilllO A TOUCH OF CLASS  (HVlfiSl t*V     COMMERCIAL & RESIDENTIAL '  * THE Bai ?  IiMPROVER HALFMOON BAY  LTDl 885-5029G)  MISC SERVICES  ,' i  ICG LIQUID GAS  ��� Auto Propane    "\  ��� Appliances  ��� Quality B.B. Q's  885-2360  Hwy 101, across St.  from Big Mac's, Sechelt  EXCAVATING  JANDE EXCAVATING  Backhoe  Bulldozing  R.R. 2, Leek Road  \^   Gibsons, BC VON 1V0  Sand & Gravel  Land Clearing  Drainage  886-9453  Damp Truck  Excavating  joe & EDNA  BELLERIVE ���  LES  i  ixcavating  ���ervices  885-5704  886-7359  Conversion   Windows,   Glass,  Auto  &  Marine Glass, Aluminum Windows  & Screens, Mirrors  V Hwy 101 & Pratt Rd.  ^mmmmmmmmammmmmawmmmwanwmwnwMmnmm  r GIBSONS TAX >  SERVICE  Income Tax Preparation  All business strictly confidential  A. Jack  VJ  1767 Martin Rd., Gibsons  886-7878  BC FGRRKES  Schedule  SUMMER '87  Effective Friday,  May 15 through  September8,1987  CHAINSAWS  SALES & SERVICE  KELLY'S LAWNMOWER &  CHAINSAW LTD.  VANCOUVER-SECHELT PENINSULA  HORSESHOE BAY-LANGDALE  T  JERVIS INLET  EARLS COVE-SALTERY BAY  Effective Tuesday, October 14,1986 through Thursday, June 25,1987:  Lv Horseshoe Bay      Lv Langdale Lv Earls Cove  7:30 am     3:30 pm     6:20 am      2:30 pm 6:40 am        4:30 pm  9:30 ��� 5:30 8:30 4:30 10:30 6:30  11:30 7:25 10:30 6:30 8:20 8:30  Lv Saltery Bay  5:45 am.     3:30 pm  9:15 5:30  7:35 7:30  1:15 pm     9:15  12:25 pm      8:20  12:25 pm      10:20  11:30  9:30  EXTRA SAILINGS: effective Friday, May 15 through Monday, May 18 and Friday, June 26 through Tues  day, September 8,1987     Lv Saltery Bay Lv Earl's Cove  1:30 pm 2:30 pm .   Gibsons  BUS  OMEGA  Terminal  Gibsons  Marina  Sunnycrest  Mall  'Note there will be no  "First Ferry" run on Saturdays  NO BUS SUNDAYS  CONeRETE-S��RVJ��ES ���  Coast Concrete Pumping  & Foundations  The Dock, Cowrie Street  MINI-BUS SCHEDULE  Monday Tuesday  Leaves Sechelt 8:40 a.m. 8:40 a.m.  for Gibsons *10:00a.m. *l0:00a.m,  1:00 p.m. 1:00 p.m.   *_3:15p.m. 2:30 p.m.  ���5:55  8:00  10:00  12:00  1:50  4:00  6:00  Wednesday  8:40 a.m  *10:00 a.m  1:00 p.m  * 3:15 p.m.  Lower  Bus  Shelter  ���6:03  8:03  10:03  12:03  1:53  4:03  6:03  Thursday  8 40 a.m.  '10:00 a.m  1:00 p.m.  2.30 p.m.  Ferry  Terminal  ���6:10  8:10  10:10  12:10  2:05  4:10  6:10  Friday  8:40 a.m  10:00 a m.  3:15 p.m.  I   HWY. 101 & PRATT RD.   886-2912 JL    %>  SUNSHINE KITCHENS**  - CABINETS -  886-9411  Showroom Kern's Plaza, Hwy 101\  k_     Open Tuesday to Saturday 10-4 pm  Trailer load freight service  to the Sunshine Coast  Call collect 273-9651 for rales  and information  r  ��ilP^]  FREE ESTIMATES  John Parton     885-5537  Leaves Gibsons  tor Sechelt  Lower Gibsons.  Municipal Parking Lot,  Gower Pt. Rd.  9:15 a.m.  *10:45 a.m.  * 1:35 p.m.  ��� 4:00 p.m.  LOWER ROAD'" route  9:15 a.m.  11:45 a.m.  1 50 p.m.  ' 4.00 p.m.  9:15 a.m.  "10:45 a.m.  * .1:35 p.m.  4:00 p.m.  9 15 a m.  11:45 am.  1:35 p.m.  400 p.m.  9:15 a.m.  10 45 a m.  4:00 p.m.  via Flume Road. Beach Avenue & Lower Road_  Centrally  Located  Close to. ��� Stores ��� Pubs * Nightclub ���  Banks ��� Restaurants * Post Office  ��� Clean and Comfortable Rooms and Cottages  ��� Full Kitchen Units * Colour Cable TV  Ask about our wookly and monthly rates  Reservations Advised 886-2401 18  Coast News, May 18,1987  At Chatelech  The usual prize of $5 will be awarded the first correct entry drawn  which locates the above. Send your entries to reach the Coast  News, Box 460, Gibsons by Saturday of this week. There was no  winner last week. Next time the prize will be $10.  Wood Bay still  concerns Wilson  ��� "The operation at Wood Bay  has very large vessels unloading  very large quantities of fish for  processing and packing and I  think we should look at this  situation very quickly," Area A  Director Gordon Wilson told  the meeting of the regional  district board last Thursday.  The board bad been invited by  Wood Bay Salmon Farms to  visit the operation during  harvesting, but directors were  unable to find time for the field  trip during the short span of  time suggested by the company.  Wilson urged the board to  make time as soon as possible,  but Director McGillivray  pointed out that the two issues  were  separate.   He  suggested  7that Wilson pursue the concern  :of fish processing immediately  and the field trip could be  organized later.  '-'��. In an interview with the  Coast News on Saturday,  Wilson said that he had been  unable to reach the people in  charge at Wood Bay, but in  tends to have a meeting this  week. "We have to sit down  with them and outline clearly  what we understand are the  conditions of their foreshore  lease and their current upland  zoning."  Currently the upland zoning  is RU-2, a light industrial  classification which permits the  salmon farm to process its own  fish. However, if the company  is processing on a commercial  basis, the zoning would have to  be 1-2, the highway access permit may have to be reapplied  for to allow for the increase in  industrial traffic, and their  waste disposal permit for blood  water release into the ocean may  need to be reexamined.  "I just don't want another  huge issue to arise," Wilson explained. "It's important that we  get on top of it right away. Is  this a legally nonconforming  salmon farm in a W-l zone, or  is it a fish processing plant with  the fish farm ancillary to its  operation?"  Teachers settle for 31 %  by Ken Collins  Local teachers have completed contract talks with the  Sunshine Coast School Board  that have given them a 3.1 per  cent increase. Both sides have  stated they are not completely  satisfied with the settlement but  it is something they can live  with.  School Trustee Mewhort, as  spokesman for the school board  bargaining team, stated concern  : for the impact on the communi-  : ty from tax increases.  Sunshine Coast Teachers  Association President Bill Forst  ; said teachers would have liked a  ; larger increase but traded it off  for improvements in professional development funding and  staffing that are going to improve education. He said their  settlement appears to be below  the provincial average and they  are among the lowest paid  teachers anyway.  Still to be discussed is the  membership protection package  which has to do with Bill 20  clauses.  Auditions  May 20 at 7 pm in the  Roberts Creek Community Use  Room (under the elementary  school gym) is the time and  place for Driftwood Players'  auditions for this year's Summer Play Parade.  For more information call  Nest at 886-7573.  Garry's Crane & Cat  886-7028  It's  Up  To  BUT WE  by Ken Collins  It is 8:30 Wednesday morning. I am at Chatelech Secondary School waiting the start of  the Drug and Alcohol Abuse  Workshops.  At 9 am the session opens.  Included in the speakers is Ben  Pierre from the Sechelt Indian  Band. It is the Band who have  covered almost all the costs.  At 9:30, after the opening  speeches I approach the man  given much of the credit for  pulling this thing together along  with Chateletch Principal Brian  Butcher. This man's name is  also Brian Butcher but he can be  recognized by the use of the  middle initial L.  "All drug use is abuse," he  states. He goes on to explain  that drugs make you feel better  than you really do. When you  come down you feel much  worse than before you took  them. Eventually you need to  take drugs just to feel normal.  Well over 400 persons are in  attendance so far, mostly young  people but a noticable number  of adults. There are 26  workshops but it is only possible to attend five sessions. I  would miss 21 experiences. I  decide for the first item on the  list.  Sergeant Simpson of the  RCMP is giving a presentation  in Room 111. Specific drugs are  being displayed and discussed.  "Opiates slow body functions  down. Cocaine speeds body  functions up, too much and  your heart is likely to explode."  He talks about the impurities  and diversity of strength in  street drugs.  "Never taste the stuff in spite  of what you see on television,"  he warns, "Some substances  can absorb through your skin."  Simpson is talking about  world wide drug routes. He is  showing slides of private armies  in the Golden Triangle. He is  saying they are there because of  the drug trade.  The police need more power  in order to be effective in their  job. They are hampered by not  being able to search suspects.  They want the ability to seize  property purchased from the  profits of drug trafficking. They  see things like 13 and 14 year  old prostitutes and 12 year old  heroin addicts. They are  frustrated when they risk their  lives and suspects go free.  I attend a session where a  young looking woman tells of  being a needle freak. She had  been sexually abused by her  father. She was removed to a  foster home where she was  again abused. She developed a  low self-image and began to put  herself in victim situations. She  made a conscious decision to  destroy herself with drugs. She  stopped by making a conscious  choice to live.  In one of the sessions I learn  about enabling. "Enabling is a  destructive  form  of helping.  Any acts that help an alcoholic  continue drinking, prevent the  alcoholic from suffering the  consequences or in any way  make it easier for an alcoholic  to continue drinking are considered enabling behaviours."  In his closing speech at 8 in  the evening Mr. Brian Butcher,  principal of Chatelech, ensured  the participants that the high  school was not a hotbed of drug  and alcohol abuse. He did,  however, express the feeling  that the problems which did exist could be better addressed.  Where do we go from here?  "You can't say - school, fix  it!" Mr. Butcher said. It has to  go out to the community.  "Don't sit back and let someone else do it, be part of it."  One Hour/Same Dan  COLOUR FILM SERVICE  Fuji FilmASpec!al  When you leave your film for processing  and printing. Ends May 30th  See page 6.for our 6th Anniversary Specials  U_L_I__ _��� Mmmmk __t __  T�� ���Mioto  your <m�� hour pl��to��h>����ndmor��...  sechipt  Porta-potties still  a problem  Sechelt Municipal Council's  recent attempts to find a way to  accomodate divers using  Tuwanek Point has run up  against opposition from local  residents. Chuck Scott, from  the Diving Locker, approached  council last month, with the  suggestion that the installation  of washroom facilities at the  point could alleviate the problem of divers, who right noy/  either use the bushes or knock  on nearby doors when they need  the use of a bathroom.   ���- ^  At that time, council looked  into the possibility of installing  porta-potties but residents objected to the location. Alderman Mike Shanks then looked  into the possibility of locating  permanent facilities on a nearby  acre of municipal park land, but  at last week's meeting of the  Parks Committee, he told council that several residents are  firmly against that idea, too.  Mayor Bud Koch pointed out  that the parcel under discussion  was designated as a park on the  municipality's map and asked,  "Why are we spending all this  money attracting tourism? You  can't tell people 'Come, but  don't come here'."  Chuck Scott told the Coast  News that his suggestion had  been made for the purpose of  making things pleasanter for  local residents. "People have  been diving off Tuwanek Point  for at least 15 years that I know  of," he said. "They'll keep on  coming there whether or not  there are washrooms."  While Scott is being used in  an advisory capacity, he pointed  out that most of these divers  come from off the peninsula  and many of them don't have  any contact with him.  Alderman Shanks told council that he would try to bring  some recommendations to their  regular meeting this week.  Drop off your  COAST NEWS  CLASSIFIEDS  at  THE COAST NEWS  in Sechelt  until noon Saturday  "A Friendly People Place"  ATTENTI  SALVAGE  OPERATORS  We Buy  Yellow Cedar Cants  For The  Best Prices  And Manufacturing  Specifications  Call  Raro Trading  Enterprises Ltd.  885-7835 From 8 am to 5 pm  To  Beautify  Your  Home  CAN HELP  jCiMft twk up to 6'x12' long  Only 2 5^ S<1-ft- <'-e-$2" sq- yd-  Haim JC��j Ffot Stoj Ffiot FEum  (Reg. *16"/sq. yd.)  Special Purchase: $*l 1 Vsq. ft. (i.e. *9*��/sq. yd.)  Auttfauq-fr* 44t;:/  sq. ft. (i.e. *396/sq. yd.)  CoftjKt fete end*  sq.ft. (i.e. ��450/sq. yd.)  Shew (hand  our most durable deck  66*/  sq. ft. (i.e. *5M/sq. yd.)  ��� Walk on it  play on it  ��� drive on it  ��� pools, decks, roofs  Cc^ftmttSi^^mmb $-|"/*q.n.  (i.e. *9*/sq. yd.)  SPRING FEVER  SPECIALS  OFF TO THE HILLS  '86 Bronco II XLT  4x4, V6, 5 spd., stereo  24,000 kms  $15,495  CRUISE THE BEACH  76 Firebird  V8, Auto, Stereo,  Rally Wheels, Radials  $3,695  GONE FISHING  8 Foot Camper  Like New Condition  Other Carpet & Lino Specials Continue  Got &Sl-^=^^0m^  yt/e've  ��i$7��  ilii  m  wmiimm  WitflWili  $2,995  GOING IN STYLE  '81 El Camino, c/w Canopy  One Owner, Fully Loaded  Air, P/W, P/DL, P/Seats, Cass  $8,995  m  )'!;H;  m  mm  ,i'!!V!',l-  886-7112  709 Hwy 101, Gibsons

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